The Tulsa Chief. (Tulsa, Indian Terr.), Vol. 1, No. 48, Ed. 1 Tuesday, January 31, 1905 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Bark aches »!1 ,ha ,lm® Spo^,
*our appetite, wearlea the body, wor-
ries the mind Kidneys rauaa It all
and Doan's Kidney
Pills relieve and
1! R McCarver.
of 201 cherry St
Portland. Ore , In
apoi'tor of freight I
for the Trans-Con
tlnental Co says:
•'1 used Doan's Kid
noy Pills lor bark
ache and other
symptoms of kid-
ney trouble wlileh
bud annoyed me
for months 1 think
a raid was respon-
sible for the whole trouble. It seemed
to settle In my kidneys Doan's Khl
ney Pills rooted It out. It Is several
months since 1 used them, and up to
dale there has been no recurrence of
Doan's Kidney Pills for sale by all
dealers. Price 50 cents per bos. Fos-
ter Milburn Co . Buffalo N Y.
THAT l)OY OF YOUR9
II is one of the hardest things In
the world to pet hold of a boy to
get a sure grip on him
If the rime of seltlshness has so In
rased your heart that the joys and
hopes of your boy cannot enter Into
It, the hoy Is to he pitied, but so are
We chaperon our girls and careful '
guard them against tins >rthy boys,
but we leave the hoy choose ofr
himself his associates and his
Ho is hmwrrv f;r corapanionshii'
and he will have It You can't chain
him away from It He wants the
panhjnshlp of hoys, and nothing *•
take Its place.
(ilrls are naturally winsome. I’cnl'c
companionable They win their way
in homos and hearts. llut the boy.
noisy, awkward, mischievous, is In-
vited Into few homes and feels none
lot) much at home In his own
About the only door that swings
with sure welcome to the boy, about
the only chnlr that Is shoved near the
tire especially for tbo boy. about the
only place where he Is sure of cordial
greeting—la whom he ought not to
go.I Milwaukee Journal.
Much oil has been discovered In
Texas within the past few years, but
none to equal Hunt's Lightning Oil.
Others gush for n llttlo while nnd
then go away. It goos on and on for-
ever, curing aches, pains, burns,
bruises, cuts and wounds. In fact, a
sore spot Hunt's Lightning Oil will
not make happy can't be found.
This attitude of setting women
aside as a world by thomselvos, to bo
discussed from a different standpoint
nnd governed by different laws Is
nonsense Freedom, dependence on
one's self economic Independence,
training, mental development, make
Inst the aaiue difference In women
that they do In men.—Minnie J. Hey-
uolils In Now York Times.
(UI| DION TF.XT
LE3SON VI—FEBRUARY 5.
,.r will, lei him lake Ihr water of life freely
Peter* re t
Hence he t<
an I Mt Oet
w as a low r
either the *
Aunt Dinah's Egg Timer
Cooks are often accused of want of
method, hut the Aunt Dinah In How-
ard Paul's now egg story Is not open
to any such reproach. Invariably
when ahe put th» eggs In the sauce
pan she began singing "Rock of Ages”
and Raw; through two verses.
"Aunt Dinah." naked Mr Paul, "are
there not three verses In that hymn'.'"
"Oar Is. inaasa, but I slugs only two
when 1 wants 'em soft and three when
1 wants ’em hard."
It will Interest all renders of this pa-
per to hear that at last a genuine cure
lor Constitution, Indigestion, Liver
Complaint. Headache nnd Blliouaness
has been found In Dr. Caldwell's tlax
ntlve) Syrup Pepsin. It Is a pleasant,
tunic purifying syrup, with a mild no
lion and no bad after effe as Sold by
nil druggists at 50c and $ 1.00. Money
buck If II fulls.
wit is a joy forever so long as It
does not base Its success upon the
misfortunes, the peculiarities, the
weaknesses of men.
Xvlll have Dellance Starch not alone
because tl ty get < ne third more for
I til- same mono, Put also be.-ause of
To stait a laugh Is the ambition ol
tome men. The ho-.v or there W ore,
the way or the effect. Is never con
.VX ' 0,,...
. ■<. i .....to * D «
ache. fcStoxnuca _
« Mt ■> an - tpC IS. id • .......
