The Moore Messenger. (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 27, 1910 Page: 6 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
an army ornc ms we
^ATiRRM OF THE KIDNEYS
By Lydia E. Pinkham's
Black Puck. Minn.—"About .1 year
•go 1 wrote you that I was sick and
could not do any of
my housework. My
sickness was called
1 would sit down I
felt as if I could not
;et up. I took
Lydia K. Pinkham's
pound and did just
as you told mo and
now I am perfectly
cured, and have ii
biff baby boy." —
Mrs. Aw* Anderson, liux id, black
Consider This Advice.
No woman should submit to a surjri.
eal operation, which may mean death,
nntil she has given Lydia" K. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, made exclusive-
1y from roots and herbs, a fair trial.
Tiiis famous medicine for women
tias for thirty years proved to be tho
most valuable tonic and invigoratorof
the female organism. Women resid-
ing in almost every city and town in
thn United States bear willing testi-
mony to the wonderful virtue of Lydia
B. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
It cures female ills, and creates radi-
ant, buoyant female health. If you
are ill; for your own sake as well as
those you love, give it a trial.
Mrs. Pinkhnm, at I.ynn, Mass.,
Invites all sielt women to write
tier forndvlco. Her advice is i'ree,
ami always helpful.
Make the Liver
Do its Duty
I Nine times in ten when the liver U right tho
stomach and bowelt are right.
CARTER S LITTLE
j^ntljrhut firmly com^
^ I a !«zy liver to A
do its duty.
| Cures Coil',
•ti pat ion,
f lc*dache, and Distress after Eating.
Small Pill. Small Dos*. Small Pric«
Genuine mu.ibe« Signature
WHAT HE CONSIDERED FAIR
Mr. Olsen's Offer Must Have Come As
Surprise Even to Persuasive
TTp In Minnesota Mr. Olsen had a
row killed by a railroad train. In
due season the claim agent for the
"We understand, of course, that the
-deceased was a very docile and valu-
able animal," said the claim agent in
tils most persuasive claim-agentleman-
ly manner, "and we sympathize with
you and your family in your loss. But,
Mr. Olsen. you must remember this:
Your cow had no business being upon
• our tracks. Those tracks are our pri-
vate ' property and when she Invaded
them she became a trespasser. Tech-
nically speaking, you, as her owner,
became a trespasser also. But we
have no desire to carry the issue into
. court, and possibly give you trouble.
Now, then what would you regard as
a fair settlement between you and the
"Vail," said Mr. Olsen slowly, "Ay
batn poor Swede farmer, but Aye shall
jive you two dollars."—Everybody's.
A business firm advertises a shirt
without buttons. That's no novelty.
Many a bachelor has worn them for
Serve with cream or
milk and every member
of the family will say "rip-
ping" good. And don t
be surprised if they want
a second helping.
"The Memory Lingers"
Pogtum Cereal Company, Ltd.,
Buttle Creek, Mich.
When tho patient man is once
troused he makes up for lost time.
and It usually hap-
pens In some for-
saken portion of
our United States
or territories there-
of, where civiliza-
tion Is not and
murder and sud-
den death are most
ingly when that
somebody in Wash-
ington says things
and somebody else does things—
and behold, there spring up from
somewhere sundry happily profane
soldiery who carry civilization In
their cartridges and progress at the
point of the bayonet. For. In mo-
ments of stress, the
viewpoint of the
army Is charming
ly crude. Follows
then a hysterical
sometimes, n con-
gation. or mayhap
garlands and hon-
ors and whatnots.
It depends upon
—that is, the polit-
To the men of
the army the gar
lands and frills
are accepted with
Somewhere In the
bottom of his well-
drilled and cleanly
heart there Is the
having done a big
thing well, and b"
Ing most Intensely
human, he giver
ear to the praise
of his fellow citl
sen. And then
again, garlands are few, while con-
gressional committees are prolific
The army knows that It Is Impossible
to explain to the gentleman from
l ong Island or Potighkeepsle, N. Y„
that a little brown brother, hopping in
and out of the brush, fanatically desir-
ous of clawing up an American citizen
with a poisoned bolo, has little regard
for the federal statutes at large. And,
of course, neither has Sammy, Jr., the
uncommercial gentleman who has en-
listed for reasons best known to him-
self and whose duty It Is to catch the
aforesaid Moro, and generally clear
the path for those that follow after.
Private Sammy does his work and he
does It according to circumstances,
which are essentially nonpolltical.
Therefore It happens on occaslonos
that the aforesaid Moro Is sent yelp-
ing Into eternity and Sammy Jr. re-
gards himself with a pleased grin.
