The Times-Record. (Blackwell, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 17, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 12, 1899 Page: 3 of 8
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> fellow* ww ll**i**d; other* are
Whom a woman like* a man her Mga
•f having him happy it aot ha*tax hi*
holoog to Mae other woman.
v*ry oU people ihorten in otatmw
as they tacrease In yean.
Kl(ht hours' aleep will prereat more
nervous derangements la women than
any medicine can cure.
Uae soapy water In making starch;
the clothes will look more glossy, and
the Iran will tie less likely to stick.
Don't use-a napkin a* U It war* •
big cloth; one end la ail-euOrlent far
the wiping of the mouth. Don't play
with fork, salt spoon or with any ar-
ticle* within reach.
The teeth of the people ware found
to he healthier and leas liable to decay
In district* where ih* drinking water
wia hard than where It waa soft. The
harder the water the better the teeth.
When there is an inclination to grow
stout fruit should be eaten for break-
fast. Baked applee are a moat excel-
lent thing to take, and toast should
be always eaten Instead o( bread. Cako
of all kinds should ha carefully avoid-
To treat bunions place some large
Ivy leaves In half a cupful of ordinary
vinegar, and after soaking soma
hours, pat one leaf carefully over the
bunions. Change once or twioa a day.
always using a leaf fresh out of the
vinegar. This la also said, to be good
for corna. Another remedy le to patat
the bunion once a day with Iodine.
The banister Is a part of tbe house
woodwork that requires frequent at-
tention. ThU rail should first be wip-
ed off w'th a cloth wrung from luke-
warm soapsuds and wiped dry. Mix
two parts of linseed oil with one part
of turpentine; apply this to the rail-
ing by putting a little'on a flannel and
rubbing the wood; thee polish It with
a fresh flannel. .
A verger waa naked by the Bishop of
Wakefield if he noticed that the people
availed themselvea of the open church
door to pray privately. "Tee, my
lord," replied the verger. "I hatched
two of ’em at It only t'other day.-
of nothing better to tear the
lining of your throat and
lungi. It ia better than wet
feet to cause bronchitis and
pneumonia. Or.ly keep it
up long enough and you
will succeed in reducing your
weight, losing your appetite-1
bringing on a slow fever end |
making everything exactly
right tor tbe germs of con*
Stop coughing and you
will get well.
cures coughs of every kind.
An ordinary cough disap-
pears in a single night. The
racking coughs of bronchitis
are soon completely mas-
tered. And, if not too far
along, the coughs of con-
sumption are completely
Ask your druggist for one
It will aid the action of the
If yon har« any
over and de«lre r
advicu yon can
write n« freely. Ton wHlrffroIvfra
prompt reply that may be of greet
Value toy cm. AddreWi,
Dll J. C. AVER. Lowell, Mau.
FOR BOYS AW) GIBI&
eons good stories woe our
This Omw OU WwU.
It la queer how things go by contraries
Tls always too cold or too hot.
And tho prises wa miss, you know, al-
To be better than those that we've
U la always too wat, or too dusty and
And ths land la too rough or too flat.
Thera's nothing that’a perfect beneath
the blue aky,
It*a a pretty good world for nil that
to me people are born to dig In tho soil.
And sweat for the broad that they
White some never learn the hard
meaning of toll.
And live on the things that are
▲ few are too rich and a lot are too
And some are too lean or too fat—
Ah, the hkrshipa are many that men
It's n pretty good world for all that.
The man who must think envies them
that must be
Ever pounding and digging for men.
And the man with tbe pick would bo
happy If he
Might play with the brush or tbe
All things go by contraries here upon
Life Is empty and sterile and flat;
Man begins to complain on the day of
It’s a pretty good world for all that.
M*Bt smoked in *few boon with 1
MAUSERS’ LIQUID EXTRACT OF SMOKE.
llBd* from hickory wood. Cheaptr. r leaner.
iwflvMr, and surer than ths old way. Ssnd for
ovtraUr. k.IlNlaCMeN £ lftH#.t Ulltm* Pa*
Save your pennies and your, wives
will take care to spend the pounds.
The longer you know a happily mar-
ried man the less you can envy him.