A' a.i Oma-ist' -• em.o vd 1 HLL.
Address Alien t> OlutsUd. Luboj, .
Whet He Cevldn't Do
Wij; ".Iimu's ho can read a
woman lihe & book.
Wa;; • Vts; but ho can’t make ho
shut up UUe a book.
Rest and Sleep.
Fotv o cape those miseries of
tel s bad cold a '
Many remedtos a n recommended,
but the one quickest nr.J best of all
Is Simmon's Cough Syrup Soothing
and healing to the lungs nnd bron
rhtal passages. It stops the cough a
once and gives you welcome rest and
Kxccptlrg for sex. n on and women
arc as alike as two peas. They arc
human beings befog.' they are men
and women. Thev are actuated alike
by the sime great law of self-pros-
Bible to the great Influences of allru-
Try One Package.
If “Defiance Stnroh” d t s not please
you. return It to > ur dialer If it
does you jret one-thlnl in re for the
•ante money It will plve you satis-
faction, and will not sti k to the iron.
when a n( haa to dep ad upon
others’ peculiarities for his subject
matter. It Is time for him totglose the
wit shop" and hand out the sign "to
The man who makes others laugh
at someone else* expense la always
1 The Teacher
Famous Well - Vs
months Jesus and John were preach-
lug lo crowds at the same lime In
llfferent parts of Judea. John extend
Ing his labors up Hie Jordan, but l ot
entering (lalllce, so far as we know
jesns, through his apostles, brought
Ihe believers to open confession by
baptism John from the nature of his
work sent to Jesus those Interested
and dealring to be delivered from sin.
(Ill, ere long. JeHiis had more con-
fessed followers than John. Johns
glory was In self renunciation. and In
leading men from himself to the
The natural result was that the
growing popularity of one who claimed
lo he their Messiah, but disavowed •
(heir views and condemned their eon- ,
j duet, should awaken Intense opposl-
lion on the part of the Pharisees, as
well as envy on Ihe part of the more
I tealous, but less Christianized ills- !
iples of John.
It was wise therefore, that Jesus
should lea'e these atony and brier ,
ivergrowu fields ami go to Galilee. J
where there were fewer prejudices
amt more open minds, and there ret
!.■> kingdom well rooted and started,
.•turtle I to Judea again
ft Judea by one of the
,.. a *■ 1> ,1 to th»' \ al-
Vi Kbal on the north.
'.r:m on the south, where
is M "called Syi-har.”
ir . '.rnt Shis hem. or Ihe
\ tar i hat
Jacob ran to hi- -on Joseph." See
I n a ja - "' I waa there."
Jesus therelore, helng wearied with
his Journey He had probably been
walking several hours, ns the Orien-
tals were accustomed to start early
In the morning, and it was now "about
the sixth hour,” or noon, according
to Jewish reckoning. "Sat (was sit-
ting) thus on lhy> the well." Prob-
ably on the low curb usually placed
around wells (Kx. 21: 23), resting, and
waiting for the return of Ills disciples
H The Unlikely Scholar—V. 7.
"There cornelh a woman of (out of!
Samaria " Not Ihe city of Samaria,
seven miles away, but from the coun-
try of Samaria; one of Samaritan race
and religion. "To draw water."
A Character Study. The woman of
Samaria was a most unlikely disciple.
She was entirely different from the
woman who ministered to Jesus, such
ns Mary and Martha of Bethany,
Salome, and the wife of Uhur.ii (1)
She was dUreputable; (2> rather bold
and free In her manners; (3) with a
rather coarse attractiveness; (4) of
some native ability; (6) of open soul
(i!) a Samaritan; (7) of u perverted
religious training. One would think
she would ho almost repulsive to
Jesus, nnd yet he so saw Ihe open
mind, and the possibilities of her na-
ture, that ho spoke to her In his
choicest truths. Dr. Falrbatrn says.
"It Is strange that Christ should often
speak Ills most remarkable words to
the least remarkable persons." What
comfort this is to us!
111. The Wise Approach. Vs. 7-9
He asked a favor, "Give me to drink."