Also, circumstances force him to
other untoward steps. Once there
was a famous soldier, Mulvaney by
name, who took the town of Lungtungpen, "na-
kld as Vanus," and who, prior thereto, helped
the department of Information of the British em-
pire, with the Judicious administration of his
cleaning rod. Which goes to show that between
Private Sammy and Private Tommy there Is a
healthy Anglo-Saxon understanding—particularly
as regards the treatment of black and brown
All this Is merely preamble, but when the
Moro has been carted away and the congressional
committee has committed Itself and the garlands
are forgotten Private Sammy goes back to his
own life, which to him is a highly Important af-
fair Somewhere, somehow, there remains In his
brain an Impression that he Is allowed the pur-
suit of happiness—and he pursues It. He does
It In his own way and In divers places. The tur-
bulent tides of Juan de Fuca, which race by the
gun-crested heights of Fort Worden, have heard
his raucous chorus; the watermelon patches dot-
ting the desolation of Fort Riley know his foot-
print. On a Florida sandspit, In the snows of
Alaska. In the heat of the Islands, he pursues It—
and catches what little there Is of It.
The world which praises and abuses him
knows him not, nor his life. The point of view
is entirely different A ponderous civilian at
the window of the paying teller of a local bank
observed an officer in uniform standing behind
"Well. I guess the country Is safe," observed
the rotund one, gazing superciliously at the uni-
"Thank you, sir," said the officer, saluting.
This officer was a boy lieutenant, and his sar-
casm was natural. For within his short space
of years he had played with the fangs of death
and made snooks at the powers of darkness. A
short time previously, at Luzon, he was ordered
to find the bodies of two soldiers that had been
murdered. The orders were to find the bodies,
so of course they went and did. With seven
troopers and a surgeon ho pursued his way
through Jungle scrub and cholera infested lands,
without food, drenched with rain, sleeping In
swamps. They found them. One was tied alive
over a red ant hill, after being slashed with a
bolo and the other had been knifed and gagged
*ith a portion of his own flesh. Presumably the
supercilious circumferential gentleman did not
know of such things and—this Is what stings-
there seem to be so many citizens of the coun-
try whose ideas of the work of the army Is equally
limited. Unfortunately, the men who do big
things cannot talk about them.
It follows that what the man of the army has
to undergo, so must tho woman of the army The
outbid* world knows the army woman as she Is
nr It sees in her life a succession of society
events and realizes not tho horrible other side.
Here is an Illustration:
in "the davs of the empire."
tor husband to Manila.
They were ordered at
once to a native village
up the valley, where a
company of Infantry hsd
been stationed to guard
the water supply for Ma-
nila. The natives, you
see, had a habit of throw-
ing the bodies of victims
of cholera Into the riv-
ers and welts, thereby
making life most un-
pleasant for those whites
who had to drink. Such
things are not mentioned
In the society reports of
Of course the wife
could have remained be-
hind. but she did not.
She was possessed with
the archaic belief com-
mon to the army that
Her husband came In for dinner and rushed
away again. Whereupon little Mrs. Army Woman
went to her trunk and for the first time unpacked
all the finery of the days that had been.
"I found a dress which I had worn at a dance
at the Presidio the last time." she said, "and I
cried and 1 cried—"
Before leaving, the husband had pushed a ches.
against the door, locking her In completely, this
being deemed the safest plan. Therefore on leav
Ing he had to crawl through the window, and as
ho hung on the window sill she bent forward and
kissed htm. Then she heard him drop with a
splash Into the disease Infested pools below Alto-
gether It was as nice a spot for the pursuit of hap
plr.ess as could be found.
Then she went to the loneliness and the darK
and the centipedes and cried. The wind whipped
the banana palms against the house, the ran
slashed down, she heard the lizards scudding
around and a big one outside. In a mango tree,
called "tuck-coo" so that she Jumped up In fear
and alarm waiting and wondering.
All through the night she lived the horrors.
Mrs. Maria Gongoll, M:.ycr, Minn.,
writes the following:
••I must inform v. u that I recovered
niy health after using your valuable
•■I had Httff. red with catarrh of the
kidneys and bowels, bill now I am
much better and feel real st ,r
the place of the wife Is by her
husband. So with htm she plunged
through the Jungle to the camp. She
was the first white woman In the
place and the only other one of her
kind was 20 miles away. The situa-
tion was decidedly pleasant. The
house was like an Inverted waste-
paper basket, a three-roomed bam
boo shack set up on bamboo poles.
One room was dubbed the centlpe-
dorlum because—well, because ev-
ery time the bride went in it Bhe
found centipedes and other things.