With a good many women their rule
about men is, deceiving is believing.
Every one is constantly on the verge
of being ridiculous.
Bow Be Woe Bew
Tom—I’m /surprised to hear of DlcM
engagement to the wealthy Mlsa An-
tlquate. I waa under ’he Impression
that she waa g confirmed man-hater.
Jack—So aha was, but Dick won bar
Jack—She asked him to order a bell
for her bicycle and ha told her that
aha didn’t requin another, ai there waa
a belle on her wheal every time she
rode It. After that he had everything
his own way.
The largest wrooght-lr* pillar la at
D«lhl, In India. It la «0 fast high, and
weighs 17 tons.
Bow Chaadar Became a X.mbtr,
In far-off India lived a man an<T
woman who had two children, a boy
and a glr’. The parents were proud
of their son, but did not appear to be
very fond of their daughter, simply be
cause abe was a girl. They thought
the gods must have bean angry with
them to have given them a girl Instead
of another boy, and when strangers
would ask their father bow many chil-
dren he had, he would reply: “I have
one child, a darling boy,” not thinking
the girl worth mentioning.
One day the missionary came to
their home and reguested that little
Chandar and his slater be permitted to
attend school In the neighborhood,
After much persuasion the father gave
permission for Chandar to go, but said,
in regard to Maharanl, "She cannot
learn, she’s only a girl. Besides, It la
not according to our customs here In
India for boys and girls to attend the
Then spoke the Memsahlb. "If wa
start a girl's school may she attend
“Ye8, replied he, reluctantly.
Accordingly, the ,iext Monday the
children started to their respective
"Madarses.” Ere long It was discov-
ered that the sister, though the young-
er, was really learning the more rap-
idly; In fact,/It greatly surprised her
father, because she was only a girl.
She had a beautiful voice, and sang the
Christian hymns, much to the gratifi-
cation of the mother. If not the father.
One day both children came home
greatly excited, saying that the mis-
sionary lady had told them she desired
to organise a “Fotiji” (society) and
wished the pupils to ask their parents
if they could Join.
“What kind of society Is it?” in-
quired the father.
“It is one that does not allow us to
drink or smoke," answered little Ma-
“Stuff and nonsense, what harm can
tobacco do!" exclaimed he. “You
know well enough that everybody in
India smokes. Girls as well as boys
use the hooka from the time they are
two years old. You need not think you
cgn Join any society where you have to
promise not to use It, either. Of
course I believe It Is all right hot fo
drink, but thei^ II no harm in Smok-
ing.” V, v, ,
The little girl said no more, but
Chandar came close to hla father, and
sitting on tbf ground'by his side, said:
"•Won’t you cpme to the’school tomor-
row and hear .That the Mdiqsahlb aays
about it?" ' ,, - ■<*' ,
"Yea, I t ’ll g<»4f you wish It, pHde
of my heart,” waa ihe reply.
..He waa much. Interested In every-
thing he saw and Heard, especially the
reading of the BIBle. Toward the close
of the sessldh Mrs.- Parker spoke again
of the Loyal Temperance Legion, and
read to them the pledge:
"God helping me
I promise not to buy, drink, sell, or
Alcoholic liquors while 1 live.
Prom all tobacco I’ll abstain,
And never take God’s uange In vela."
turning to CkaaliO
aha sold. "Bow do you Ilka It, ear '
"I U* K afl bet tbe fourth Una. I
do not drink nor believe that others
should; neither do I swear. W* Hin-
doo* worship many goda. yet would
never dare to take the name of one of
them In vain. But I cannot, for the
life of me, ace how you can object to
tobacco If you will show me wherein
Its uee la harmful I will give It up, and
let the children Join the society."
And while Mr*. Parker it telling him
the evil effect* of tobacco with which
you are all familiar, I will tell you
something of the “Madarsl.” The
schoolroom was on tbe flat roof of the
hone* The whole house, as well as the
roof, was made of mud. hut It was
hard and smooth and neatly white-
washed. The pupils were all seated
directly on the roof, as the natives ol
India scarcely ever use chairs. Their
elates were friade of wood, painted
black; their'pencils were also of wood.
