The Chandler News. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 30, Ed. 1 Friday, April 20, 1894 Page: 3 of 8
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THE TWO TERRITORIES'
News in (ieneral of Oklahoma and
the Indian Terrltorv l*ertuiiiing to
the l'aie Face mid the lied Man.
Street lamps are being pu* in 1x1
1 El Reno will soon be lighted by
The Oklahoma presbytery opened
at Guthrie Tuesday.
A fence will be built around the
public square in Perry.
Fort Sill is located on a plateau
near the Wichita mountains.
Loe:.l talent at l'onca City is to pro- i
duce "The Mistletoe Bough."
The straw hat has appeared in the ,
southern part of Oklahoma.
Some early corn was up in time for
it to be'nipped by the last lrost.
The attorney general is after the re- :
gents of the agricultural college j
The Purcell National bank has been
changed to the First National bank of
Once again. Gold bearing quartz
has been discovered a few miles east
A driving park association has
leased the school section next to
Lately the Cheyenne Indians have
been doing a good deal of trading in
The townsite board of Woodward is
still issuing deeds, but is not receiving
any more tilings.
Harmon's shot will "probably put a
stop to train robbery in the territory
for a time at least.
The Oklahoma Central is another
railroad, which is to run from Coffey*
ville. Kan., to El Reno.
It was the Indians and not the
white* men who said they had had
about war enough.
Alva is doing a great deal of boast-
ing over the claim that sho^ has the
best ccmetery in the territory.
The Chickasaws and Choetaws
•laiin that by an ancient treaty the
Wichita mountains belong to them.
I John Saunders, the young man of
Oklahoma City, who skipped out a
week ago, has been arrested at Gal-
: The Guthrie Leader has interviewed
a great many farmers and has come to
the conclusion that the wheat crop is
Mrs. Etta Mi«ologik of Oklahoma
fity wants a divorce from her hus-
band. While she is at it she might as
well hare her name changed, too.
' Pawnee Rice, the Indian of Payne
■ounty who was supposed to have
been murdered, it has been discovered
shot himself while repairing a re-
A man near Hennessey put 873 un-
der his pillow the other night, and a
robber who visited him after he went
to sleep had no trouble at all in find-
ing it. • ,
Henry E. Asp spoke Saturday be-
fore the high school at Oklahoma
City on Practical Education. The au-
lience was dee ply interested and will
be glad to welcome him again.
John Hill, a prominent government
contractor and Indian attorney, was
brought to Guthrie from Newkirk
Monday and jailed for contempt of
cflurt, having refused to pay $50 tem-
porary alimony to his wife, who is su-
ing for a divorce in Guthrie.
News reached Guthrie Saturday of
a terrible tragedy enacted at the Bap-
tist Mission college at Wewaka, the
capital city of the Seminole Indian
nation. There was a large number of
Indian boys and some white boys in
the institute, ranging in age from ()
to "20. For some time there has been
a bitter feeling against an Indian boy
named Frank Short, by a number of
other st '.Merits, which was intensified
during the past week by Short report-
ing certain misdeeds of several of the
other boys. On Thursday night after
all had retired in the dormitory on the
third floor, three boys stole to Short's
cot, picked him up and huried him
from the window to the ground. The
fall injured him so badly that he has
siufe died. The three guilty boys
escaped and have not yet been appre-
The allowance division of the post-
office department Monday decided
that a night clerk should be provided
it the Oklahoma City oftice, in order
to handle the night mails for early
morning distribution. It had been
petitioned for by the citizens and
asked by the present postrpaster.
The comptroller of the currency has
approved the application of the Pur-
cell National bank to increase its eap-
, ital stock from 850,000 to 8100,000. The
matter has been pending for some
time, accompanied by the usual local
tight. The president of the bank,
Sam \j. Williams, has been in Wash-
ington some days looking after the
application. The application is also
made to change the name of the Pur-
cell National to the First National.
The comptroller advised that if the
other bank of the town, being the
Chickasaw National, would approve
the application for a change of nam"
he would approve the application also.
Hut it seems the other bank is very
hostile to this plan, making the usual
claim of unfairness, and an additional
message of protest was received at
I lie department from that bank to-day.
This application has not been passed
upon as j*et.
The posse of deputy marshals who
have leen chasing Hill Dalton and
gang since their fight at Sacred Heart
last Sunday, have returned to Guthrie
without capturing any of them. Dal-
ton s wound was very slight, but
Slaughter Kid will lose an arm. W.
