The Tulsa Chief. (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 4, Ed. 1 Friday, April 15, 1910 Page: 2 of 8
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The Tulsa Chief
Richard W Burkhart. Editor.
'.uo way of tue traugreasor ta tiur<l.
If ha la caught
Suotihloa means gold dual fur the
suburban real estate operator
Thla has been a hard winter on
physicians, bul even harder for their
The hens, alas, will soon begin
contribute to Text year's supply
cold storage < Kgs
The Spanish letter fraud and the
old green goods game are children of
the same father
book out now for nn epidemic of
spring fever, for which work and plen
ty of It Is the only cure
They are going to mine diamonds
In Arkansas, regardless of the large
Ice crop harvested this wittier
Horse meat Is served tn Chlrngo
with horseradish dressing It Is an
other lino of attack on the beef trust.
Texas Is making excellent brown-
bread from col ton seed flour The
plant may yet feed as well as clothe
The meat boycotters lake up a
notch In lheir belts each morning
This keeps them In good standing on
Ambitious farmers who were think-
ing of enlarging the hen branch of
their industry are now giving active
attention to hogs
What Is Ihe proper name for a
bunch of comets—covey, school, drove,
flock, swarm, herd, troop, pod, con
slellatlon or shower?
Married men have been challenged
on a Chicago Jury because they were
likely to lie unsentimental Evidently
in Chicago marriage ends sentiment.
A New York banker Rays over sup-
ply of gold Is responsible for high
prices Why not put some of the gold
in cold storage and let out some of the
France Is to send over hero a corps
of vnung engineers to study our tele-
phone system. It Is tn be hoped they
will find a few lines which are not
A robber who successfully holds up
a train seizes the-registered mall, and
runs the locomotive back and forth,
mav talk of Insanity when caught, but
theies method In It
The tall of Halley’s comet Is ex
1 cried to cover the world In a gaseous
envelope There Is no known method
by which the meters can be made to
register the extra supply
Harvard Is discovering mathematical
prodigies at such a rate that the coun
try will expect soon to get nn au-
thoritative reply to the question It
dropped some time ago In despair of
Thirty-six million eggs held In cold
storage for a year! When they are
opened, there Is likely to be even a
h'egor smell than that of the scandal
of keeping them so long In the face
of public need
A Missouri college professor says
that Moses was the llrst great editor.
This will be a blow lo some of the
New York publishers who have been
engaged In an effort to show the world
a thing or two
STATE NEWS CONDENSED
From All Over Ths New Stats
The Question of John
Soaday School Lcaaoa far April 17, 1(11
Specially Arranged tor This Paper
•Matthew 11:1-13 Mcrn-
Chairman Love Offers P izes. Ind.an Cemetery Involved. ?aiV.DFN * TEXT.—“But the witness
Chairman Jack Love of tin- ('orpin i The Washington Indian mu < r.. whl(,h , |iava |'„ Kreat,.r than that of
attun Commission i-.vicil a in* ice Ft i- an Indian l)ur>. n; gromil, is invo.vi j,, for the works which the Father
j., offering four prlx g for the best in a suit that haa been Sled at Kaw I hath give* ma to accomplish, the very
statements or articles upon the "il l- City on behalf of the Kaw Indians works that I do, bear witness of me,
'* ° .. i . ., i | r who seeks rinsses- that lire Father hath sent ni(."-Jotin
astro as clients which would follow by lieu rronklor, wno sohs puss'- 5Jfi
adoption of the n-callcil < urtcr . ion ot the eeiuctciy l>> Hu tt -la time. Perhaps in the summer of A.
amen Ini' tit to the Stat* Constitution, !front John Harley and B. 1*. I’.ishop, p ;s, before our last lesson
11,0 too bo ne nronosed to Art. IX. lessees. Harley has nn Informal PLACE.- Jesus was somewhere In Qal-
I'or the last ;,i.n-wi.|il -tor., written base executed by India:n Agent Wat- ^SMT
by a student in Ok.ahoilta he wl 1 -on, and haa suo ' , John the It-iptlst was In prison at Castle
pav $23 The same value In books, 1 llisbop. [ Machaerus, on tho east of the Dead sea.