There were other advantages. There
was no stove and the cooking had
to be done over hot coals. Also the
water had to be boiled and par-
boiled; not alone the water for
drinking purposes, but
also for washing.
"There was so much
cholera." she explained.
The meals were served
with wire nettings over
the dishes and above and
about them and around
them was the one thought
—cholera. There were
other delights. The Moros
were out. A sentry had
been boloed. The roads
were knee deep In mud
and the rain poured down
"/ /~Ol/JY0 A «V/
Jt/AD WOft/Y AT A DAA/Cf.AT
Mr. Heavyweight—Well, Willie, why
do you look so studious?
Willie—1 was wonderin' if you ever
married sis, if 1 could be able to
wear yer cast-off clothes.
REST AND PEACE
Fall Upon Distracted Households
When Cuticura Enters.
Sleep for skin tortured babies and
rest for tired, fretted mothers ia found
In a hot bath with Cuticura Soap and
a gentle anointing witn Cuticura Oint-
ment. This treatment, in the major-
ity of cases, affords immediate relief
In the most distressing forms of itch-
ing, burning, scaly, and crusted hu-
mors, eczema, rashes, inflammations.
Irritations, and chalings, of infancy
and childhood, permits rest and sleep
to both parent and child, and points
to a speedy cure, when other remedies
fail. Worn-out and worried parents
will find this pure, sweet and econom-
when the very soul of her
was tried to Its uttermost.
The rain had fallen cease-
lessly. Pools were under the house and cholera
was unusually on the rampage. T le ra n
down In such gusts that she had to fasten down
the windows, thereby making the house too dark
for reading purposes. So the day long, wh
doctor husband wandered about through mud and
rain with chlorodyne In hand, she peered through
the slats, gazing at the bamboo palmtrees whip-
ping to and fro before the fury of the storm. At
the appointed time she prepared dinner, bhe pro-
duced her row of cans. In her girlhood days
there was a household Joke. "What we cannot eat
we can." Now as she gazed at the canned milk,
the canned butter and the canned meats she
wondered if she could eat all they can. Some-
how or other the fleeting thought of the girlhood
days made her choke. You see It was the rain
and the storm and the centipedes and things
which got on her nerves.
The storm passed and there followed the silences,
weird, uncanny, of dripping water, of moving
things underfoot. Ultimately she heard the splash- _ _
ing of kindly American boots, and looking f'u^Ule (-v-- an"n'pnt realizes their highest
saw a wet specimen of Private Sammy, marching FJi ectatioM> nnd may applied to
philosophically up and down on sentry go. bne ^ gt infants as W(,M aa chii.
called to him, half hysterical, and he an„wered ^ Qf a„ ngps Thp Cutlcura Uem-
her with cheering words. Reassured, she waited , ^ ^ ^ dnlgg!sU eyery.
for her husband s appearance, wrapped In
army blanket, chilled to the heart. Later, when
her husband and daylight had come, she learned
that she had been sitting opposite a window with
a lighted candle by her, offering a splendid mark
for the prowling Filipino sharpshooters.
This was an experience and one which the fat
gentleman In the bank had never imagined. To
the army this ignorance and narrowness is incom-
prehensible. The agony and bloody sweat of ;
hiding death had gripped him so often that Pri-
vate Sam cannot understand why the gentlemen
who employ him for this class of work do not
realize that there are particular horrors connected
with It. Being of the army, he does not speak of
them, but his gorge rises within him when fat
gentlemen sneer at the uniform which he has
But he remembers the pursuit of happiness
and the day comes when he Is ordered home.
Then it Is that the army and Its women, gathered
aft, watch the walls of Manila fade from their
vision. The crowding thoughts chase each other
across their brains, forming themselves Into mem-
ories, horrible and happy, of cholera and poisoned
bolo of the perfume of the Ihlang lhlang and the
love flourishing while the constabulary band
w here. Send to Potter Drug & Chem.
Corp., sole proprietors, Boston. Mass ,
for their free 32-page Cuticura Hook on
the care and treatment o' skin and
scalp of infants, children and adults.
When a man dresses like a slouch
it's a pretty good sign that he either
ought to get married or get divorced.
the best. That's why they buy Red
s Ball Illue. At leading proeers ~i renU.
Don't you notice how the man who
' always wants to bet, and who says ho
j has a roll in his hand, invariably rolls
•Does Wiggins ever blutt when he
"Never until he gets home and ex-
plains where he has been."
"I don't see any difference between
played songs of home, around the the Luneta.— j you an() a trained nurse except tho
San Francisco Call.