H. Carr. the deputy wounded in the
light, died Saturday.
During the windy weather, of the
past week prairie tires have done con-
siderable damage in various parts of
the territory. David Bryant, near
Chaddick, and George Thorpe, near
Lexington, had their farms swept
clear of everything, barely escaping
with their lives, and in Q county a
number of new settlers were burned
To I.«C4« School
OfTnniK. O. T. April 11. -Tha fol-
lowing official notice in relation to the
leasing of school lands in Oklahoma
has been issued from the governor's
Tkrbitoiv or Oklahoma. )
Guthrie. April 10. 1S94. )
Whereas. Certain persons, whose ap-
plications for school land iu the for-
mer Cherokee outlet were accepted,
have failed to execute proper leases
and notes and make cash payments
according to the tenor of their appli-
cations within the time prescribed iu
executive notice issued .'an. .'4. 1 «.M,
by the governor. Now, therefore, all
lands upon which such defaults have
been made by persons to whom said
lands were awarded, will be disposed
of as fo.lows: 0
First—On Tuesday, the 17th day of
April, 1S04, any person desiring the
lease of said lands upon which default
has been made as before mentioned at
the price offered by said party in 'o
fault, will be permitted to do so by
appearing at the governor's office in
person, or by attorney with properly
executed powers. Power of attorney
may be given by telegraph, provided
it is immediately followed bv one
properly executed. The land will be
leased to the tirst person that applies
and makes satisfactory payment.
Cash payment of the tirst year's rental
in advance will be preferred, and
when such payment is made parties
will be given a reasonable time in
which to execute leases and notes;
otherwise notes and leases must be
executed and approved at the time. In
a!! eases part ies will be required to pay
at leasts.'") cash iu advance.
Second—All lands on which said de-
faults have been made, and which are
not taken under the foregoing pro-
visions on or before Saturday, April
21, 1894, will be. and are hereby of-
fered to the highest bidder for three
years from January 1, 1 -i'.M. Bids will
be received at any time between this
date and Tuesday, April 24, 1S94. All
bids must be accompanied by a depos-
it of at least 8-5, which, if applicant
is successful, will be applied on the
lease, and if applicant is not success-
ful, will be returned by mail to the
List ot said lands may be had on
application in person to anv of the
county e'erks in the former Cherokee
outlet, or ou application to the gov-
W. C. Renfrow, Governor.
William Buncos, Secretary.
Monday night at Caddo, I. T., dur-
ing the storm, a colored man named
Ellis was struck by lightning. He was
on the prairie at the time, and his
body was not found until next day.
At Caddo, I. T., Tuesday night, Ca-
ney Switch, Solomon Fletcher and
Charley Deney killed Circus .Crouch,
shooting ten Winchester bullet-
through his head. All are full blood
During the last week the farmers in
the vicinity of Hennessey have been
buying a great many firearms. Some
of the bandits who have been having
their way for the last two months are
liable to coine up missing one of these
Two of the Rock Island train rob-
bers who made the unsuccessful at-
tempt to rob the express car near
Pond Creek a few nights since, were
overtaken and arrested near Hennes-
sey. .They were taken to Wichita to
avoid lynching. One of the captured
robbers has made a full confession.
He says that the robber who was shot
dead by the train guard was named
Bill Rhodes, alleging that he was an
old member of the .James gang and
eamejfrom Clay county, Missouri.
Rhodes, alias Pitts, had a claim ad-
joining Bill Dalton's in Oklahoma,
and a man who is said to be a detective
has visited it, and says there are four
deserted shanties in that neighbor-
Senators Piatt of Connecticut, Tel
lerof Colorado and Roach of North
Dakota, comprising a quorum of the
United States senate committee on
the five civilized tribes are now down
in the Territory. Senator Roach said:
4,So many conflicting statements re-
garding the situation in the Indian
Tertitory have reached the senate
during tne last few months that our
committee thought it best to visit the
territory and make a thorough investi-
gation of the condition of affairs
there with a view of making an intel-
ligent and comprehensive report to
the senate embodying recommenda-
tions for evidently what is a much
Captain Woodson has sent the fol-
lowing telegram to Washington from
Darlington relative to the rumored
war in the Red Moon district, dated
April *. , 1894: "A courier has just ar-
rived with reports from Farmer Ham-
mon. Red Moon district, saying that
armed bodies of citizens were gather-
ing in the vicinity and demanding the
men who are charged by them with
the killing of 'Breeding.' It was
agreed to let one of their number go
to the Indian camp and pick out the
men. Two Indians were pointed out
who were not near the scene of the
shooting, And they were taken away
for trial. Captain Hunter's command
arrived just in time to prevent these
two men from being mohed. The In-
dians are much excited, and are
afraid of the citizens, who have armed
themselves to wage war on the In-
dians. They ask for troops to pro-
tect them. Since Captain Hunter's
command left they have gone to join
•Whirlwind's' band, and say they will
not return until troops are stationed
there to protect them from the citi-
zens. I recommend that a troop of
cavalry be encamped in their district
until all excitement is allayed.