These they dipped In a preparation ot
earth and water, which, when dry, pre-
sented a clean white mark. This "Ink"
was held In email earthen vessels,
which they bed themselves molded by
While the missionary was talking to
Chandar’i father about the harm of
tobacco, she also told him how much
batter It waa to love and reverence the
one true God than to worship Idols,
and asked him to become a Christian.
She gave him a copy of the New Testa-
ment. which he promised to read. At
he waa about to depart, he said, “Well,
I do believe you Christians are a very
good set of people, and If you are will-
ing to teach my children for nothing
and feel that it Is a good thing for
them to join the society, I will give my
He took the Bible home and read It
faithfully, often going to tbe house of
the missionary for advice and explan-
ation. The result waa that in a few
months he became a Christian, much
to the Joy of his wife and children.
General Sberldaa ud Bla Bee
Two grave, quiet-looking men stood
on the steps of a big house in Wash-
ington some years ago. They were
watching four bright children get Into
a cart and drive down the street,
throwing back kisses and ‘‘goodby’’ to
papa and papa's friend, the general.
The younger man, the father, was
Gen. Phil Sheridan—"Fighting Phil,”
aa he waa called In those days. The
general, the old friend, said:
"Phil, how do you manage your little
army of four?" -
"Don’t manage; they are mischiev-
ous soldiers, but what good comrades!
All the good there it In me they bring
out. Their little mother is a wonder-
ful woman and worth a regiment of
officers, John. I often think what pit-
falls are In waiting for my small, brave
soldiers all through life. .1 wish I
could always help them over."
"Phil, If you could choose for your
little son from all the temptation!
which will beset him. the one most to
be feared, what would it be?”
General Sheridan leaned hla head
against the doorway and said soberly:
“It would be the curse of strong
drink. Boys are not aainta. We are all
Self-willed, strong-willed, maybe full
of courage and thrift and push and
kindness and charity, but woe be to the
man or boy who becomes a slave to
liquor! Oh, I had rather see my little
son die today than to see him carried
in to his mother drunk! One of my
brave solder boys on the field said to
me Just before a battle, when he gave
me his message to his mother if he
should be killed: ‘Tell her I have
kept my promise to her. Not one drink
have I ever tasted.' The boy was
killed. I carried the message with my
own lips to the mother. She said:
‘General, that la more glory for my
boy than if he had taken a city.’ ”
For Jnpen'e Navy.
Japan is keeping shipyards in sev-
eral countries busy with orders for
new war vessels. At the present time
two protected cruisers of the second
class are being built In this country
for Japan, and France and Germany
are each building one armored cruiser
of the first-class. One third-class
cruiser and two torpedo gunboats are
on the stocks in Japanese yards, and
In British hands the biggest orders ot
all are being carried out.
England is the principal purveyor for
Japan s navy. She Is now building for
It . four battleships of the first class,
five armored cruisers of the first claaa,
each of 10,000 tons displacement, and
several torpedo-boat destroyers. Two
years hence Japan's navy will yank
among the most important Of tho
Aa Accidental Discovery.
^ curious state of things la said to
have been observed in investigating
the electrolysis of water-pipes in Day-
ton, Ohio. It was fqund that atones
and pebbles near the pipes In soma
cases seem to have been electroplated
with the metal of the pipe, which one
of the experts believes has never bean
Speaking generally, the superior race
Irthe race which has sufficient power
to take what It wants.
It's useless to extract a promise by I A wise man changes opinion occa-
force unless you are prepared to con-
tinue the pressure of compulsion in-
sionally, but some how the fool who
can change a $1,000 bill always com-
mands more respect
PEOPLE OP TITLE.
The prince* ot Wales Intends
spending the whole winter at Band-
(Ingham and will receive only mem-
bers of the royal family s«d vary Inti-
mate friends. Tbe prince of WaleeT
birthday will not be celebrated there
with the usual festivities this year.
