The Chandler News. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 45, Ed. 1 Friday, July 31, 1896 Page: 4 of 4
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The prod notion of nlmninum has in-
creased from 150 pounds in 1884 to 33".'
620 pounds last year. During this
time the price has dropped from
a pound to about 70 cents.
Many youn r men of to-day need
guardians rather than wives.
At tidofTodil wedding given in Lon-
don the flowers were used in festoons
and shields on a backgroundy of dark
green velvet. The maids who attend-
ed the bride wore white muslin aru1
carried boqm'ts of «laff xli!s.
r riour thrown upon bumlns oil wll
Instantly extinguish It, while water will
only spread the flames.
Steel pons are destroyed by the aclJ
Jn the Ink. if an old nail or an oltl
Fteel pen Is put In the Ink tho arid
therein will exhaust ltsolf on them,
and pons In daily uko will remain In
good condition muoh longer.
It Is not generally known tMit n
piece of raw potato rubbed on a steel
knife stained with noid will remove
the stains. Tho knife must bo polish-
ed afterward In tho usual way. This
method saves the wear of the knife and |
To remove coffeo stains from linen
dissolve tho yoke of nn eg*? In a little
tepid water, odd a few drops of spirit!
of wine, and rnb tho mixture on the
etalns. Wipe It off with clean warm
water. Glyeerlne may bo used Instead
of wine and water.
A dish for on Invalid—Pound up tho
meat from tho tenderest and whitest
part of a boiled chicken with an equal
weight of stale bread crumbs. Add
the broth of the chicken, stir well, put
•11 Into a ajtucopan, and after boiling
for two minutes rub tho whole through
Spirits of turpentlno Is ono of tho
most valuable articles for family uso.
Its medicinal qualities are very numer-
oua. For burns It is a good applica-
tion, and Rives Immedlaio relief; for
blisters on the hands It is of prlcele?i
value; for corns on the toeo It is useful,
and It Is benellclal for rheumatism and
Cut old socks and stocking down the
back seam right to tho toe. Place a
pair facing each other, open out, right
side In. Machine round, except the
KATE FIELD'S LIFE.
THE FAMOUS WRITER A GEN I US
lirr KITurl* In Itrtmlf of ffom nklnd
Hiire Hern ]••■*<! With <;« « «• ><•'
•nlti—ll«r Washington l' p®r Wai «
HE late Kate Field
was a genius from
childhood. She was
born In St. Louis
about fifty years
aRo; the exact date
seems to have es-
caped the pen of
the many who have
been writing about
her for a Bcore of
years. Walter Sav-
age Landor wns attracted by her talent
when sho wns a slip of a girl and he at
onco nwnimed her tutelage, lie taught,
her Latin. He never forgot the asso-
ciation nnd, at his death, bequeathed
her a valuable portfolio of drawings,
Inscribed with th''sc words:
Modest as winged angels are,
And no less brave and no less fair.
Sho was nent to Florence very young,
and there she acquired music and tho
modern languages. Sho became ac-
quainted with George Eliot, and took
her harmony lossons from the best
teachers in Italy. All this was of ad-
vantage in Miss Field's latter days,
the association with the great English
woman forming tho basis for a keen
analysis of tho character of George
Eliot and her works. She also mot
the Brownings there, and, from all
sources received inmresslons which
helped to put her Into the midst of the
brightest critics and literature makers
in the country.
This was. however, not tho only way
In which she became distinguished. Sho
was a lecturer of note and ability, a
politician of the shrewdest and best
type, a philanthropist, an editor, a
leader In a half-dozen ways, the bril-
liancy of any ono of which would have
made her name a monument among
the moat brilliant of American women.
Her life in Washington was of his-
torical moment. She labored there for
years In an effort to establish a paper,
which she called Kate Field's Wash-
ington a manner of free lance which
her is to pat her on the head for her
success, simply becau«t ahe is a
woman. The sensible coifrse Is to treat
her Just a.s you would a man. Some
things she can do bettor, some she
does worse. Don't praise her second-
rate work any more thafi you would
treat conspicuously that t hich is first-
rate. All she needs is a fair field and
no favor. Anyone who demands more
than that of her Is her enemy rather
than her friend."