E. A Woodson,
"Captain and Acting Agent."
Only twelve days remain in which
the Kickapoos can voluntarily take
their allotments. There are about
one hundred who refuse to select their
farms. The proposal of Secretary
Hoke Smith to sell the lands remain-
ingLftfter allotments are made is bit-
terly opposed by every resident of 0
Deputy Fnited States Marshal
Crowder has brought in Dennis Ken-
edy, whom he captured after a long
chase uear Tecumseh, and will take
him to Fort Smith, where he is want-
ed for bribery, attempted murder,
murder, and a half dozen other
crimes. When captured he was armed
with a Winchester, lone knife and
Glfanod from the Four ( omen of
the World and C'ondeuned in Short
raragraphs for tho ( onvemezice of
The Glamougan pipe and iron
works of Lynchburg, Va., were de-
stroyed by fire Monday. Loss, SS7.000;
At Akron, 0„ Monday, seven hun-
dred men went out on a strike at the
Werner printing company establish*
ment against a ten per cent reduction
William II. Rooney, one of the con-
victed election inspectors of New
York, serring a sentence of two
months, died Saturday at the hospi-
tal on Black well's Island.
Tuesday's receipts of gold at the
mint at Denver amounted to $94,000.
the largest for any one day in the his-
tory of the mint. During April, 189-,
the receipts were $10i, >41: to date
this month they are $'Jir>,000.
At Marion, K'y . Monday, the jury in
the ease of Miss Sallie Moore against
L. W. Cruse for 810,000 damages for
betrayal and breach of promise, re-
turned a verdict for the defendant.
In the I'nited States circuit court at
Topeka Tuesday, the suit commenced
bv the attorney for the Burlington A
Missouri River Railroad company
against Norton county to restrain the
collection of taxes under the levy
made by the Kansas state board of
railroad assessors, • was dismissed by
The case against M. J. O'Brien, the
defaulting supreme treasurer or the
Catholic Knights of America, was set-
tled in the United States circuit court
at Chatanooga, Term., Monday, by
consent of judgment against his
bondsmen for 8.'." ,000. The terms of
settlement are a cash nay ment of 8">.-
000 and a deed to real estate to be
sold to raise the remaining 8-0,000.
Attorney General Little of Kansas,
who returned to Topeka Tuesday,
says that the press report of the Mis-
souri, Kansas A Texas case at Erie
last Saturday conveyed the impression
that Judge Still well rendered a de-
cision that the ease should go to the
federal court for trial. The attorney
general says .the ruling of Judge Stil-
well did not justify such a conclusion.
Darlington and Florence, S. C., are
no longer in insurrection and tomor-
row the state troops will evacuate
those localities and proceed to Colum-
bia. The governor lias issued a pro-
clamation declaring that in the coun-
ties of Darlington and Florence there
is no longer insurrection and the civil
status is hereby restored. Governor
Tillman is beginning to reorganize the
On November I the brick building
at the corner of Fourth and Townsend
streets at San Francisco will cease to
be the headquarters of the Southern
Pacific company and the offices of the
company will be established in the
Union Trust building, a new structure
as yet uncompleted at the corner of
Montgomery and Market streets. The
lease for the new offices was signed
Saturday by the railroad company.
The American and Citizens' Water
companies, two of the most powerful
corporations in the state of Colorado,
nre to consolidate, thus ending a bit-
ter :::id useless war maintained for
years and which has been a pernicious
factor in local politics. Cheeseman
and Mofflt oft the ( itfzens'company are
in New York, and Dennis Sullivan of
the American company is en route to
Denver to complete the combine.