Suggestion and Practical Thought.
to he selected by tin* winner, will I
he given tin school teacher writln 'stomps Netted $1,137.
the In st statement, a registered pig j Miss Elizabeth C. <> Donnell,
to the funner doing likewise and $50 was authorized by the American Red
In ca ll goes to the newspaper writ-jCross Society to conduct the sale of
er turniii; out the In -t editorial and Christmas stamps in Oklahoma, has
published in any da ly or weekly reported that the total sab's amoun
new paper of tin* state. The contest ted to $1,1ST.JO, of which $237.48 was
closes Mav 13 Iforwarded to the American Red Cross
1_1__ Society In consideration of the uee
Towns Name Now a M snomer. |<>f it* nauu*. The balance wi.l b<
Tim name given to a locality in retained for Red Cross work in the
the section of Frederick, llaekberry state.
Flat, has come to lit* almost a mis-
nomer, as it Is now n*’ 1 her it swamps Indian Off.ce Rtport,
place nor is there any backbon e | March was a busy month at tho
timber near. Tradition has II that Supulpa Indian office, as Is shown by
there was once a large hackberry the regular monthly report which has
tree standing alone on tho rise* in the just been completed,
swamp called the flat, which each | During the month twelve oil and
rainy season filled In considerable gas leases were filed, live applicants
depth, making a sma 1 lake, which j for the removal of restrictions from
abounded In lish, wild duck and the lands were received
geese Wolves prowled around in th* "f 'and were su'd, 94.>
written, and 1,220 visitors called at
To Purchase County Farm.
The care of tho poor and the
fortunate w thout any facilities
speak of has become such a harden
tn the county and town officials In
Tulsa County that the County Com
missloners have ailvtfftised for bids
on n site for n county farm, on which
w ll he erected a number of buildings*
ready for oo*
tall grass growing around about
where reptiles foun I easy hiding
places. The lake Is now drained by
a large ditch, cost ng something
more than $2:1,000. Settlers are
building houses and breaking the laua
which promises lo become the rich-
est farming land in the vicinity.
Oklahoma to Celebrate.
Gen. James B. Weaver of Colfax.
Iowa, will attend the celebration at
Oklahoma City of tho Twenty first The poor farm will be
Anniversary of the Opening of Okln- j rupancy by fall,
horns to settlement. A letter an-
flouncing his acceptance of the com-j Tulsa Booster Banquet.
mlttee's Invitation was received Frl-1 For the purpose of assembling
([Uj. 'every man in any way allied with th
Gen. Weaver in Congress ndvoeatou ,Commercial Club of I ulsa for the
Ihe opening of the territory and stoou purpose of Inaugurating a great for*
by his position when Ills life was , ward movement In the city, a “Boos*
threatened and when the cattle lmr-|ter’ banquet will he g.ven by the
oils of the Southwest, who controlled j Commercial Club in Knights of Co*
groat ranches in tho territory, wore lumbus Hall Friday ir^ht. Hut •» c
making their Iasi great light before,a plate will he charged and the tar.*
Congress. ’ quot promises to he the greatest
Gov Huskell and It's military staff thing of \the kind ever given in the
will attend the celebration and view c ty.
the parade, Gov. and Mrs. Haske'l i
leading the grand march
that night, April 22.
A number of Long Island women
are hunting "Jack the Hugger" with
the avowed Intention of "making It In-
teresting" for him Cnder Ihe circum-
stances should Jack” promptly give
llimse'f up or not?
Brooklyn lately had a novelty In a
fire Hi a cemetery, with supposed
marble tombstones burning up A
town where things are so warm thnt
even the graveyards are set on fire
can really boast of "going some "
at the ball Assistant Drill Master.