TRIP TO GERVER
AND WHAT CAME OF IT.
Itnl Willow Conatjr
HORACE F. BARTINE.
l.i-Member of « nngruin.
The subject of this sketch, Hon.
Horace F. Bartlne, was born In New-
York March 21st, 1848. He moved with I
his parents to New Jersey when ten i
years of age and uttended public
schools Irregularly until fifteen years of
age. When fifteen years and four |
months old ho enlisted as a private
soldier In the Union army and served
tho last two years of the war. He par- |
tlclpated in many engagements, lnclud- j
Ing tho siege of Petersburg, and was i
severely wounded at the battle of the
wilderness. At the close of the war he |
returned to New Jersey, where he lived |
for several years. In 186!) he moved
West and located In the state of No- |
vada, where for a number of years he |
worked In quartz mills in the United j mad-
States mint at Carson City, and at va-
rious other pursuits, studying nights
to improve his education and Invest!*
. iiL, V
tnn nliout halt nn Inrh from tlio edg<\ ! « nothlnK more and nothing 1<-h
and machine across ! than Kalo Field. Sho used tho col-
Turn insldo out,
In xlg-zag rows from sido to side
Woolen socks and stockings treated in
this way make excellent scrubbing
cloths, and silk orus are vory useful
for rubbing grates, etc.
New socks feel very comfortable to
the feot, but wearing them before they
are washed Is a mistake. Hosiery j
ehould always bo washed bofore being
worn, as the washing shrinks the
threads and makes tho socks wear as
long again, besides preventing the feet
being Injured by tho coloring. When
put on beforo washing iliey stretch out
of shape, and enn never be restored to
their original form.
Experiments made in Franco slum j
that tho reason the sapwood in timbci
is worm-eaten is because it coutaini
The Supreme Judicial Court of Maine
decides that a newspaper has the righl I
to criticise the manner of construction |
of a city hall, and that no notion foi
damages can bo brought by tho build- j
era in consequence of such criticism.
A coming blessing may awaket ■
thankfulness before wo are conscious
of its approach.
Satan manages his children casilj
because ho knows so well their tasU
umns for the furtherance of views
which were sometimes radical, but al-
ways in favor of the greater good of
the people. It cost plenty of money to
keep the plant going, and, after a long,
hard, conscientious fight, sho was com-
pelled to give up the enterprise. She
oven went upon tho lecture platform
to get money for the paper, but the
strain was finally more than she could
Btand. Sho paid every cent of the In-
debtedness In time and never lo«t track
of tho very humblest assistant on the
paper until she had secured for each
and all new positions.
It was during this eventful period
Tho effort to express more than w<
feel eventually destroys what feeling
. . KATE FIELD.
^The moment we refuse to forgive w< began the crusade for free art. Sho
let loose the Hand that is leading us labored with the house committee to
upward. have Importations of this kind placed
upon the free list that the collectors of
A report on the State farms in Nortb , jlor country might not be embarrassed
Carolina, which are operated by con- jn trying to establish worthy galleries
victs, shows there arc now 5,000 acrea in this land. Major McKinley listened
In corn and 4,000 in cotton, and that
the condition of the crops is 25 per
cent better than last year at this date.
The gate to eternal life is as narrow
is the grave. We dig a grave to hold
one man, and not his house or hia
horse, his barn or his ball-room.
The critics are still in an agony o:
fear lest somebody should mistake
Moses for a modern scientisL
my—Just think - - every bottle of Hood's Karsa-
partlla contains 100 doses. This is true oaiy of
The One True niood Turiner. AH druggists. U
to her eloquence, as did tho balance of
the house committee. The major re-
commended the granting of the re-
quest. She then moved with great glee
to the senate, but did not meet with
the same success In the upper house.
Art was inserted In the bill as a dutible
W .ho flovpr ,,n «ho
fight. Sho argued that it went there
only as a compromise, which was in
itself a half confession, to her mind,
that it had no right there.
