The Marshall Tribune. (Marshall, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 14, Ed. 1 Friday, July 14, 1905 Page: 2 of 12
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W. A. KELLCr.
— II III ■!
NEW STATE NEWS
An Oddfellow's lodge was
ized at Boswell last week.
An aerie of Eagles will soon be
instituted at Wynnewood.
Bool worms are said to have at-
tacked the cotton in the western par!
of the Chickasaw nation.
There was,'according to the super
intendent's report, seventy-one pu
pils attending the schools for the
deaf and dumb at Guthrie June 110.
Luwton's commercial club is pre-
paring to make a bid for the annual
encampment of the Oklahoma N'a
tional guards this fall.
M. D. Sampson of Kansas has hern
Appointed a deputy revenue collector
for the Chickasaw nation to succeed
Jesse Skaggs, resigned.
Sol Myers, a cattleman at Chatta-
nooga shipped a train load of cattle
to Chicago last week. The train con-
sisted of eighteen cars into which
were loaded four hundred head.
The semi-annual statement of the
seven banks of Muskogee show that
the deposits in these institutions
amount to $2,197,309.08. The sur-
plus, undivided profits and reserve
funds, amount to $204,275.09. These
banks represent a total capitaliza-
tion of $1,000,000.
II is reported that the Rock Island
lias acquired the St. Louis, El Reno
& Southwestern, the railroad line
running from El Reno to Guthrie.
Governor Ferguson has appointed
O. M. Hayes, as a member of tho
territorial board of education to suc-
ceed G. W. Moss of Kingfisher, re-
signed. Mr. Hayes is superinten-
dent of the schools of Lincoln county*.
A severe hail storm visited Pauls
Valley and vicinity last week. Con-
siderable damage was done to th-'
The telephone companies af South
McAlester are rebuilding their sys
tem and making great improvement ,
in numerous ways that will make the
service more satisfactory.
Tarns Bixby, who has been desig-
nated as the representative to close
up the work of the Dawes commis
sion is reducing the force of clerks
The first week he dispensed witli the
services of fifty-three.
By direction of the city council
the mayor of Muskogee has called
a special election, August 10 for the
$170,000 in municipal bonds, $75,000
for new school buildings and $1.00
O00 for extension of sewer and wat t
A meeting of the commercial clubs
of Indian Territory will be held in
Okmulgee August I. The purpose o(
ihe meeting is to take steps looking
toward the removal of restrictions o!
Ihe alienated lands and lor a iivor
The state board representing tho
Baptists of Oklahoma and Indian
Territory met in Oklahoma City last
week and decided to hold a conven-
tion here September Oth at which
there will be one thousand delegates
In the event of statehood the two or-
ganizations will be combined.
HE BOUGHT THE NECKLACE.
But Not for the Adornment Of His
Henry Clews, the banker, talked at
a banquet about the danger of deceit.
"A New York woman," he said, "saw
in a shop window on Fifth avenue a
collar of pearls that she liked.
She stopped her carriage and sought
out the shopkeeper.
" 'What is the price,' she said, 'of
that pearl collar in your window?'
" 'Six thousand dollars, ma'am.'
said tho shopkeeper, as he drew forth
the collar, and displayed its beauties
to the dazzled woman.
"She took out her checkbook.
" 'I'll tell you what I'll do,' she
said, 'I'll give you my check for three
thousand dollars, and I'll send my hus-
band to see the collar this afternoon.
Uon't tell him it is si:: thousand; tell
him it is three thousand. Then may-
be he will buy it for me.'
"The jeweler bowed and smiled.
He had seen this sort of game played
many a time before.
" I wish you luck, madam," he said,
and the lady departed.
"Her husband she found in his office
in a mood unusually tracfable. He
had sold certain stocks at a great
profit that morning. He consented
readily, therefore, to go and look at
"That evening his wife dressed for
dinner with unusual care. She wore
her most beautiful gown. She dream-
ed, as she dressed, of an affectionate
husband, clasping about her white
•liroat a collar of pearls.