Tbe duchess of York, following the
example ot her mother, the late duch-
ess of Teck. who was an Indefatigable
working member of needlework gulldA
h*» not only made two duaen articles
with her own hands for the London
needlework guild, which le to hold an
exhibition at the Imperial Institute,
but ehe will personally arrange tbe
contributions et her stall at tbe in-
stitute. Both the prince of Wales and
tho luke of York have sent contribu-
tions, i>ut these are. of course, net
their own handiwork, (bough the duk#
of York, like the bishop of London,
rather pride* himself on hla prowess
with tbe neadla.
King Christian, who has not qul’ted
Denmark for a single day during the
last fifteen months, will leave Copen-
hagen very shortly for Germany, ac-
companied by hla brother. Prince Hana
of Glucksburg. The king Is to visit hie
sister, the duchess of Anbalt-Bernburg,
at Ballenstedt on the Hars mountains,
whence he will proceed to Omunden,
where he will be for several weeka
the guest of the duke aud duchess of
Cumberland at their beautiful seat on
the Traun See. It la expected that
King Christian will pay a vialt to Eng-
land In December and may very likely
go afterward to Athens to visit th*
king and queen of the Hellenes. Th*
king Is In fairly good health, hut hla
medical advisers are anxious that he
should leave Denmark for aome
months for change of scene and sur-
roundings and absoluto rest.
The dowager princess Josephine
Hohenaollern-Slgmarlngen entered up-
on her 86th year laat month. Tho
daughter of the Grand Duka Charles
of Baden by his not unhappy marriage
with Stephanie Beauharnala, the Em-
press Josephine's cousin and Napol-
eon's adopted daughter, she was born
at OarUruhe Oct. 21, 181S. Twenty-
on* years later she became the wife
of Charles Anton, the late prince of
Hohenxollern. and among her children
are the now reigning prince, the king
of Roumanla, and the Comtes* do
Flandre. She has six grand-children
and an equal number of great-grand-
children. Princess Josephine atlll re-
tains all her mental faculties and her
bodily vigor la not seriously Impair-
ed. She la a charming old lady and
deeply beloved, not only by all th*
younger member* of her large family,
but by the whole population of Slgmar-
ingen, where ehe quietly paasea the
evening of her long life In the exer-
cise of never-falling charity.
Deafneia Cannot Bo 170104
by local application* aa they cannot reach th*
dlseateri portion ot the ear. There la only on*
way to cure deafnets, and that la by consti-
tutional remedies. Deafness I* enured by an
Inflamed condition of the mucue lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When ihls tube 1* inflamed
you have a rumbling Round or imperfect bear-
ing, and when It is entirely closed deafness la
tho result, and unless tbe Inflammation can be
taken out and this tube restored to Its normal
condition, heating will he destroyed forever:
nine casfls out of ten are caused by catarrh,
which I* nothing but on Inflamed condltloo of
the mums survives.
We will give Otic Hundred Dollars for any ease
of Deafr.e-s (caused by catarrh) that cannot
be cured hy Hall's catarrh Cure. Send for
F. 3. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, 0,
Sold by Druggists, toe.
Bair* Fumily Pills arc tlic beat
''The relations between the passen-
ger departments of the Pennsylvania
and the Baltimore and Ohio railroads,”
Eaid D. B. Martin, manager passenger
traffic of the B. and O., "are not strain-
ed nor is there a rate war in progress,
as has been stated in several recent
newspuper paragraphs. While, of
course, we do not like the new feature
introduced by the Pennsylvania rail-
road, considering the aggressive action
of our own line and all otner circum-
stances in connection with the passen-
ger situation at this time, we are not
In a position to find much fault.”
“Rev* you anything to *y before
sentence |* pronounced?" asked tho
Judge. ‘‘Your boqgr.” replied the pris-
oner. *T have no fault to End with
any one but the district attorney. I
am a mere swindler, your honor—noth-
ing worse; and”—hie voice trembled
with emotion—“it Isn’t right to de-
nounce me as If I were the villain of
U melodrama "- Puck.
PAMPERED DOCS IN LUXURY.
Extraordinary CmMltut fllvra to The*
by TRrti- Owner.
The lady who rates us much for her
dog as for her sauna and laces takes
aa much rare In the ornamentation of
the one as the does with tbo other.