Miss Field urged a vigorous crusade
against polygamy. She has probably
spoken in every large city in the union
Rgainst this evil, and was a perfect
rncyclopodla of facts In relation to It.
She went to Utah long ago to study
(he Institutions existing there, and
then wrote about them with a fierce-
ness that did most effective service.
She stopped in Salt Lake City while on
her way to tho Hawaiian Islands, and
IION.H. F. BARTINE.
gating the political condition. In 1876
he became noted as a political speaker
for tho Republican party and tho next
year ho began the study of law, devot-
ing his .lights and spare time to It In
a somewhat desultory manner. In
1880,lie was admitted to the bar. and In
November of thnt year he was elected
district attorney of Ormsby county. In
1888 ho was elected to congress and re-
elected in 1890, nerving two terms. He
was a member of the committee on coin-
ago, weights and measures during tho
whole four years, being an intimato
friend and associate of Hon. R.P.Bland.
During tho first Bession of the Fifty-
first congress ho made a speech in fa-
vor of free coinage of sliver that at-
tracted considerable attention. In the
seconil session he wrote tho minority
report of the coinage committee in fa-
vor of tho senate free-coinage bill. The
ability displayed In this report and the
thorough manner in which the subject
was handled had been highly praised
and widely complimented. His speech
of March 24, 1892, in favor of tho Bland
bill is considered by able critics to be
tho best ever delivered in the house of
representatives on the silver question.
At the expiration of tho second term
Mr. Bartlne was not a candidate for re-
election, but resumed the practice of
law, occasionally writing In the interest
of free silver. Among the ablest of his
writings is his review of "Carlisle's
Crusade Against Silver." published in
June, 1895. When the Bimetallic union
was established, with its headquarters
in Chicago in September of last year,
Mr. Bartlne was placed in charge of
the editorial and literary department
of the bureau, and since then has been
the editor of the National Blmetalllst,
a paper devoted entirely to the restora-
tion of silver in the United States. In
this last position Mr. Bartine has had
a better opportunity to show his dis-
tinguished ability than in any other
calling that he has been engaged in.
He is a clear, forcible and elegant
writer, thoroughly conversant with the
monetary question of to-day, and has
established for the paper, which he so
ably edits, an international reputation.
It is recognized as authority both ill
the United States and in Europe, some
of his European friends going so far
as to proclaim him the ablest writer
School T sehi>r~()UB of the V«teran«
fVlio "March©;! With hherman to tli«
Sen" TrlU How II* Was Uenctttrd.
From the Courier, Indianola, Neb.
A few da* n ago a request came from
parties Interested that a representative
of the Courier visit the li"!'"* of J. it.
Pickering, in (Jerver precinct, and In-
vestigate the a^se of his daughter.
Miss I.aura V. Pickering, a well-known
school teacher of Indianola, Neb. Ac-
cordingly the editor himself deter-
mined to Investigate, and securln« a
team took a drive Into Gerver precinct.
We arrived at the home of Mr. Pick-
ering about 1 o'clock, and when we in
troduced ourselves nml made known
our business we received a cordial wel-
After dinner we Informed Miss Pick-
ering that we came all the way from
Indianola to find out how she happened
to need Pink Pills for Pale People, etc.,
etc., also suggesting that phe certainly
bad no use for them now, or her ap-
pearance was deceptive, as she looked
the picture of liealth. She laughed, and
said that she was feeling u'Ute well at
present, and that w<- should bavo been
there at dinner time in order to have
a note of her appetite.
"From childhood," said Miss Picker-
ing, "1 had been a great sufferer from
rheumatism, and could get nothing
that would effect a permanent cure.
Two years ago while visiting in John-
son county I was taken with n severe
attack of this disease. A neighbor lady
who had been cured from paralysis by
tlie use of Pink Pills persuaded me.
much against my will, to give them a
trial. I bad never taken any patent
medicines, and was opposed to any-
thing of the kind. However. I consent-
ed and commenced improving at once.
After taking tnem four months I wan
fully restored to health and quit tak-
ing them, only one occasionally when
I felt the least Indisposed. I have never
been troubled with rheumatism since.