Mike McDonald, of Muskogee, upon
recommendation of army officers, hat
Republican Cub Formed. ™ appointed assistant drlllmastcf
A Republican club with ion mom- for the Agricultural and Mechanical
hers has been organized at Braggs College at Stillwell, Ok. McDonald
hy County Chairman .1 L. Fore, and served twenty-seven years in the ree-
with A. H. Craig ns president. George ,,'*lr arnlv atl1* fought S oux in Mon-
White, secretary and 1*. M. Custan an »™«- 1Ie 'V:IS retired as sergeant
ns treasurer. Addresses were made major. I e ent"rod the army as n
by Ed Walker, a prominent Chero private. He has seen serv ee in tho
kee Indian, chairman Fore and A. I’hi.ippines and In the northwest dor-
s'. Ayres. Walker says that Braggs i'!K Indian outbreaks,
and Hrewor Township will give a
majority or 23,0 Republican tills fall. To Preserve Historic Relics.
---. i The chair occupied in the exeeu-
Texas CaCttle Arriving. Ivo chamber of tho Creek Indian
Texas cattle are already arriving Council by Chief Legos Ferryman
In the Osage for s immer feeding and and each Chief since Ills t me, also
Nelagoney is one or the most im- tho chairs used by the Speakers of
portent stations were cattlp are dip- the House of Kings and the one used
ped to relieve ticks In the past the hy the pres ding officer In tho House
cattle have been dipped in made oil, of Warriors are in the court house at
but it heavy dark Itqu'rt containing Okmulgee. An organizat on Is being
arsenic Is now being used Instead, formed to preserve these rellc3 in the
owing to the Tact that oil chills the historic Indian capitol.
cattle and many of them die of ex- j —---*
posure and dampness during the chi!-! John Malone, an El Reno negro
ly nights. who sells lead pencils for a living,
---* is determined not be be burled by
Fire Horse Dies. Icharlt;. A year ago lie bought a
O d Jerry, the first engine hors** burial robe for which he paid all in
used in Muskogee, during the past nip pieces. Recently he bought a
week tn harness. He was brought coff n for himself, pay ng the bill,
to Muskogee hy Frank Swift in lS:>s $2:1.30, in half dollars. Malone is 1)1
when Fat Byrne was mayor.
Once more the war cloud is reported
hovering over the Balkans, the differ
cnees between Bulgaria and Turkey
being so acute that fear of a collision
Is entertained However, such rumors
have been so frequent and numerous
that the outside world Is likely to re-
main skeptical until something more
definite Is forthcoming
Found Old English Print. j Store Burglarized.
G L. Hamrick, e i tor of the Tut- The dry goods store of E. A.Dur
tie Times, while at Anther during ham at Wapanurka, was burglarized
the past week and looking over some this week and $500 worth of goods
papers and books in his newspaper taken. The thieves entered through
plant there, has accidentally found a p window in the rear end of the
very small volume with we’l worn building.
ibis that bears the following: “George I -----
Andrews, Alton Hants, 1s52." in old Was Native of Ohio.
Engl sh print. Ihe title of the look. deith js announced of Ira M.
Is ,he Instructor, a 1 <"-*• riiitive W’-■ Lewis, 0f Cherokee, who was horn in
ography of the world and also accom- H.,nison County. Oh o, in 1837. He
panylng maps of that period. II" jpoved with his parents to Indiana in
vanes his find as a high-priced gent. jjslJt and was married to Miss Arash
J. Spoyd In 1861. His wife died two
A German ship left New York on a
round the-world tour with a lot of
American passengers and is about due
tn San Francisco The question Is
now raised whether such n journey
between two American ports Is a
coastwise trip and as such prohibited
to foreign ships The point probably
conies within the range of our coast-
wise law, as It is about on a par with
some of the other things provided for
Kills Large Catamount in Timber.