While she buys yards of lacc and passe-
menteries and ribbons for her gowns,
varying them according to tho changes
of fashion, ehe procures tho latest
novelties in collar*, blankets, chains,
baskets and cushions for her dog. Not
long ago fashions In blankets (or small
dogs were made of smooth material
with hemmed edge* and were tied with
small knots of ribbon to hold them
on. The house blanket and the street
blanket was made in the samo way.
But now all that has changed. The
house blanket ia made ot light material
of gay color, mostly pink, blue or
white, and tied with huge knot* ot •
different shade and with a ribbon edge.
These are made vefy loose and easy
for "lounging" in tbe cold winter days
to come. The blanket for street la
tight and of black or scarlet, accord-
ing to the*color of tbe dog
No matter how little u man believes
in religion, he detests irrevernnee in
By tbe British
perfect model* are___
wax of every new battleship bafor* ta
Is laid down, ud tbe* medefo mo
tested In a task at Hosier. The mo*»
•Is are from IS fast to M teat lm
the tank ts <M feat loi|
SO fact wide. Tbe modata are
of wax because It la a material
does not absorb water or «*»«
weight, eo alterations can ha
made. Also the material eu ko
•d up ud used again.
Read Ih* ,
You will enjoy this publication ntk
better if you will get la Urn hahtt el
reading the advertiaemratet they wtB
afford a most interesting study and
some excellent bargain*. Ourndver-
User* are reliable, atad sand what they
The college man thinks thou Id
nothing in the world Important exaafO
The only good authority on wa
looks ia the milkman who enUalRthd
morning before she ia curled.
THEY WANT TO HEX.
These Grateful Woman Who I
Boon Helped by Mrs. 1
A Doable Crop of Apple*
On a Long Inland farm is an apple
tree which bore two crops of fruit the
pant year, and the farmers are taking
unusual interest in this peculiarity of
nature. Just as much Interest is being
shown in llostetter'a Stomach Bitters,
which cures dyspepsia, indigestion,
constipation and blood disorders when
other remedies fail to benefit
Bel* a>4 Bwrty at *08.
James Cowan, of Gait, OnL, who foi
many year* represented the county ol
Waterloo In the old parliament of Can-
ada, la 95 years of age, and is hale ud
hearty for a’ that.
PDo’s Core for Consumption I* the heel
of all eough out*.—George W. Lola,
Fabuoher, La , August 90,1HU6.
BaaaAta of Kdecatlow.
Mistress (angrily)—See, Bridget, 1
can write my name In tbe dust on this
Bridget (admiringly)—There’s noth-
in’ like eddicatlon. after all, Is there,
mnroT”— Roxbury Gaxette.
WO CURB A COLD IN OKI DAW
TMe Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablet* All
refuad the money If It fail* lo ear*
■e. The genuine baa U A Q. * task table*
A man may know his own mind ud
still not be very wise.
The Boarder—This milk looks
The Bandit—I guess thet comes from
me havin' nothin' lmt pedigreed cowa
Mr*. Wlaalow-a Sootmag Syrup
For children t« «>iblii(r.softens the* sruinn,ro<h)<v«i influx
alien. alloy■» psla, cures wind colic. US cents r bottle,
A wife should not expect her hus-
band to be light-hearted if her biscuits
are heavy.t •
FITS t>rnian«nil>0‘ur»d. Noflts or nervoasnefliafter
Erst tiny n iih® tit I>r. Kliue b l.nol Nerve ItesLorsr.
hend tor FitKIC'%'4.00 trial bottle end trestieo.
K. M. KUNk.LtAi .b3t Arch St.. I'biUUelpbi*.F*
Wise men are less charitable to their
own faults .than to the faults of oth-
The way of the transgressor is oft-
times the shortest route to Canada
TBE EXCELENCE OF SYRUP OF FIGS
is due not only to the originality and
simplicity of the combination, but also
to the caro and skill with which it is
manufactured by scientific processes
known to the California Fio Syrup
Co. only, and we wish to impress upon
all the Importance of purchasing the
true and original remedy. As the
•enuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured
by the California Fio SyruP Co.
only, a knowledge of that fact will
assist one in avoiding the worthless
Imitations manufactured by other par-
ties. The high standing of the Cali-
fornia Fio Syrup Co. with the medi-
cal profession, and the satisfaction
which the genuine Syrup of Figs has
given to millions of families, makes
the name of the Company a guaranty
of the excellence of it$ remedy. It is
far in advance of all other laxatives,
as it acts on the kidneys, liver and
bowels without irritating or weaken-
ing them, and it does not gripe nor
nauseate. In order to get its beneficial
effects, please remember the name of
CALIFORNIA FIG STRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal.