Jesus usked for water because he
needed It, but he used the request as
a means of preparing the way for Ids
teaching. A useless request would
have defeated his purpose. "II was an
act full of the nicest tact, and ex-
hibiting perfect knowledge of the hu-
man mlrnl He asks a favor and puts
himself under an obligation. No line
of proceeding, It is well known to all
wise people, would he more likely to
conciliate the woman's feelings to
wards him, nnd to make her willing
to hear his teaching " Bishop Ryle.
8. "For his disciples were gone."
etc Tills is given as the reason why
he asked the woman Instead of Ids
disciples to draw the water; and also
why he could talk more freely lo the
woman In very many eases, reproof,
advice, and entreaty are much more
effective with one person alone than
when others are present. The wise
parent or teacher avoids the effect of
the audience upou the child. "To buy
meat '' Provisions, the plural being
used In the Greek.
9. "How is it thnt thou, being n
Jew " "Jesus would be recognized as
a Jew by Ids dress The color of the
fringes on his garments was prob-
ably white, that of Samaritans would
he blue Doubtless, other peculiarities
Indicated his nationality " Professor
Riddle. "Askest drink." etc. "The
wonder of the Samaritan woman was
that a Jew should seek, by asking and
receiving drink, to make
compart with a member of a hostile
ra. ' Trumbull, Studios in Oriental
Social Life. (The) Jews have no
dealings with (the) Samaritans"
"Hava no familiar Intercourse." Vin-
cent, Jesus had reason to feel ns
many of his followers have felt since,
that if he were too free with the
Samaritans, he would prejudice his
cause with the stricter Jews But
he went straight forward In the path
of duty, leaving the consequences
j with God The greater Ihe mind and
nobler Ihe character. Ihe more as-
sured the position, the less power
! there Is in prejudice.
IV A Lesson on the Water of Life,
y, jo ,, jo "if thou knew«si
man did not know Ihe gift
water, und the presence of
sluli "The pathos of the
strikes Jesus The woman stands on
j the brink of the greatest possibilities
Imi Is unconscious of them.’ —Exp.
"The gift of God ' The Messiah,
and the waters of eternal life Per-
haps there Is no cry more striking
than Dial of the Kaslern water-carrier.
"The gift of God," he files, us he
goes along with Ills water skin on his
shoulder "Thou wouldeat have asked
of him " Emphasize the thou and
him "Spiritually, our ikisIHoiis are
reversed. It I* thou who art weary,
and footsore, and parched, close lo
the well, yet unable to drink; II Is I
who can give thee the water from the
well, and quench thy thirst forever.—
Cambridge Bible "Anil he would have
given theo living water." "That Is.
perennial, springing from an unfailing
source (Gen 2(1: 19). ever flowing,
fresh (U>v. 14 51," IWestcott), bring
Ing life, refreshing.
11. "Nothing lo draw with." No
leather bucket, "a skin with three
cross sticks hi the mouth to keep it
open, and let down by a goat s hair
rope. "Unconsciously she gives utter-
ance to a spiritual truth—the water
of life beyond our reach, but the rope
of faith long enough to reach It.—Rev.
William Mowatt. M A
12 "Art thou greater thnn our
father Jacob?" Can you dig a better
well, or find sweeter water?
13. "Whosoever drlnltelh of this
water shall thirst again.” This water
satisfies only bodily thirst, and for
brief periods, a type of all worldly
supplies for Iht* deeper thirsts of Hit
14 "Whosoever drlnketh of the wa-
ter that 1 shall give him." Emphasize
give The living water Is a gift, anti
all that is asked of the people Is that
they he willing to receive. The best
things of God can never be bought.
"Shall never thirst." This does not
contradict the Beatitude*. "Blessed are
those that hunger and thirst after
righteousness," but it declares that
there is an unfailing supply always at
hand for the thirst. Life is made up
of a succession of thirsts and their
satisfaction. There Is no enjoyment
unless there Is a thirst, nnd unless
the thirst he satisfied. This satisfac-
tion is what is promised in this verse.
The reason follows. The water that
satisfies is not from without, nn ex-
ternal supply, that ntay fall or he far
away, but "shall be In him a well (a
fountain, a spring) of water springing
up Into (untol everlasting life" (com-
pare John 7; 38, 39).
The Heart of the Lesson.