Miss Maude Ow ns, daughter of .1
M. Owens, a farmer r *s ding near Will Lay Cornerstone.
Mena, Ark . has add* 1 a new kin I | mil has been issued for a metting
of sca'p to her collection, brought 0f the State Board of Agriculture in
from the tim.berlnnds and hills near Tishomingo, April 23, when the cor-
1 (label. It was taken from a rata- nerstone of the Murray District Ag-
mount and the largest ever seen in ricultural Sihool will be laid. The
that section She and her mother work will be tinder Mason'c auspices,
were at homo alone when the dogs wlth 11 Mu’.drow of Tishomingo.
. officutlng. President Conners and
treed the animal 1 aking a shotgun Spm,tary narret, a committee from
she went to where the dogs were the board, lias selected eighty acres
baying and sent a load of buckshot additional land for the college, ad
through tin* body of the mad and b° nlr.g the 100 acres donated by the
people of Tishomingo. Forty acres
of the additional tract lies along
The University of Chicago now
claims the credit from Cornell of
making hens lay ready-dyed eggs
Sorely, the collegiate triumphs of Ihe
century are very uplifting to the race
A new 10-Inch coast defense gun
which has been mounted on Sandy
Hook Is so powerful that when It ts
fired It Jars the earth six miles away.
People who have to live within a few
miles of the gun will he pleased to
learn that, owing to the cost of firing
It, It will not be used fo" daily prac-
frothing animal that
sat in a high
Christ’s Answer to Honest Doubt.—
Who was this doubter, this John tho
Baptist? He was the Inst man in the
world one might have expected to en-
tertain doubts regarding Jesus. He
was his cousin according to the flesh,
born only a short time before our
Lord. He was brought up as a Naz-
arite like Samson and Samuel, and
Ills pure and simple life gave Jiim line
insight into spiritual matters.
II. The Doubt.—Vs. 1-3. Under
what circumstances did John begin to
doubt the Messiahship of Jesus? He
had been cast into prison as a pun-
ishment for his bold condemnation of
the sin of Herod Antipas. Herod had
sent away his own wife and had per-
suaded his brother's wife to become
What was the sensible course that
John took to rid himself of doubt? He
sent directly (o Jesus by “two of his
disciples,” who had remained faithful
to him in all his trials. The message
was, “Art thou he that should come," I
a common and well-understood do- I
scription of the Messiah,—“or do we [
look for another?"
Illustration. "A weaver who had
an elaborate piece of tapestry hung it, j
stretched upon the tenter hooks, In his
yard. That night it was stolon. A j
piece of tapestry was found by the
officers which seemed to answer the
description, but as the pattern was not
unlike that of other fabrics, there
must be definite proof. It was brought
to the weaver’s yard and there the
perforations in the fabric were found
to correspond precisely to the tenter-
hooks. This was demonstration. In
like manner if we place the life and
character of Jesus over against all the
prophecies of Messiah in Scripture, in
the sacred books of the false relig-
ions, and in the universal longings of
the race, we shall find that there is
a perfect correspondence point by
point."—David James Farrell, D. D.
Christ's Answer to the Doubt.—Vs.
4-6. Luke tells us (Luke 7:21) that
when John's message was delivered
Christ proceeded at once to work
many miracles of healing, Including (
the cure of demoniacs and of the ■
blind. Not until he had done this did ]
he give the messengers his reply.
Christ gave two credentials of his
Messiahship; what was the first? His
miracles, the undoubted fact that "the
blind receive their sight, and the
lame walk, the lepers are cleansed,
and the deaf hear, the dead are raised
With what significant exhortation
did Jesus close his message to John?
“Blessed is he whosoever shall not be
offended in me."
Christ's Estimate of the Honest
Doubter.—Vs. 7-15. Why did our Lord,
as soon as John’s messengers depart-
ed, tell the crowd what he thought of
John? Because they might think that
John's question implied a weakness
in him at which Christ would be of-
fended. As John had exalted Jesus,
so Jesus would exalt John.