President Cable and Solicitor Wright
of the Rock Island railroad, arc at
Minneapolis, Minn,. in conference
with Receiver Truesdalc and Solicitor
Clarke of the Minneapolis \ St, Louis
line over the reorganization of .the
Wisconsin. Minnesota Pacific road.
The road runs from Morton. Minn, to
Waterton, S. 1).. and from Red Wing
to Mankato, Minn. It has been and
will continue to be operated by the
St. Louis road.
.Senator Ed O'Bryan. of Wichita,
filed an appeal to the state supreme
court, Tuesday, in the case of the
state against George W. Rogers,
charged with destroying the records
of Harvey county on the night of
March 23, 1S'J3. Rogers owned the
only set of abstract books in the coun-
ty and it was charged that he de-
stroyed the i ecords for personal profit«
He wasconvi in the district court
and sentenced to five years iu the pen-
itentiary. Rogers was one of the in-
fluential citizens of Newton.
The New York World's Buenos Av-
res dispatch says Admiral De Mello's
squadron which now numbers seven
war ships, succeeded in forcing the
bar at the city of Rio Grande do Sul.
but an attempt to land was repulsed
by the government batteries on shore.
The fire of Peixoto's artillery was so
effective that four of the insurgent
vessels were driven to anchor off San
Jose Del Norte. There are 257 rebel
refugees with Admiral da Gama on
board the two Portuguese cor-
vettes there. The Argentine govern-
ment will order the warships to leave
port at once ;i^ the Portuguese minis-
ter refuses to allow the Brazilians to
be landed at the Lazette, where the
health authorities hail directed them
to be placed because yellow fever had
broken out among them. The Her-
ald's correspondent in Rio Janeii*>
sends word that Admiral de Mello re-
newed at sunrise this morning the
boraardment of the city which was be-
gun yesterday. General Saralva be-
gan to land troops at the same time
from the warships. The Republica
with three torpedo boats is guarding
the harbor and the city is panic
A special dispatch from Bergen.
Norway, says that Walter Wcllinan
and his party of Ameiicans bound on
an exploring expedition to the North
Pole, have arrived there and were to
proceed to Aalesund this week. All
of the party are in good health aud
confident of success.
Secretary of War Daniel S. La-
mont and party arrived at Fort
Leavenworth Monday from Fort Riley,
Kan. A stop of half an hour was
made at the Soldiers' Home, where
Govern.n' Si^ith and v.ooo veterans
turned out to honor the secretary. A
salute of seventeen guns was tired.
The secretary left in the evening for
Omaha. . '
The women of Cherokee are cmtav
oring to found a free reading roon.
J. L. House* ha* sold his Florence
Bulletin to Editor Whiting of the Pea-
The arguments in the PolUrd-
Iireckenridge ease are concluded and
the case has been given to the jury.
Senator Wolcott on Thursday intro-
duced a bill providing for the allot-
ment in severalty of lands in the l'n-
compahgre Indian reservation in Utah
and the opening of the lands to settle-
Paymaster John R. Martin has been
detached from the Yorktown and or-
dered to Puget sound naval station,
relieving Assistant Paymaater E. B.
Webster, who i> ordered to York town.
Paymaster H. T. Sanctliffee has been
put on the retired list.
It is the present expectation of
Chairman Bland to call a meeting of
the house committee on coinage for
next Wednesday to consider the free
coinage bills pending, lie expects
that the members now absent will be
in Washington by that time.
i The Central Pacitio directors elected
at the stockholder*' meeting at San
Francisco Tuesday last, these officers
fer the coming year: President, laaae
I. Requa; vice president and treasurer,
W. H. Mills; third vice president, Isaac
K Garter; secretary and auditor* Wil-
liam Thompson. There was no oppo-
The fruit prospect in Saline county,
according to the report of the comity
horticultural society, is as follows:
Peaches, total failure; apples 60 per
cent; cherries, Early Richmond, 20
per cent. English Morello, T." per cent;
plums, except Miner and Damson,
nearly^ ruined; pears, none; grapes,
A special from Helena, Mont., to
the Salt Lake Tribune, says: Unlets
orders to the contrary are re-
ceived before noon tomorrow it is be-
lieved that all of the Great Northern
trainmen between Larimore anil
Spokane will strike and the road will
be tied up. The men demand a con-
tinuance of the scale under which they
are now working, but it is claimed
that a new scale has been made which
tliej will not except.