The Thrtsts of the Soul. The Urgent
Need of the Water of Life Thirst Is
the ty pe of the Intense human desires
which impel men to activity, and
the satisfying of which lie happiness,
life, and progress. Absence of physi-
cal moisture from a man's body for s
<;iy or two brings Indescribable dis-
tress, and If continued long will cause
"Of all the physical wants man can
feel, none Is capable of being raised to
such a pitch of intensity ns the want
This expresses the pain of unsatls
fled desires of the soul. For every per-
son is full of wants, longings, desires,
hopes, both of the body and of the
This World Can Never Satisfy the
Thrlsts of the Soul. The ambitions,
longings, thirsts for wealth, power and
pleasure, are never fully and con-
tinually satisfied by anything the
world or flesh can give. The pleasures
clog ns In Johnson's Rasselas, where
is described one who In the absolute
perfections of the Happy Valley was
so discontented that with great dlffi
cutty he climbed over the surrounding
wall of mountain crags and escaped.
The Water of Life. Jacob's well was
a type of the sources of earthly good.
■\s Clod has made the world full of
Streams to satisfy our bodily thirst, so
he has made it full of springs to satis
ty our natural longings nnd desires
And bv each fountain of earthly good
Jesus '.still sits, pointing men to Ihe
higher and better things of which it
Is a hint and a type. By earthly pleas
uro he points to heavenly and spiritual
joy; by earthly riches he teaches us
.if treasures in heaven; by earthly
love he points to heavenly love; by
carthlv desires to heavenly desires;
by earthly activity and business to
zeal and earnestness In the kingdom
Christ does not give us a cup of
water, which we can drink up and
the contents be exhausted, but a
friendly fountain of water in our own souls, i
ever flowing, ever fresh. Inexhaustible. |
This Is what completes the gift ami
makes It perfect. It is not a cistern,
but a fountain. It Is not outside; it
Is within us.
How Jesus Awakened and Deep-
ened the Consciousness of Thirst. Hu
remainder of the story shows how
Jesus brought the woman to n con-
sciousness of her sin nnd unworthy
lit. in order that she might feel her
need and then seek for the waters of
eternal life. This convincing of sin
and need, ns a preparation for further
light and life, is Illustrated every
a here. No one will seek a physician
unless he feels sick, or take food un
less hungry, or read good books with
nur*e. in gown of blue.
r> ,-aps ui.ti apron* 4-lean
.i ji.tib'Tit tnolner true —
,.J tit. earth, her sickly w
. . ltd beatTH of Junefull,
on and • »t " 1 him oft—
, - , . ti w Intis «• v li« r fall
j in. with their tore* x s soft.
« ws i on ml her piled
bln nr .-ts thin
lit : tiled
, ,i up b< m t o ' olio
, , ,1 ti. i k> -line tuck him
.'ah nli>' '••■nda the •ii-gul Nb.ht.
f I • ■ 19 nnd R* ntle OT€ »•"-
. light her
__ jr/-j: c. mazm7Z?
(Copyright. 1905, by Daily Story Pub. Co.)
ROME FACTS ABOUT AMERICA.
Brazil First So Named—Remit
Quect fer Incia.
“UEducated An.oiirr.ns.” fi'. s '
correspondent of th? 1 ur.t’.on * o>
"1 r moUEce the mire cf t. cir < < 1 ” 1 •
Amarlca. callir.R tl. nsilvis A . an
cans. In so doing they w t only >»‘
to a natural craving for a fin • L
pheny, hut. quite accidentally. 1 lu
sumo, arc more correct, etymo «i;ic ■
ly. than educated An:< ricar.s An tr.