Romance o/ the Sweet Pea
■ " - '■
The most highly regarded and widely grown
annual In Canadian gardens of today, no matter
where in this flower-loving country the garden be,
or whether It belong to cottager or man of means,
tolling clerk or park-owning municipality, the
sweet pea first came to us from the Sicilian nuns.
Franclscus Cupanl, a monk, who was also a
botanist, sent the first seeds to England In the
year 1G99, consigned to an Enfield schoolmaster
named Dr. Uvedale. The old Middlesex dominie
was both a botanist and horticulturist, and he
grew the first sweet peas ever seen In England.
Cupanl called the plant Lathyrus dlstoplaty-
phyllus hlrsutls, mollis et odorus—an unwieldy
name, out of all harmony with the winged grace
of the sweet pea. f,ater Linnaeus cut down the
clumsy designation to its present form of Lathy-
Dr. Uvedale found the seeds produced a plant
with purple flowers, and so here we have the
color of the original sweet pea.
The stock was gradually multiplied, and about
thirty years later one Robert Furber, a Kensing-
ton gardener, was the first to offer seeds for
Progress In the production of new varieties
was slow In those remote days, and It was not
until the year 1793 (nearly a century later than
Cupanl's consignment of seeds) that any new col-
ors became known. In the year mentioned, how-
ever, a catalogue was Issued, which described
black, scarlet and white varieties.
What became of the black and scarlet sorts, tf
they ever existed In those true colors, Is not
known. The black must have been a deep purple.
The blackest bloom Is still the dark purple Tom
Bolton. In this connection, seeing that for years
past hybridists have been trying to produce a
pure yellow sweet pea. It may be said that the
uniform." said her sick husband.
"And the salary," she added,
Easy for Her.
An extremely corpulent old lady was
entertaining her grandchild at lunch-
con when she found occasion to repri-
mand the little girl for dropping soma
food On the tablecloth.
"You don't see grandma dropping
anything on the table," she said.
"Of course not," replied the child;
"God gave you something in front to
yellowest bloom at present known Is the creamy
A novelty In the form of a striped flower was
offered in the year 1837 by ^r. James Carter and j
In the year 18C0 there appeared the first bloom
of the choice plcoteeedged varieties which are j
to popular today. The latter was raised by Major ,
Trevor Clarke. It was a fine white flower with |
an edging of blue, and Major Clarke scored a
double triumph, for his new flower was also the
first sweet pea with blue coloring.
The greatest revolution In the history of the
sweet pea, however, was inaugurated on July 25,
1901, when, at the National Sweet Pea society's
first 'exhibition, held In the old Royal >quarlum,
London, Mr. Silas Cole, Earl Spencer's gardener
at Althorp park, displayed the famous Countess
Spencer, a beautiful pink variety with a wavy
Instead of the conventional smooth standard. The
loveliness of the new form won the hearts of all
growers at once and during the last ten years so
great has been the Increase of wavy or frilled va-
rieties after the Spencer type that the latter now
rules the sweet pea world.
Some hybridists are engaged particularly at
present in adding to the list of marbled varieties.
of which the blue-veined Helen Pierce is so choice 3rtjud p d Uy on^may be'against nil adver-
an example, and It Is possible that much more llsod remedies, r> nt on-e to yrnr drnj-
effort may be expended In future in the attempt I' ?.
to produce flowers with a striking and delicate ;
Just a few figures In conclusion, showing not i
the least striking phase of the romance of the .
sweet pea. The Sicilian monk's ponderously |
named plaut has become about BOO different vari-
etles grouped Into 21 classes, according to color, j
Over the culture of these flowers a national soci-
ety numbering 938 members and mebraclng 101 |
affiliated societies watches.
I want every chronic rheumatic to throw
tv.ar ull medicines, all lialmcuts, alt
planters. end eive Ml'NYON'b Itlll.l'MA-
TlSil HEMKIiT a trial. No maitcr what
your doctor ir.ay Bay. no matter what
jour friends m it no matter how
. C-- -- ~J ' Vl lUl:
5ISM HEMET'Y. K it falls to gfvo w Ms-
faction,I will rofand your mon^y.—Mnnyoa
BonN'mber tbls remedy contains no sal-
icylic nci'l. no opium co< a!nef morpblno or
ether harmful iJrutrs. It is put up under
the guarantee of the Pure Food and Drug
Tor eale by all druggists. Price. *6c.
) for Coughs Ti Colds
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Simms, P. R. The Moore Messenger. (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 27, 1910, newspaper, October 27, 1910; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109170/m1/6/?rotate=180: accessed May 21, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.