Christ’s Estimate of Dishonest
Doubters —Vs. 16-19. John was ready
to receive Jesus, as soon as his mind
could be convinced; that is, he was an
honest doubter. Christ now turns se-
verely upon a set of men, the Phari-
sees and lawyers (Luke 7:30), who
showed plainly that they were dis-
honest doubters, being unwilling to
receive (he truth no matter how much
evidence was given them.
To what does he compare them? To
children playing in the market-places
at marriages and funerals, trifling
with the greatest things of life. Some
are pretending to play the flute, like
the hired musicians that headed the
wedding processions followed by other
children will not join In the piping or
the walling at the right times to
please them. Those last, of course,
are Jesus and John.
To what comforting conclusion did
Christ come? That wisdom—the
Truth of which he was an incarnation
—Is justified, approved, accepted, by
her children, even though all the chil-
dren of the evil one reject her. "Their
hearts are in unison with the gospel
harp; when Christ's minister strikes
its golden strings their feelings vi-
brate to every touch; they can accom-
pany him through its whole compass
of sound, from the low notes of pious
grief and penltenlal sorrow up to the
high thrilling tones of enraptured grat-
itude. love, and praise."—Edward Pay-
Charter for Morris & Co.
Morris Co., packers, chartered j
under the laws of Maine, have been
granted a permit to do business In
Will Draft Now City Charter.
Next week eight freeholders elco-
te.l at tho recent city e'ectlon will
... . . ,, . . begin drafting a chnrtr for tho rltv,
Oklahoma. Tho capital is $3,000,000. aftcp whlch lt wU1 bt> BubmlUed &
the voters under the commission
Will Play In Dallas. form of governemnt.
Tho pick of the Muskogee team of -
the Western Association, under the vitus postal receipts for the fisenl
leadership of Lee Garvin, left Mus- Venr ending March 31, 1310, show
kogee Fr day for Dallas, Tex., where $i2,071.31, a gain of $.3,325.51 over
they will play the Dallas Giants Sat- the previous year, or 27.5 tier cent
urday and Sumlu Garvin snys he increase. The Indications an* that
has a team that will give the Giants tho increase will be far greater the
u run to win 1 coming year.
Be not anxious about little things.
If thou wouldst learn to trust God
with thine all. Act upon faith in lit-
tle things; commit thy daily cares
and anxieties to him, and ho will
strengthen thy faith for greater trials
thnt may come—Dr. l’usey.
Contentment comes neither by
culture nor hy wishing; lt Is a recon-
ciliation with one's lot, growing out of
an Inward superiority to our surround-
ings.—J- K. McLean.
We need not more method, but
more motive —John Willis Baer.
Paint Lick Lady
For the Great Benefit That Cardui,
the Woman’s Tonic, Was to
Her When Sick
Paint Lick, Ky.—“I suffered so much
from womanly trouble," writes Mrs.
Mary Freeman, of Paint Lick, Ky.,
“before I commenced to take Cardui.
"I was so weak from lt, that I was
down on my back nearly all the time.
“I have taken three bottles of Cardui
and lt has done me more good than
any medicine I ever took In my life.
"I can’t possibly praise It too highly,
lt has done so much for me and I will
do all 1 can to help you for I think It
Is the only medicine on earth that will
cure female troubles.”
You need not be afraid to try Cardui,
for In doing so you are making no new
experiment in drug dosing or in tablets
of concentrated mineral Ingredients.
Cardui as a medicine, as a tonic for
weak, tired, worn-out women, Is time-
tested, safe, reliable. It has helped
others and should certainly help you.
Composed of gentle-acting, herb in-
gredients, Its action Is mild and nat-
ural and It has no bad after-effects, as
have many of the powerful drugs,
N. It.—Write to I Lidln’ Advisory
Drpt., Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chat-
tanooga, Tran., (or Special Inalructlono,
and 01-pngc book, “Home Treatntrnt (or
Women," seat In plain wrapper, on re-
National Tuberculosis Sunday.