When I arrived home I persuaded
father *to trv the Pink Pills for his
trouble." "Yes," said Mr. Pickering,
"she had such faith in the pills that she
, thought they would cure me. You see,
! my trouble Is chronic. I wns In the
Himy about three years. Marched with
Sherman to the sea. and was In many
a hard-fought battle. I havo suffered
with a distress In the stomach ever
since that time, and am now getting a
pension on that account. I laughed at
i Laura for thinking Pink Pills would
help me, but to please her I gave them
i a trial, and they helped me wonder-
! fully. I think If I had taken them In
I time they would have cured me. I
would not be without them In the
house, and after eating when I feel
bad I take one and am benefited at
once. I know n number of old soldiers
ho are afflicted like myself, and they
AvoUl having your shoes repaired nt I Herr Krupp, the punmaker, i the | Those who hold positionsover a man
cheap while-you-wuit stores. They richcst Prussian subject. He is taxed may be sorry when he dies, but those
i an income of 51,700,100.
a taste for gar-
4fad" of raising
C'elia Thaxtcr had
dening aud made a
The sneer of a cynic and tho bite
a lamb are alike harmless.
The softest thing in the world
the hand of a woman when it cart
Bennington Center, Vt., with a pop-
ulation never exceeding 300, has fur-
uislicd four governors to the state.
holding positions under him look at
his remains witli considerable hope.
Gold in transit across the Atlantie
"sweats," however tightly it may be
packed. It is usually sent in stout
An ounce of good gelatin is always k,.jr8< an(i squeezed in as tightly as
sutlicicnt to a quart of liquid for any possible, but there is a regular allow-
Three ounces of sugar arc sufYl
to every quart of milk for custards of
c for loss by attrition upon tho roj-
cjent afiTe< and in the course of years this
loss to the commercial world amounts
Vultures have no smell, but they
arc very sharp-sighted.
The lord lieutenant of Ireland re-
ceives S 100,000 a year.
The longest undergiound thorough-
fare in England is in Central Derby-
shire, where you can walk seven miles
upon a rond connecting with several
Dealers everywhere, both wholesale
and retail, report trade in codfish ex-
ceedingly dull. For tome reason no-
body seems to want this commodity at
any price. Prices were scarcely ever
lower than at present, and yet the de-1 the hour and at each quarter of an j
mand is thoroughly demoralized. i hour a tiny voice will be heard giving j
| you the exact time. You will simply
ote from Medical Help, . 414
la, I* It Unit you niiouM i.« provid- touch a spring, hold the watch to your
family medicine. Hostel- ; car< ami the little fairy on the inside j
One of the greatest inventions ever
added to granite business is being
^ given a test in Montpelicr, Vt. The
machine is for sawing granite, and if
it proves satisfactory it will go down
There arc about 3,000 Chinamen in iu history with tho cotton gin. The
the city of Philadelphia and itj sub- machine contains 54,000 worth of dia-
urbs. monds, and the total construction
costs in the neighborhood of $10,000.
The new patch is to have a phono- ,
graph cylinder hidden away, and at |
od with some reliubli
tor's Stomach bittern is lli
edying thoroughly as it di
meats ns indication. cor
hps*, and nflbrdiiiK safo and apt
uf its clAM
! will whisper the rest
Some idea of how agricultural land
upon the silver question in the world, j ber8
say that nothing helps them so much
as the Pink Pills, but." said Mr. Pick-
ering, "one should be sure to get tho
genuine article. Not long ago I was
in Indianola nml went into a drug
store there and inquired for Dr. Wil-
liams' Pink Fills. The druggist in-
formed me that he did not have them,
but had a much better pill for less
money. Ho persuaded me to try a box.
I did so and have that box yet, with
all its pills except the first dose. I will '
not take a substitute another time. Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills Is the only patent
medicine that we have ever had in the
house. We are not the only people in
this neighborhood who use these pills."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain. In
a condensed form, all the elements
necessary to give new life and rich-
ness to the blood, and restore shattered
nerves. Pink Pills are sold by all deal-
ers or will be sent post paid on receipt
of price, 60 cents a box, or six boxes for
$2.60, by addressing Dr. Williams' Med
Co., Schenectady, N. Y.