go being the Italian form of t.u* (■ 1
ic Amalarie, contracted to Amtr.c
This personal name meant ’atrir.ih >
In labor, resolute in action.' a i •iP:‘
priate motto to add to the \.:u’ * '■
ton armorial in the natlor.nl device <
"Brazil was the original Amor rn
Down to the first quarte r of the si a
teenth century <ur North America
wn* still mapped as an extension cf
India. Tibet. China and Jai an. and our
Brazil as an island, separated by tfcf
itlanus discovered by Columbus f:om
the new world of Great! r India.' and
named America provincla. and ag" n
America vcl Brasilia*’
"Not before the middle of the six
teenth century was the term A erica
extended to North America, with the
addition ‘vel Nova India.’ lu brief, the
Americas were both mere windfalls
in the heroic secular quest a.rt^r
•spiced' India. This is the redoubled
debt the Anglo Saxcn race owes In-
■ULLKT SHIELD WO** *Y JADE,
Tin.... wi re troublou* til -» in \«f
czuula when the' old brig Gomsbok
was loading coffoe at Puerto Cabeilo
fur Maraotlb's Revolutions wore
breaking out like raiasles in an or-
phan asylum, nnd it was small wonoer
Count! s Cordozo, In bor
want no sailors in Is baronial ’all."
Then old Captain Paul took a hand.
He saw the way things were lying nnd
lie had a long talk with Devltt. Cap-
tain Paul hated women, having mar-
ried a shrew who scolded herself to
death In ten years. He always spat
nrarticaldi' stateroom on' the Corns j eap'ain. Ren took a band, then Sant,
bok to get av.ay from it. The skip- ; and then a d. nutation of the crew. All
whUe drinking aguadicute with j atlvlied Devltt to stand aloor from the
the" red headed agent, had picked up ; countess.
Fome go: I ip about our passenger, al
though the agent had never laid eyes j Failin’ brig,
on the noble lad; She wax an Bt I
Hah counlc ss who had fa'len in love
with Sorer Cordozo, a Venezuelan, ,
and had accompanied him to h.s na- 1
live land. He promptly mixed himself |
up In one of the revolutions and on :
the defeat of his faction remained In j
the Interior dangling by the neck to a
tropical tree. Ills widow then sought ,
to return to Europ;'. She might t.a.o
waited for a steamer, but that meant
time, and perhaps prudence suggested
leaving Venezuela promptly. At any
rate she engaged the lone spare state-
room on the Gemsbok.
She carne aboard one of those hot,
muggy rights for which Puerto Ca-
hello can beat the world and was un-
der convoy of Tom Devltt, chief mate.
We got no glimpse of her face that
night, for we weighed anchor and put
to sea, but we saw It the next moin-
Irg. and it was worth looking at. A
pair of true blue eyes danced in the
prettiest face that the Lord ever gave
to a woman, and she was :. wonder
in the way she stood the slant of the
deck, for the weather was rough amt
the Gemsbok rolled ill any sort of a
swell. "Hi bet she can dance." said
lien, the English sailor. “My hcyecs!
»hat a pair of legs that there coun-
tess ’as to her to walk like a liable
seaman on sich a rollin held tub as
"Lots of good R'll do you If she
can dance or no,” snapped Fain, an
American foremast hand; "she's a
whole ways above you, Ben, so keep
your jacket buttoned over your heart."
"Ho,” retorted lien, "no danger o'
my pinin' with love, but the mate's
And he was too. Every man for-
ward saw that Tom Devitt had lost
his heart to the countess. He was a
strapping, good-looking seaman, but
then a countess-
Devitt hovered about her like a bee
around a flower. He was shifting her
chair from sun nnd breeze and diving
down after a wrap if the wind had a
hit of an edge to It.
'• E can't marry ’er even if she'd
ave him," said Ben, positively. 'Ow
would a sailor look a sittin' at one of
them big dinners In the countess' cas-
tle? 'E d fergtt htsself sure and sing
hmit to the waiters. Lay aft here, you
’errin’ gutted swabs, and pump the
dock’s glass full o' wine.’ No, hit'd
"An American sailor man s good
enough for any woman." retorted Sam,
"and he'd know how to behave him-
Verbally, we agreed with Sam;
mentally, with Ben. If she'd have
"Cap'n Paul Is a good master of a
Fain, "hut he'd
make a fist of handling the passengers
on a liner. You are a first rate fellow
for a girl in jour sphere, but don't go
We were free with Devltt, for he
had begun as a loremast hand with
i “What's the matter?” asked the
' countess, sweetly, of Devltt as he
1 leaned moodily over the rail one trop-
ical moonlit night.
"Nothing.” said Devitt. still looking
al the water.
“You've been very kind to me," con-
MADE THE ACCOUNT STRAIGHT.