Ex-Muyor John Laugheran of Hot
Springs, Ark,, was placed on trial
Monday in the circuit court for assault
with intent to kill. He pleaded not
guilty. Laugheran is charged with
the shooting of James Ramey, private
secretary of Superintendent Richard-
son of the Hot Springs railroad, Sep-
tember last, when it is alleged he at-
tempted to kill Alderman W. J. Crippe,
but shot Ramey by mistake.
At Little Rock, Ark., an order eon-
firming the sale of-the Kansas City,
Wyandotte & Northwestern railro&d,
by Master Commissioner 11. P. Dillon,
was made by Judge H. A. Caldwell,
Monday morning, and Commission#!*
Dillou was ordered to make a distrib-
ution of the proceeds ;n a manner pre-
scribed in a previons order of the
court. The sale was made two months
ago, the price being 8, ">0.
The coronor's jury at Danville, 111.
on Monday resumed investigation of
the poisoning of the eight persons
Saturday who drank coffee at a board-
ing house. Dr. Guy, who made an an-
alysis of the stomach and intestines
of Dr^Gaskill, testified that a large
quantity of arsenic was found The
other seven victims have recovered.
The coroner's jury returned a verdict
that Dr. Gaskill's death was caused
by arsenical poison at the hands <•!'
It developed Monday at St. Louis,
that the cause > i the double shooting
in which John F. Heinz and Emma
Btrahl were the central figures, was
a shortage in the accounts of the
young man, who. made desperate by
the discovery and his inability tore-
pay 8'i00 stolen from his employer, de-
termined to make way with himself
and his promised wife. Thl girl is
now considered out of danger. Heinz,
it is thought, cannot recover.
Emily J. Freeman of California, who
requested Denver officials to help un-
earth the mystery of her birth, is be-
lieved to be the daughter of George
and Mary Cuneo. Paul Cella of Den-
ver, asserts that he knew both ti*?
parents and the daughter. He says her
parents were divorced when the child
was three years old. George Cuneo
died in Chicago two years ago and is
said to have left a la.ge sum of money
which the daughter can have by re-
vealing her identity.
A letter to a personal friend in
Frankfort, Ky . from Colonel Breck-
inridge states that he will make the
race for congress at all hazards. "1
see from statements going the
rounds, says the writer, ' that in the
event of an adverse verdict here. 1
would withdraw from the race for
congress. 1 am in this congressional
race to the bitter end. I am not go-
ing to be on the defensive, but am
going to make an aggressive fight."
Word was received in Chicago Wed
nesday by tho. Western Passenger as-
sociation that the local association in
San Francisco had gone .to smash.
This information was sent by Sec-
retary Waddell of the San Francisco
association. Later, another dispatch
was received saying that the associa-
tion was instinct, and that Mr. McCar-
thy of the Atchison was in charge
This was a second Hash of lightning
out of a clear sky, as the Atchison is
not a member of the association and
has nothing to do with it. and the. in-
creased responsibilities of Mr. McCar-
thy were as much a surprise to the
officials of his own road as to any one
else. No explanation of the trouble
was received. although Chairman
Caldwell, who is in New York, urgent
ly called for one.
Avon., sixteen miles south of Gales-
burg. 111., is in the wildest stage of a
smallpox panic. There are six cases
there. A rear prevails that it will
spread to Galesburg, and great anxie
ty is felt there because sixty per cent
of the school children have never
There was a question when the
house met Tuesday as to the order oi
business. . An attempt was made to
consider some senate amendments to
a bridge bill, when Mr. Reed argued
the house must proceed to vote on the
motion to discharge the warrants is-
sued to the sergeant-of-arms, under
the resolution of March \ \ fir ab-
Fond ltm tetSi
Wife (whose husband has just
throw n a tin pail at her head)—John 1
w ish we were rich again—then you
"used to throw real porcelain at my
Husband (after his wife has ham-
mered him with a cotton umbrella)—
Aud 1 sigh for the time when you used
an eighteen dollar silk umbrella on my
back instead of a nine-cent gingham
° Then He Would Be Happjr.
After Mudge had talked for fifteen
minutes without a break, as is his cus-
tom when he has had a few drinks, one
of the listeners remarked:
"What a pity it is you are not the
"W'y?" asked Mudge.
"You could talk all the time without
stopping to drmk. and drink all the
time without stopping to talk. — In-
Doing 11 i in .I tuttle*.