A pound of phosphorus heads l.OOu-,
Atlanta, Ga., has a house wholly con-
structed of paper.
A mill whistle at Fillmore, N. Y.#
blows the weather signals.
The total estimated area of German
Africa is 900,000 square miles.
There are probably moro thieves in
China than In any other country in the
The watermelon grows wild all over
Africa. It was cultivated in Egypt B.
Two volcanoes In Iceland are adver-
tised for sale In a Copenhagen paper.
The price asked is about $500.
j One of the features of Australian
newspapers Is the long line of English
advertisements inquiring for missing
An examination of the eyes of white
and colored children In the Washington
Bchools show that the latter are much
less liable to shortsightedness and as-
Were it not for the multitude of
storks that throng to Egypt every win-
ter there would be no living in the
country, for after every inundation
frogs appear in most incredible mim-
Eggs nre being peddled around Tuc-
son at 20 ceuts per dozen, the lowest j
prices ever known there. I11 days
gone by they were considered cheap I
at 75 ccnts and £1 per dozen.
Grand Sxearslon to Buffalo Jolt Mk
The National Educational Associa-
tion will hold its next annual meeting
in Buffalo, and the Michigan Central,
"The Niagara Falls Route," has made
a rate of one fare for the round trip
plus $2.00, association membership fee.
Send stamp for "Notes for Teachers"
containing valuable information rela-
live to Buffalo and Niagara Falls and
10 cents for a summer note book, fully
descriptive and profusely illustrated
of the Summer Kcsorts of the North
City Ticket Office, 119 Adams street.
O. W. RUlit ;les,
Gcn'l Pass'r and Tk't Ag't.
Kangaroo leather will be much
worn this summer. It is good for ten-
der feet, cool and durable.
Tiso's Cure for Consumption has saved
me larpe doctor bills.—C. Ij. Baker, 4228
Regent 8q., Philadelphia, Pa., Dec. 8,'05.
Alexandria's harbor has now a chan-
nel 300 feet wide and 30 feet deep.
The pilotage dues have been abolished
and a tax ou tonnage has been im-
Hall's Catarrh Cure
Is a constitutional cure. Prico, 75c.
lion and bilious - 1
ily help in ma-
nnd iuactivity of the in England has fallen in value can oe
gathered from the fact that, a farm of
247 acres at Dowsby, South Lincoln-
shire, which is said to have cost £22,-
000 forty years ago, has just been of-
fered for sale by auction and with-
drawn, tho highest bid being only
or End it,"
has been the rallying cry of
reform, directed against abuses
municipal or social.
For the man who lets him-
self be abused by a cough the
cry should be modified to:
Mend it, or it'll end you. You
can mend any cough with
The adoption of a universal standard j
thread for screws and bolts is one of |
the possibilities of the near future.
An international conference is about
to bo held in Europe, having for its
object the adoption of a uniform sys- ■ -
tem. This will bo in lino with the W. N. U.-WICHITA.-VOL. 9. NO 27.
Cherry Pectoral, ji
proposed adoption of the metric sys- j
tem of weights and measures. n o>
t Ion tills paper.
Barcelona is the center of the manu-
facture of cigarette paper. Two hous-
es alone produce 180,000 reams a year,
valued at 800,000.
IIcRpmnri'ii Camphor ico with Glycerine.
t 'ures Chapped Hand* and 1''■«•*, Tender or Sore Keet,
Chilblains, l'lliv, AV. C (i Clark Co.. New Haven, Ct
Iron has for ages been a favorite
medicine. Over 100 different prepara-
tions of are now known to the medi-
FIT8 stopped fr<
fits after flr t dny'*
Keetorer. Frre *2 • r :c i*>i 11«; ami «i r
clous curts. Du. KL1MC.9S1 Arch St. 1'lii
•( Dr. Kline's Great
Uuil.-itn.l t rcafc .'O ! ■ '
Mood's p"'- '
A STORY OF GOLD*
And Descript on of Cripple Creek.