Charles M. Schviab's Neat rebuke ct
Char. M. Schwab, like most men 11
wealth, gets Innumerable letters p. \
Ing him to subscribe to charities
When Mr. Schwab Is assured of t.
charity’s usefulness, he subscribe;
but often, of < curse, he lias to refu'-i
to give -i charities about which he 1-
N't long since Mr. Schwab re
eelved a letter from a stranger in
••HP .w ing as I do your generosity.
Dils stranger wrote, "1 have put yon
down fir a £-10 or $203 subscript to
to our miners' widows' ft.nd. ( or. ■
mas Is approaching, and we proposi
to give a fowl and a Christmas pud-
ding to each mini r's widow on ( hrl.it
mas Eve. In this good work your
donation will help largely."
"Though 1 know nothing of you or
of your fund, ! respond gladly to the
call you make upen me. I ton, r.m In
terested in a charity similar to yours
It is an American charity, and. since
it stands In need of funds for a
Christmas treat. I have not hesitated
to put you down for a subscription o!
$200 to it. Thus no money need pass
The shield worn by Japanese whs*
cutting wire entanglements. The sill
at the top Is for the eyes, whila
through the bottom one the wire cu»*
ters are worked. The short bainboe
,*>ds keep the Boldler erect when the
shield is struck by bullets.
"As to the cause of education," said
the Montana man, "I am glad to say
that It is flourishing with us." "Plenty
of schools, eh?" was queriod. "Well,
one every few miles or so, nut I w'OJ
referring more to the school ma’.iir a
than the schools." “In what way’
"Why. we’ve had fourteen in our dis-
trict in the last two years, and every
one of 'em has got married and is liv-
ing as happy as a clam. W s aro be-
come things, but when It
of education we
comes to the cause
give a school ma'am her pick of a doz-
en candidates, and If she can't find
ono suit her as a husband we know
she ain't up on geography and 'r'.thine-
tic and let her' go.’
Women don’t reason about tbew
things In general, because their whole
relation to the laws that govern civ
lllzation is Indirect.
Nothing but the fact that their in-
come is affected by the laws c-f
finance, economics and government
has ever made men reason
10,000 riant* (er lOe,
This is a remarkable offer the John A.
Salter Seed Co., La Crosse, Wts., makes.
“I'd give away try ccul for >ou
tinned she. "I’m sorry to see you so
Ho faced her. "I'm in trouble." he
said. "I've fallen in love with a
woman miles above me."
"It you are an honorable, true man,
as 1 think you are.” she said, quietly,
“no woman is miles above you.
"The woman 1 love." said he, watch-
ing her face in the moonlight, "is a
countess, and I'm simply an American
seaman. It won t do.
She was silent a moment and her
head was averted. "No." she replied,
slowly, "I don't believe you'd be happy
with the countess."
lie gritted his teeth.
"You are the woman 1 love" he
said. "Do you love me?"
The countess smiled slightly at the
almost peremptory tone in which lie
asked the question. Probably it was a
nev. Fort of wooing for a countess.
•If I was to say yes,” she said, roft-
Now Dorothy Studies in School.
"I think I shall take Muriel out ol
school and teach her myself this win
ter," said Young Mother No. 1
"There must be something defective
about the public Fchool system, for
she doesn't know how to read yet."
Young Mother No. 2 smiled remi
nlsoently. "1 tried that with Dorothy
last year,” she said.
"With what success?"
"Well, we got on very well until
we came to double letters. There .he
child balked, for she couldn't sceir
to b'arn to spell the word without
posting the letter twice. 'You mustn't
say b-e-1-1. boll, Dorothy.’ I insisted.
‘Spell the word b-e-double 1-
"Finally 1 succeeded in drilling the
doubling process into her head only
too thoroughly, ns I found one day
when I wanted to show her father
how she had progressed under my
tuition. I pointed to a lesson w.iich
began. ‘Up, up. Mary, the sun is high
and told her to read it. She looked
at it for a moment with a puzzled
frown, then she began confidently
" Double up, Mary, the sun Is high!