Brine—Great Scott, what did Smith
marry such a looking woman as that
Fresh—For two hundred and fifty-
thousand dollars; though I will do him
the justice to say that he thought he
thought he was going to get a million.
— Detroit Free Press. •
Spoil|im All (It* fun.
Little Boy—Teacher says they are
try in' to fix balloons so they will go
anywhere that people wanttandcome
down wherever they like.
Father—Yes. and they will probably
Little Boy—Huh! A fellow might as
well wheel a wheelbarrow as go up in
a balloon like that. No fun at all.—
riiiiilnu; II lm Down.
She Why didn't yo\i come around
He I didn't get through at the of-
tice until so lute that I hadn't time to
go home and dress, and 1 didn't like to
call in my business suit.
She—\Vhy not? Don't you mean
business —Detroit Free Press.
The Excelsior is the largest diamond
/it the world. It is now lying in one
of the safes of the bank of England,
and rumor has it that the German em-
peror intends to purchase it at what-*1
ever cost. It is said that £1,000,000
•vould be refused for it.
An liitfoniourt Autograph.
Once Dumas was asked by Prince
Metternieh, Austrian embassador at
Paris, for his autograph. •
"Very glad to give it to your excel-
lency," saiil Dumas, and taking pen
and paper he wrote:
Reeeived of the Prince do Metternieh 23 bot-
tles of his best Johanuisberger wine
al.kx l>i mas.
This proved to be a very costly auto-
graph to the prince, for us a great
nobleman he could not well refuse to
make the "receipt" good, and old
Jolinannisberger wine is enormously
Men marry to make an end, women to
make a beginning.- A. Dupuy.
A Famous Hrldf*.
One of the sights of China Is tho am
tique bridge of Suon-Toheu Fow, twci
thousand five hundred feet long, and
twenty feet wide. It has on each sido
fifty-two piers, upon which huge
stone < are laid, some of them twenty
feet long. Many thousan tons of stone
were used in the erection of this won*
derful bridge, which is regarded by
engineers as indicating constructive
talent as wonderful as that whicl
raised the Egyptian pyramids.
I Of medicinal agents is gradually rele-
gating0 the old-time herbs, pills,
i draughts and vegetable extracts to tho
rear and bringing into general use the
pleasant and effective liquid laxative.
Syrup of Figs. To get the true reme-
dy see that it is manufactured by tho
California Pig Syrup Co.. only. Fot
sale by all leading druggists.
Tommy Argue* the < a*e.
* I don't see what's theYisc of my be-
ing vaccinated ugaiti,'' said Tommy,
baring his arm relunctantly for the
"The human body changes every
seven years. Tommy,'1 replied hi
mother. "You are eleven years old
now. You were in your fourth year
when you were vaccinated first, aud i3
has run out."
"Well, I was baptised when I was a
boy. Has that run out too'.'"—Chi cage
Should l>e Mutual.
He (after an embrace)—It is not al-
ways more blessed to give than to I'd
Me—In kissing —N. Y. World.
Ilia Florida Inventiiteitt.
Van Winkle — How Is that piece of
land you bought in Florida getting on?
Von Blumer It will be all right
when I get it finished.
Van Winkle What more is there to
do to it?
Van Blumer 1 am building a yacht
to go with it. New York World.
Not Full Orown.
Young Housekeeper (to cottager
who brings her eggs every week) I
cannot understand why your eggs have
been so small lately.
Cottager—Nor 1. But what can I
Young Housekeeper— Why don't you
leave them a little longer in the nest?
— Brooklyn Life.
Domestic Circle- What was the mat-
ter with the last girl who called? She
seemed to be neat and intelligent and
I was well recommended.
"No doubt about that! But I won't
| have a girl about the house who dresses
I better than 1 do and is more intelligent
than my husband!" N Y. Herald.
CFall lug Some Men llnve.
Madge —I love George even for his
Ma\ But nas he any'.'
Madge—One, very pronounced—klep-
May Stealing! How terrible!
Madge—Yes; but they're only—er—
I kisses.- Forget-Me-Not. .