LOUISVILLE. Kt. NKW TORS; N.T.
Women who have
aud tieen relieved of tbair Ills by Mma
I’inkhams advice and msdtcln* aw
constantly urging publication of tkslr
statements for the benefit of other wo-
men. Here are two snob letters: 4
Mrs. Luzin L’tVEBi.r, IU Mnril—fl
8t., Lowell, Mass., writes; 1
“ It affords me great pleasure to tall
all suffering women of the benefit I have
received from taking Lydia B. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound. I can bald-
ly find words toexpressmygratitfoU law
what she has done forme. My trowbln
was ulceration of tho womb, I woo un-
der the doctor’s care. Upon (Fomina
tion he found fifteen very largo nloon*
but he failed to do me good, ltookoov-
eral bottles of Lydia B. Plnkham’o Voffo
table Compound, also used tho Sanation
Wash, and am cured. Mr* FlnhhamR
medicine saved my life, and X"
recommend it to all suffering t
Mrs. Anoo Tnosoleat,
Ctr., N. Y.. writ*:
“ I took cold at the time my Why
waa born, causing me to have aft
legs, and waa aiek In bod far night
week* Doctors did me no (OOd. X
surely thought I would die. I was al-
so troubled with falling of th# weak'
I could not eat, had faiat apallo au
often as ten times a day. TTaodoj a
lady came to see mo sad fold am of Ho
benefit she had derived from Whjf
Lydia E. Plukham’o ■—ALA**, |
vised mo to try It 1 did or ahA M
taken only halt a bottU bolon I Raff
able to ait ia a eh air. Allot MW
three bottles I eoeld do my 0*R M*
I am now ia perfect hoaith,”
- ' 1 * i
They will save time la year inapufo
room ub tbey can b* bandied svsasuiekav
Norxtra charge la made for sawing (Mats*
to Rhort lengthh.
Send a trial order to this 0B*e sad b*
WESTERN NEWSPAPER UNION,
you are entitled to an
If yon made a ha*
Mead entry prior M
June as.iwi, forlorn
than ISO mere*
additions! so try,
which Is ORsItrnuhle r.nd worth tomethlaa,
Wldo»H and minor orphan, of deccaead sol-
diers hove smiio right. 1 will buy it. Do set
waste postage unions you made aa orlflaai
euiry on stated above.
JKIth COLLINS, Bel**, —
It FOR FEMALE
Two Old Crutches will often tell a tal*
and how they were thrown away by nse of |
St. Jacobs Oil.
“DON’T BORROW TROUBLE.” BUY
*T1S CHEAPER IN THE END.
T'm Big « fur. .
of utatta* _____
Pttnl.M, end bo* eelfte-
Oo. grot or patMOM. * •'
•V wnt Mi • phrii Wrapper,
tl <v>. idttmtl
raiu wat aa r>,aiet
•WANTED-Cox? of hsd beoltk that RI FA-N-f
will not lu-u.nt. Raud s imu to It I pan. Chennai
Cu. Now York, fur lit ••niuln. ud IjOuu tMtluoairl*
W. N. U.—WICHITA—NO. 2 — 1089.
Wbea Aasweriag Adveriiseaests
Meatioa This rap*.
P1 STATION CHILL CUR[ is Guaranteed.
IF IT FAILS
Go to your mer-
chant and get
N MOREY NCI
Sold by All Orucctflte.
VAN VLKET* MANSFIELD DRUG CO.
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Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Randall, J. W. The Times-Record. (Blackwell, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 17, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 12, 1899, newspaper, January 12, 1899; Blackwell, Oklahoma Territory. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1136586/m1/3/: accessed March 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.