Every Page Illustrated.
Price 50 Cents.
O. W. CRAWFORD.
1312 Masonic Tempfti, Chicago, III.
When you come in hof
aftd thirsty,—HIRES Root-
Msdcoalr by Tho ffiat
t On . Fhll«4*lphU.
And the result is the National Bimetal
list has a largo circulation, both In
England and France. Mr. Bartlne is a
polished and lucid speaker upon the
platform and his earnestness an*l in-
nate honesty of purpose never fail to
win for him the closest attention and
tho respect of his hearers, even though
they may fail to agree with him.
Mr. Bartlne is a married man, his
family consisting of a wife and three
Heiress to Baron llirseh's Millions.
The Baroness Hirsch, who Is noml-
-..j nally tho legatee of the Hirsch mil-
| her observation of Mormonlsm's latter ; lions, was Instructed by her late hus-
day aspect were read with lively inter- hand to make their grandchild, Lu-
ost. It was part of her creed never to ! ^'lenne, her heiress. Luclenne is tho
drop a campaign until she was fairly j
beaten, which was very rarely, or had
won a decided victory. This spirit was
clearly manifested In her work In the
west, 8he was the pioneer In the fight
pgalnst Mormonlsm'ij evils. Her stir-
ring talks first aroused the people to ;
its phases, which had been hidden by
distance and inaccessibility, and it
is not more than fair to give her most
of the credit for the public sentiment
which aroused, made subsequent legis-
Miss Field had her own views about
the position of her sex." She believed
herself equal to the task of mind which
might be the lot of man. One of her
memorable editorials is very plain
upon this point, and ran as follows:
REl s „.J I
■ lyrslu last war, li adjudication claims, sit j slues.
red Kst. In 1871. Thousands
post nd best curs. FaasTaiau
I>r. Marsh. Qulney, Mich.
Cough Hyrup, Tas'.ea Gno«l- Ua®
In time. Sold by drugglstfc.
; If It eo happens that a good deal Is (|aughter of the baroness' only son.
| said In Its columns about women, it she i8 a handsome girl, in her teeus.
is because women are an Interesting ^^o future heiress is being educated
j study; not because they arp ange|s in (n Belgium in royal state. She has her
' the pin-feather stage on one hand, or I own chapel, a private chaplain and all
the appurtenances of a princess, and a
very rich princess at that. She Is be-
ing educated as a Catholic, out of defer-
ence to the wishes of her mother, who
was a French governess. LucKenne
will be the greatest heiress la the would
when sho is in possession of the late
poor crushed worms on the other, wait-
ing for somebody to turn thein. Wom-
an Is a human being, seeking, like
man, to find her level. Next to shut-
ting her out of occupations and enjoy-
ments for which nature has manifestly
fitted her, simply because she is a
woman, the worst thing you can do for ! Baron Hlrrch'* millions
The reflection from a flash of light-
ning travels nearly 1,999,000 times
faster than the sound of the report.
That Is the reason that tho thunder is
generally heard several moments after
the flash Is seen.
Tho man who waits for better tools
with his hands in his pockets is not
worth the tools he already owns.
Polo on tricycles Is the latest Paris j
novelty In sports.
The hardest precious stone, after the
diamond, is tho ruby.
The Carlton club, London, has about
4,000 members, and is tho richest in the
Boston has Just discovered that it
has streets to tho number of 650 with
Princess Helene, the duchess of
Sparta's baby, is Queen Victoria's
Negus Metielik's queen has turned
an Italian private who can sing Ne-
apolltian songs Into a court favorite.
The smallest bird known to the or-
nithologists is the West Indian hum-
ming-bird. It weighs but twenty
Three steamers arrived at Juneau,
Alaska, during one week in April, car-
! rying 404 passengers for the gold dig-
j The exact distance from the equator
to either the north or south pole is 6,000
miles when measured slang the sur-
History tells us that Galileo's first
telescope was an old piece of lead
water pipe with spectacle lenses glued
In each end.