•'At her father's suggestion she re-
turned to school next day-
Devitt it would he an awful bad break 1 ]y. "it would mean I must give up be-
for him. we all felt. : lrg a eeuntess. give up my castle, my
She was sweet, that countess, she j servants, carriages."
had a way of thanking a fellow for |
the smallest thing and then ramming
the thanks home with a glimpse cf
(hose blue eyes that made a man
want to shake hands with himself,
mill we didn't wonder at Devitt loving
Or.o evening 1 was coming down tr.e
main rigging and had just reached the
rail. Devitt started for the cabin to
two things which the wo- | out a thirst for knowledge.
Jesus Can Do All.
Wo all want the same Savior He
fan heal our minds We are often
Ignorant. we are like the blind, un-
able to sec Gods best things, hut
Jesus can give us sight, "e are
sometimes like the lame; we make
good resolutions, nnd then do not try
to carrv them out; hut Jesus can
make our will strong- In sorrow and
trouble. In failure and weakness, to
be at Jesus' feet Is to be In the best
place for growing better.
Judgment of the Heathen.
No nation has yet been found so
irreligious that the people did not try
In some w av to recognize a great guid-
ing power behind nature, behind the
passing of the seasons, the recurrence
of the harvest Some people ask.
"What will become of the millions who
have never heard of Christ?" They
will be Jjjdged. says the Rev. King
Pryor, according to their light by two
witnesses, the witness of natur* and
the witness of the law within them.
Of co'irse you won't do that," said
"I cannot," she replied.
"I'd give away ray soul for you,” he
"I cannot give up those things, for
1 do not possess them. 1 am the
Countess Cordozo s maid, fehe en-
gaged passage on ycur vessel, but
■ he, later, found means to roach a
steamer at Maracaibo. I. with h"r
pt rmbslen. went on her passage bil-
let in the Gemsbok."
"Then ycu're not a countess?" ex-
• No. only a ladles' maid. 1 suppose
you don't want me now."
••j have you anyway," he said;
"lady's maid or countess, I have you
And his strong arms were closely
Almost Too Generous.
"Our Hopeful’s” mother was deter
mined he should be generous. “Al
ways divide with your friends," was
her daily admonition. One day she
was holding forth on this theme to
an admiring frier.d when "Our Hope-
ful" appeared with a much-begrimed
face "Mother. I've brought you son- :
taffy." unclasping the chubby fingers,
which disclosed on the motFt palm a
dark sticky substance, which he hand-
ed her. As she put it in her mouth
“Our Hopeful" bent forward with his
hards Ol? his knees to watch the op-
eration. mouth and eyes wide opr
••Are vou sure you swallowed it?
Is down good? 'Cause I gave it
Prince and he unswallcwed it two
James Whitcomb Riley, who occa-
sionally visits country schools In t.-.c
Hoosler state, once save a brief ad-
dress on the subject of the stars. At
the conclusion of his interesting tab.
"Can any of you boys tell me what
The bright faced young ton of a
country editor promptly raised hi3
“Well, my lad," said the poet, "what
do you think space is?"
"Twenty-five cents an agate tin' for
display matter, ir." he piped cut.—
Saturday Evening Post
Salzer Seeds have a national reputation
as the earliest, fineet, choicest the earth
produces. They will send you their bi«
plant and seed catalog, together wUA ,
enough seed to grow .
1.000 fine, eolid Cabbagei,
2.000 rich, juicy Turmpe,
2.000 blanching, nutty Celery,
2.000 rich, buttery Lettuce,
1.000 iplendid Oniona,
] 000 rare, luscious Kadiahee,_
1000 gloriously brilliant rlcwnre.
This great offer ia made in order to in-
duce you to trv their warranted
lorMen you one. plant them you will
grow no others, and
ALL FOB BUT 16c POSTA0®,
providing you will return thi» notice, end
jfyou will send them 20c in postage, they
will odd to the above a big
earliest Sweet Corn on earth—Salzere
Fourth of Ju'y—fully 10 day. than
Cory. Peep o* Day, etc., etc. ["• u*-
Two Quacks With one Auto ^
Some men havt no respect for prim
death. There waa Motor, for In-
stance. The doctor was on his way
home with a Uve duck when Motor’s
big touring car struck him. Both
the doctor and the duck were killed.
Motor gazed reflectively at the re-
mains for a few moments and then
“Well, neither of them will eve?