It will, perhaps, require n little stretch of
the imagination on tho part of the reader to
recognize the fa-t that tho two portraits at
tho head of this article aro of tho came in-
dividual ; and yet they are truthful sketches
made from photographs, taken only a f*w
months apart, of a very much esteemed citi
sen of Illinois—Mr <\ H. Harris, whoxe ad
dre.ss is No. 1,02'J Second Avenue, Rock
Island, 111. Tho following extract from a let-
ter written by Mr Harris explains the mar-
velous chan/e in hi.j personal api>carance. He
writes : " Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis-
covery saved my lifo and has made me a
man. My homo physician says I am good for
forty years yet. You will remember that I
was just between life and death, and nil of
my friends were euro it. was a < aso of death,
until I commenced taking a second bottle <>f
'Golden Medical Djaoovirr/ when I became
able to sit up and tfio t ugn was very min h
better, and (he bleeding from tnj/ lungs
stopped, and before 1 had taken sir bottles of
the 4 Golden Medical Discovery ' my cou^h
ceased and I was a now man and ready for
I now feel that it is a duty that I owe to
ray fellow-men to recommend to them the
1 Golden Medical Discovery ' which saved my
hfo when doctors and all other medicines
failed to do me any good.
1 send to you with this letter two of my
photographs; one taken a few weeks before I
was taken down sick in bed, and the other
was taken after I was well." These two pho-
tographs are faithfully re-produced at tho
head of this article.
Mr Harris's experience in the use of " Gold
en Medical Diseoverv" is not an exceptional
one. Thousands or eminent people in all
parts of tho world testify, in just e.s emphatic
i inguape, to its marvelous ' itivo powers
vor ail chronic bronchial, throat and lung
diseases, chronic nasal catarrh, asthma, ana
Eminent physi^fnns prescribe "Golden
Medical Discovery" when any of their dear
ones' lives are imperilled by that dread dis-
ease, Consumption. Under such circum
stances only tho most reliable remedy would
bo depended upon. The following letter is t"
tb'i point. It is from an eminent physician of
Stamps, Lafayette Co . Ark flo says :
u Consumption is hereditary in my wife's
family ; some have already died with the dis-
ease My w$£o has a sister, Mrs. E. A.
(,'leory, that was taken with consumption.
Bho used Dr. Pierce's Gblden Medical Discov-
ery, and, to the surprise of her many friends,
she got well. My wife has al o had hem
orrhages from the lungs, and her sister In-
sisted on her using the ' Golden -Medical Dls
covery.' I consented to her using It, and il
cured her. Bho has had no symptoms of con-
sumption for the past six years. People
having this disease can take no better rem*
edy." Yours very truly,
From the Buckeye State comes tho follow-
ing : 441 was pronounced to have consump-
tion by two of our best doctors. I spent
nearly $300, and was no better. I <*oncluded
to try I)r. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery.
I bought and used eight bottles nnd I can
now say with truth that I feel just as well
to-day as I did at twenty five, ana can do just
as g(*>d a day's work on tho farm, although I
had not done any work for several years."
Truly, your friend,
Mr. Dulaney's address is Campbell, Ohio.
441 had catarrh in the head for years and
trouble with my left lung at the same time.
You put so much faith in your remedies that
1 concluded to try one bottle or two, and £
derived much benoflt therefrom. I used up
three Ijottles of Dr. Hago's Catarrh Remedy,
! five bottles of your "Golden Medical Discov-
ery," and in four months I was myself again.
I could not sleep on my left side, and now I
ep and eat heartily. So loaf as I have
your modicines on hand ^ have no need of u
, doctor ; I do not think my feooaa in order
! without them. Vours truly,
Marlow, Baldwin Co., Ala.
If It would l o any more convincing, we
could easily mi the columns « f this paper with
letters testifying to the cure of the severest
diseases of tho throat, bronchia and lungs,
by tho use of "Golden Medical Discovery."
To build up solid flesh and strength after the
grip, pneumonia, ("lung fever"), exhausing
fevers, and other prostrating diseases, it has
no equal. It does n t make fut likec^d liver
oil and its nasty compounds, but solid, whole-
A complete treatise on Throat, Bronchial,
and Lung Diseases , also including Asthma,
and Chronic Nasal <"ntarrh, and pointing out
successful nicansof honia treatment for these
maladies, * I i be mailed to anyaddrees by the
World's Dispensary Medical Association of
Buffalo, N. V., on receipt of six ceuin ta
stamps, to pay postage.
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Gilstrap, H. B. & Gilstrap, Effie. The Chandler News. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 30, Ed. 1 Friday, April 20, 1894, newspaper, April 20, 1894; Chandler, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc115513/m1/3/: accessed February 22, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.