Present indications point to a gen-
eral observance of National Tuber-
culosis Sunday In more than 200,000
churches of the country on April 24.
Reports from heads of local anti-tuber-
culosis associations, health officers,
pastors, mayors, governors, and nu-
merous interdenominational bodies
show much enthusiasm over the
movement. The National Association
for the Study and Prevention of Tu-
berculosis has prepared' an outline for
a tuberculosis sermon for use on
April 24, which will be sent free of
charge to any clergyman applying at
105 East Twenty-second street, New
York. Thousands of these outlines
are being sent out weekly to all parts
of the country.
Prominent churchmen. Including
bishops and heads of nil the leading
denominations, have expressed their
approval of the movement.
In New Hampshire.
That irresponsible Manchester
Union man gave himself a surprise
jiarty by going to church last Sunday
and this was the result: “On this first
Sunday of I,ent, while George Bailey
of the Houston Post is sacrilegiously
fishing for eels in a Texas bayou, and
the (married) paragrapher of the
Kennebeck Journal is tapping his
boots, and the Ging-Ging Goophus of
the Springfield Union is playing seven-
up, we, in common with other good
New Hampshire people, shall dutifully
attend cliurch.-^Springfield Union.
The Woman—The tax office is one
which I simply love to go to.
The Man—Very few people do. Why
do you like it?
The Woman —Because it is absolute-
ly the only place where no discrimina-
tion is made against me because 1 am
a woman. They let me there pay
just as much as if 1 were a man.
A Call for Cough Drops.
“I tell you I must have some
money," roared the king of Maritanla,
who was in sore financial straits.
“Somebody will have to cough up.”
“Alas!” sighed the guardian of the
treasury, who was formerly the court
jestpr, “all our coffers are empty.”—
Produced by Postum.
: “When a person rises from each
meal with a ringing in the ears and a
general sense of nervousness, it Is
a common habit to charge it to a de-
“I found lt was caused from drink-
ing coffee, which I never suspected for
a long time, but found by leaving off
coffee that the disagreeable feelings
“I was brought to think of the sub-
ject by getting some Postum and this
brought me out of trouble.
“It is a most appetizing and invig-
orating beverage and has been of
such great benefit to me that 1 natu-
rally speak of it from time to time
as opportunity offers.
“A lady friend complained to me
that she had tried Postum, but it did
not taste good. In reply to my ques-
tion she said she gucsed she boiled it
about ten minutes. I advised her to
follow directions and know that she
boiled lt fifteen or twenty minutes, and
she would have something worth talk-
ing about. A short time ngo 1 heard
one of her children say that they were
drinking Postum now-n-days, so I
Judge she succeeded in making lt
good, which is by no means a difficult
"Tho son of one of my friends was
formerly a pale lad, but since ho has
been drinking Postum, hns n tine color.
There Is plenty of evidence that
Postum actually does 'make red blood,’
as the famous trndp-mnrk says."
Read "The Road to Wellvtlle," found
In pkgs. "There's a Reason."
Ever mi tkr above lederf A sea
•ae appears front lime la tla**^ They
are irialit, true, aad (all af hamaa
EXCELLENT TRADE IN
SPLENDID CROPS, BIG PRICES,
AND PROSPEROUS OUTLOOK
FOR THE FUTURE.
Throughout all of Canada, and espe-
cially in the Western Provinces of
Canada, there Is a buoyancy in every
line of business that is fully war-
ranted by every condition. The crops
of the past year were what was ex-
pected, and the prices for grain of all
kinds, put the farmers in a class by
themselves. Many of them ate inde-
pendent, and many others have got
well started on the road. The laiest
reports are that seeding is well under
way in almost every district, and the
prospects are that a vastly larger area
than that under crop last year will
be seeded early this spring. In tho
Lethbridge district, in Southern Al-
berta, steam and gasoline outfits, hun-
dreds of them, are breaking up tho
prairie at a tremendous pace, but
they work night and day. As soon as
it becomes dark, gangs are changed,
a head light utiached, and on, on
through the night until the first
streak of dawn, these giant monsters
with their seven or eight gangs of
breaking plows, keep up the work.