'And 'I bought that pearl collar.'
were the man's first words when be
' 'You dear!' she exclaimed. 'Let
me see It.'
' "Can't,' he said. 'I had it sent to
my mother. You know it is her birth-
day to-morrow.' "—San Antonio Ex
Fickleness of Woman.
Gray—"Hello, Smith, old hoy! And
so you are married, eh?"
Smith—"That's what the parson told
Gray—"And, of course, you are hap-
Smith—"Well, I don't know about
that. To tell the plain, unvarnished
truth, I'm just a little bit disappoint-
Gray—'I'm sorry to hear that.
What's the trouble?"
Smith—"Well, you see, during the
courtship stunt she used to tell me
how strenuously she loved me, but we
had no sooner got spliced than she
gave up her $10 a week job as type-
writer thumper. That goes to show
how much you can bank on a woman's
Nothing makes a man so angry as
to have some fellow swipe an um-
brella that he has Just borrowed from
the original owner when he wasn't
On Your Knees. Court Said.
Fourteen-year-old Joseph Porter of
65 Willow avenue, Hoboken, was ar-
raigned before Recorder Stanton re-
cently for running away from home.
"I just hopped a freight train to go
up the road," he said. "I didn't know
I bad gone so far, and then I was
afraid to go home."
His mother told the recorder that
the boy had no reason to leave home.
She said she took good care of him.
"Get down on your knees," said the
recorder to the runaway, "and don't
you get up until your mother has for-
He was on his knees five minutes
before his mother said the word. Then
the recorder told him to go home and
stav there—New York Times.
Hope enables a man to accomplish
wonders in his mind
Mr*. Wlnilow'u Soothliifc Syrnp.
For children teetblnK, aoftena the gura^ reduces
Aftiuwktlim, all*y« i> Ud,cared wind coilu. ioc a ooma
Honeysuckles and the sweet girl
graduate bloom simultaneously.
Mrs. H. Everett, Pa.., Suffered
▼ with k'.dncy And gravel trouble, cured by ur.
l)avld Kennedy s Favorite Remedy, Koudout, n. i . *i w.
A man seldom has to work over-
time to make a fool of himself.
All Up-to-Date Housekeepers
use Defiance Cold Water Starch, be-
cause it is better, and 4 oz. more of it
Cor same money.
Four Facts For
Lydia K. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
J/as an Unequalled Hecoid of inures—
Mrs. "Pinkham's Advice /s Confiden-
tial, I 'ree, and aluiays Helpful
A man seldom goes to a friend for
a loan if he really needs the nuxney.
\ large 3-oz. paekape Red Cross Ball Blue, only
5 cents. The Kuss Company, South Bend, 1ml.
Where there is a man's will there
is a woman's way to break it.
Piso's Cure for Consumption is uu infallible
medicine for coughs and colds.— N. W. Samukl.
Ocean Grove, N. J., Feb. IT. 1W0.
More women would go in for voice
culture if they could buy things for
HoWs Your Appetite?
Does this weather make you want
to set down and stay set. Does your
food disgust you? If so, you need
Simmons Sarsaparilla. It picks you
up, keeps you up, and the grocery bill
tells about your appetite.
Some girls proceed to catch on and
marry—then implore the divorce
judge to help them let loose again.
The well earned reputation and increas-
ing popularity of the Lewis' ''Singlo
Binder," straight 5e ci^ar, is due to the
maintained high quality and appreciation
of the smoker. Lewis' Factory. Peoria, 111.
About the only fault the average
woman has to find with her past is
that it's too long.
First.—That almost every operation
in our hospitals performed upon women
becomes necessary through neglect of
such symptoms as backache, irregular
and painful menstruation, leucorrhoea,
displacements of the uterus, pain in
the side, burning sensation in the stom-
ach. bearing-down pains, nervousness,
dizziness and sleeplessness.
Second.—The medicine that holds
the record for the largest number of
absolute cures of female ills is Lydim
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
It regulates, strengthens and cures
diseases of the female organism as
nothing else can.