Gold can be beaten 1,200 times thin-
ner than common writing paper. One
ounce of that kind of gold leaf will
I cover 1,460 square feet.
| The people of New York drink 6,000-
000 gallons of whisky a year. Tho
July Ladle*' Home Journal
For July is a most interesting issue
It opens with a sumptuously illustra
ted article on Joan of Arc and licr
home, by Emma Asbrand Hopkins.
Dr. Parkliurst speaks forcibly to the
young men, ami Ex-President Harri-
son discusses tho Department of State.
Each article is worth the price of the
book. Onlv ten cents per copy.
In London last year the persons mar-
ried amounted to an average of 15 per
1,000, and the deaths 18.7 per 1,000.
If the Rahy la letting Teeth,
re and use thnt old nnd well-tried remedy. Mrs
Wutblow's SooTttlKU STnur for Children Tec'ldnar.
Two thousand bicycle patents were
filed in the Patent Oflice, in Washing-
ton, during April.
Woodwork and floors arc now stain-
ed with a color called forest green. It
harmonizes with draperies and cover-
ings of almost any color.
Stanley,' the explorer, who relin-
quished his American citizenship for a
seat in the British House of Commons,
is regarded in l^ondon as a parliamen-
tary failure. He is said to bo dissatis-
fied with public life.
With a better understanding of the
transient nature of the many phys-
ical ills, which vanish before proper ef-
forts—gentle efforts-—pleasant efforts—
rightly directed. There is comfort in
the knowledge, that so many forms of
sickness are not due to any actual dis-
ease, but simply to a onstipatcd condi-
tion of the system, which the pleasant
family laxative, Syrup of Figs, prompt-
ly removes. That is why it is the only
remedy with millions of families, and is
everywhere esteemed so highly by all
who value good health. Its beneficial
effects are duo to the fact, that it is the
one remedy which promotes internal
cleanliness without debilitating the
organs on which it acts. It is therefore
all important, in order to get its bene-
ficial effects, to note when you pur-
chase, that you have the genuine arti-
cle, which is manufactured by the Cali-
: fornia Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by
| all reputable druggists.
I If in the enjoyment of good health,
and the system is regular, laxatives or
other remedies are then not needed. If
afflicted with any actual disease, one
may be commended to the most skillful
physicians, but if in need of a laxative,
one should have the best, and with the
. . well-informed everywhere, Svrup of
consumption of beer In New York city Figestands highest and la most largely
la * tlogit yaIf W.COO.OM dMtUJ&cvtoi*,
The Governor of North Carolina said
to the Governor of South Carolina
"BATTLE AX" is the most tobacco,
of the best quality, for the least money.
Large quantities reduce the cost of
manufacture, the result going to the con-
sumer in the shape of a larger piece, for
less money, than was ever before possible.
19 Years' Experience
Just think of the wealth of wisdom and experience,
accumulated during 19 years of building good
bicycles, that comes to you for the $100 you pay for
STANDARD OF THE WORLD.
The buyer of a Columbia has no uncertainty. He knows its
quality and workmanship are right—the Columbia scientific
methods make them so.
TO ALL ALIKE.
POPE MFG. CO., Hartford, Conn.
From Uncle Sam.
Nearly 2,000,000 Acres of Government Lands
Now Open to c,ttlnm-nt n*
Uod« «re iuhjr.
rtlU. w*!l wat*i f>l. heavllj-tlmt'ore.l, and prnrtur>r p. n'na. fnitti and T*f«tAblM ta
Ih Arkansas noted The climat* u delightful, wliit.1-4 mild and ihort. Then
to homestead entry of 100 aire# each. \ow u tllh tiik to sit a iioih. 'or further la.
ia niter, E. V. M. POWELL, Immigration Agert, Harrison,
IT l ater* U I a* ft Banli—bana. U&jiUwa,
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Gilstrap, H. B. & Gilstrap, Effie. The Chandler News. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 45, Ed. 1 Friday, July 31, 1896, newspaper, July 31, 1896; Chandler, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc115300/m1/4/: accessed September 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.