Then the more modest farmer is put-
ting in the longest hours possible with
his teams of horses or oxen. And
what will the Country be like in Au-
gust, when these fields have become
yellowed with the literally golden
grain. There will be one vast ex-
panse of wheat field. And there will
be a market for it, because it is the
best grain grown, and the demand
will be everywhere. As previously in-
timated business throughout Western
Canada is sound and good. The grain
production of 1909 has been the great
factor In establishing the reputation
of Western Canada, and it Is worth
talking about. It surpassed all previ-
ous records, both In regard to quality
and quantity, and such an achieve-
ment was by no means easy. The
limit has not been reached, and a
large average increase may he ex-
pected during the next ten years.
There will be odd seasons when a
falling-off will occur, and It is the fall-
ing-off that causes alarms and panics
in the commercial world. The plains
have done their duty so far in the
out-put of grain and it would be rea-
sonable to make occasional allowances
for slowlng-up. The taster the rate of
increase is now, the sharper will be
ihe check when the production dimin-
ishes. But there are some unreason-
able people who wonder why the
growth of one year Is not continued
during the next, and at an even faster
rate. These same unreasonable peo-
ple are the ones who see flaws in the
situation os soon as an indication is
given that the startling advances have
not been maintained.
ONE 0F~ADAM’S TROUBLES
incident in the Garden of Eden That
Must Be Taken for What
it is Worth.
Rev. Dr. Charles Townsend of
Orange was one of the speakers at the
Park Presbyterian Church Men’s club
banquet last week, and told this story
of one of the troubles of the original
“Adam had eaten the elaborate re-
past furnished by his helpmeet with
every Indication that he relished each
morsel. He complimented her upon
the dainty manner in which the blue-
points were served, the flavor of the
puree of pea, the seasoning of the fish
and entree, and finally reached a de-
licious salad. Adam paused, and with
a worried look on his face he de-
manded of Eve where she found the
ingredients. She enumerated all ex-
cept the lettuce.
'"Where did you get those leaves?’
“ 'Why, they were lying on a bush
In the back yard,' she replied sweetly.
“ ‘Well, those were my best Sunday
trousers,' sobbed Adam, adding, ‘Ah,
woe is man,’ which was corrupted into
'woman,' the term by which we know
Eve’s daughters.”—Newark Star.
IN HOS-PITAL FOR NINE MONTHS.
Awful Tale of Suffering Frem Kidney
Alfred J. O’Brien, Second St., Ster-
ling, Colo., says: “I was in the Balti-
more Marine Hos1
pital for nine
months. I had a
dull pain In the
small of my back
wore me out. The
urine was in a ter-
rible state, and
some days I would
pass half a gallon
of blood. 1 left
the hospital because they wanted to
operate on me. 1 went to St. Joseph s
Hospital at Omaha and put in thiee
months there without any gain. I was
pretty well discouraged when I was
advised to use Doan’s Kidney Pills. I
did so and by the time I had taken
one box, the pain in the back left me.
I kept right on and a perfect cure
was the result.”
Remember the name—Doan's.
For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a
box. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo., N. Y.
"Ugh!" spluttered Mr. Jones. "That
nut had a worm in it."
"Here," urged a friend, offering him
a glass of water, "drink this and wash
"Wash it down!" growled Jones.
"Why should I? Let him walk!"—
Here’s what’s next.
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Burkhart, Richard W. The Tulsa Chief. (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 4, Ed. 1 Friday, April 15, 1910, newspaper, April 15, 1910; Tulsa, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1172279/m1/2/: accessed May 24, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.