For thirty years it lias been helping
women to be strong, curing backache,
nervousness, kidney troubles, all uter-
ine and ovarian inflammation, weak-
ness and displacements, regulating
menstruation perfectly and overcom-
ing its pains. It lias also proved itself
invaluable in preparing for childbirth
and the change of life.
Third.—Tha great volume of unso-
licited and grateful testimonials on tile
at the Pinkham Laboratory at Lynn,
Mass., many of which are from time to
time published by permission, give ab-
solute evidence of the value of Lydia
K. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and
Mrs. Pinkham's advice.
Fourth.—Every ailing woman in the
1'nited States is asked to accept the
following invitation. It is free, will
bring you health and may save your
Mrs. Pinkham's Standing invitation
to Women.--Women suffering from any
j form of female weakness are invited to
1 promptly communicate with Mrs. Pink-
ham, at Lynn, Mass. All letters are
received, opened, read and answered
by women only. From symp.oms given,
your trouble may be located and the
quickest and surest way of recovery
advised. Out of the vast volume of ex-
perience in treating female ills Mrs.
Pinkham probably lias the very knowl-
edge that will help your case. Surely,
any woman, rich or poor, is very foolish
if she does not take advantage oi this
generous offer of assistance.
Yes, Alonzo, you may marry hap-
pily on $6 a week, but the odds are
very much against your staying hap-
pily married on that sum.
The Lost Ring.
Woman lived in Rackinsack, had a
ringworm on her back;
Said she wouldn't care a snatch, but
was where she couldn't scratch.
Therfore she could not endure, had to
have aid quick and sure.
One box of Hunt's Cure, price 50c, did
the work. It always does. It's
During the courtship a young man
is never out of danger until the girl
says "No" three times.
The Tie Magnetic.,
"And now, darling." said the newly
accepted lover, "tell me hrtw you ever
came to be attracted to such a plain,
everyday man as myself? What could
you see in me to love?"
The beautiful girl blushed and look-
ed down at the diamond sparkling on
her finger. "Well," she said at last,
"Yes, yes—what was it?" exclaimed
the impatient lover.
"Because you tie your Ascots so
beautifully. I never could make mine
look right. Will you show uie how,
Every housekeeoer should know
that if they will buy Defiance Cold
Water Starch for laundry use they
will save not only time, because it
never sticks to the iron, but because
each package contains 16 oz.—one full
pound—while all other Cold Water
Starches aro put up in %-pound pack-
ages, and the price is the same, 10
cents. Then again because Defiance
Starch is free from all injurious chem-
icals. If yo«r grocer tries to sell you
a 12-oz. package it is because he has
a stock on hand which he wishe* to
dispose of before he puts in Defiance.
He knows that Defiance Starch has
printed on every package in large let-
ters and figures "16 ov.s." Demand De-
fiance and sav3 much time and money
and the annoyance of the iron stick-
ing. Defiance never sticks.
After singing the baby to sleep a
woman proceeds to talk her husband
The name and address of your
shoe dealer and 15c to cover
costofmailing, etc., willsecure
one of the handsome rolled
gold pins illustrated above.
Enameled in colors and will
wear for years. These pins
were secured by thousands of
World's Fair visitors.
Only a few hundred left.
Roberts. Johnson 6Rand
SHOE co. sr. LOUIS
"STAR BRAND SHOES"
Y\J ANTED.—For the U. 8. Army, nblo-bodled
j} unmarried men, between a^ea of Ul und
65; citizens of United State*, of good character
nnd temperate liabitH, who (tan speak, read and
tvrita English. For information apply to He-
truitniK Officer, Postofliee buildinsr, Oklahoma
City, Ofela , or Tul a. Ind. Tar.. Kind, bhair-
•en or Guthrie Okla
Thompson's Eye Watar
W.N.U.—Oklahoma City—No. 2S, 1905
CURES WntRE ALL ELSE FA
Best rough .^yrtip. Taunts (lood
la time, bold by druirelata
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The Marshall Tribune. (Marshall, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 14, Ed. 1 Friday, July 14, 1905, newspaper, July 14, 1905; Marshall, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metapth350563/m1/2/: accessed October 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.