No woman In domestic life gets
what she earns. If her husband or
father Is a moneymaker, sho has
money whether she does anything for
It or not. If he can't make monoy.
she may work like a slave for board
When You Buy Starch
buy Defiance and get the beet, II OR,
tor 10 cents. Once used, always used.
"The south seems divided as to the
"Yes, the whites want to solve It
by subtraction, and the blacks by
For mine enemies, tell them the
truth. For me, a lie, If it be pleasing
to my vanity.
"But the mate's 'ard hit."
get something for her and sho looked
after him. If ever I want a girl and
she looks after mo with that kind of
light In her ryes I'm going hack and
ask her to marry me. 1 don't care If
she's a millionaire's daughter.
Tom Devltt the husband of a coui-
tess! We talked It over In the fo’cas-
tle that night and could hardly be
* 'E’U cut tu da*d," laid Ben. ’’ TC'U
Ice Roads to Lumber Camp3.
-Tl-e season for making Ice roans in
the woods has just commenced," raid
Robert Reich cf Menominee, Mtch.
"For several weeks r.ovz the v.ater
wa-ons will he kept busy. I have
made ice roads in the woods for the
last nineteen or twenty years, and so
have seen all the improvements that
have been made in that time.
• The ice roads of to-day are n great
improvement over tnosc of years ago.
nnd much larger loads of logs can be
hauled on them. Formerly about all
that was necessary was to srrinkle a
road well and It was a mixture of
hard packed snow and ice. The tracks
for the runners of the sleighs were not
as deep then as they are now. The
roadx of to-day are all the way from
a foot to two feet solid ice. and the
crooves for the runners are made so
deep in many cases that a team could
not pull the sleigh out of the track If
it triad.*’—Milwaukee StBtiMl.
Fish in do river ^ .
An’ in»* oi:i on oo ^
Dot's ♦ rough o’ comfort;
I>on't uant any n't'-.
Fish lino in my Argots
\n* fsh worms in up car—
Pat’s enough enjoyment
Foh any mortal man.
Don’t need no pnlace
>*• r T'O Ronir.vt’i'iM elotht .*;
Doesn’ wan no Fulimrn ca:
When travelin* 1 goes.
Mamma in de cabin
An* de chillun rou:
Fish in de river
An’ me out on de she .
Many a man has more gold in his
teeth than he has In his bank.
To hold up another to ridicule Is
not witty, but vulgar.
Smokers find lewis’ “Single Binder"
straight 5c cigar better quality than most
10c brands. Lewis' Factory, Peoria, 111.
A man Is happy If he feels young, a
woman If she looks young.
A COLD IN ONI! PAY
Tftks Liuil' e Uromo qutnln© Tablet*. All (truz-
, 1,1. ,- ,;una ihe mnuey If It falls to cure. E, \v.
(.rove's tl.uaiure 1b on each box. XT.e.
The pessimist believes that he
laughs best who laughs least.
Too Many to Remember.
A gentleman about to move out of
the city and wishing information In
regard to help called cm a friend and
••You've been living In the suburbs
so long 7 suppose you've had consider-
able experience with servant girls?"
"Well, yes,” replied the other. "It's
got so that when my wife Is interview-
ing an applicant now she always be-
gins by asking; 'Were yr-j ever em-
ployed by me before? If so. when and
for'how long ?”—Philadelphia Ledger.
They pure do knock colds our—
Cheatham's Laxative Tablets, guaran-
The most popular thing to rem em-
Th« Beat Result* In Starching
•an be obtained only by using D*
fiance Starch, besides getting 4 oz.
more for same money—no cooking re-
Honesty Is a virtue, and virtue la
Its own reward.
Pino's Cure ia the best medietas we ever used
for all * flection, of the throat and lungs.—Wn,
O. Esmi.it, Vanburen. Ind , Feb. 10.1M0.
Faina Is the best loved child of con-
Marrying for wealth Is a good deal
Oka Mating bon«jr la a hornet's n**L
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Henry, George. W. The Tulsa Chief. (Tulsa, Indian Terr.), Vol. 1, No. 48, Ed. 1 Tuesday, January 31, 1905, newspaper, January 31, 1905; Tulsa, Indian Territory. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1173198/m1/2/: accessed March 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.