The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 227, Ed. 1 Sunday, January 22, 1899 Page: 3 of 8
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THE OKLAHOMA STATE CAPITAL: SlMVVY MOHM^'i.
My toll-worn brother, lift your eyes,
Look up and l*%v« repining:
Jl golden hIkn Is In thf
The star of hope It* shining.
O \recr> ones. I bring you cheer.
The day at last la dawning;
The nlgtn Is long and dark and drear,
But Joy ta In the morning.
My sisters, bowed with carp snd grief,
Look up. forget your sorrow;
For trouble there will corrn-relief.
And hope Is in the morrow.
O souls cast down In blttrrnesn.
Arise and cease complaining;
There is an end to your distress—
Look up, for God Is relgntng.
2 know not any creed but this:
That we should love each other;
Thut every land my country Is,
And every man my brother.
My heart goes out to you In love,
To make your burdens lighter;
To ten you hope is dreaming of
A future growing brighter.
IA1' ye who suffer and repine,
My heart In pity holds you;
And. If In mind, know by that sign,
Qod's greater love enfolds you.
Look up! our Father, on the sky
ilas set a bow of promise;
Look up! The clouds are rolling by—
The nltjht is passing from us.
Thr wrongs of old their race have run; |
Men to the new are turning;
Above the yet unrls^n sun
The clouds of morn are burning.
Look tip. my brothers, look and pray; ,
Though now you wait in sadness;
The golden light of the n*w day
Will flood your hearts with gladness.
The tyrant's reign Is on thp wane,
For plunder and oppression;
The hand of Justice, o'er thr main,
Strikes down a faithless nation.
To make a starving people frre,
Our martial hosts are treading;
The happy light of liberty
To other lands is spreading.
There beams above the younger day
A prophecy of better.
When tyranny shall pass away.
And crumble every fetter.
Look up and be of better cheer.
The morn la rising o'er us;
Th<* future's coming, golden year
More brightly shines before us.
, —J. A Edgerton, In Atlanta Constitution
Friend of Our Dime Novel Days Living
Jane." relating the circumstance*
thereof, she said: "I was serving un-
der Cap*. Egar. and while near Goose
^ reek (the present city of Sheridan,
Wyo.), after having been od a throe
days' skirmish, during which the com-
pany had six men killed and se*erul
wounded, we vtere ambushed about a
mile from our destination. Copt.
Egan was one of the lirst to be shot
during the engagement, and I, bapp?n-
!ng tu be in clo*e proximity to him, no-
iiced him reeling in bis saddle. 1 was
uble to reach his side in time to pre-
sent him from falling, and. getting
him on my horse, in front of me, bore
him to camp in safety. After he had
recovered, one day he laughingly
christened inc 'Calamity Jane, the
heroine of the plains, and even to this
TOLD AT SANTI AGO.
Cai .. it w --Ti M. Bri " fsUs t
to the vast interests and responsibilities ol
h.* father, the late. Calvin S. Brice. was one
ot the nit<>t [> |iulat officer* «>n Mai. tn'n.
Siiafter * >tuti" at S.tnthn'o. He hail tor hii
"bunkie" Dr. Goodfeilow, and the two were
well-nigh inseparable. lh«y slept in ham-
mocLs btretehed under two imiueuse mango
trees hack of the line of tenU used bv the .
staiT ollii'crs. On the trunk# of the trees,
held by nails, safety puis and whittled sticks,
wore small cracked mirrors, comb casts and
other toilet articles. Capt. Brice bad no use I
for tlie pocket mirror except t note tin ;
progress 01 a luxuriant growth of brilliant
rcddiflki b. ard until the mom it :4 when lien. '
Miles was expected. Then be rose early and
put in most of the morning clipping, scrap-
nnl shaving his beard. It was this
us the bint that some
WILL GO"TO AFRICA.
A BAD BREAK.
Voodk rtalcnuo < Ellrt- Mr.. w.bkIuuk'. llabli TnlUtu*
il.h an Auirrtrna Mrdlfill Ma- u.t. Ilor f*u Awkward
liua la HUodnla. miuatlon.
Dr Albert Culver Ilanimetl, of rhica-
„o is hutily eD^ajjed preparing to (jo
to Africa for the MeUwIi.t l^ii^copal
church, in connection with l'.i iiop
Ilart/i'i'* work in the dark comment,
lie expect, to leave this t'uuniry at the
end of three months. Dr. llannnett's
place of service will l>. in Kast rn I
lihodesia. -.5 miles from the coast ami
•JOO miles below the equal .r. Here, un- |
der the leadership of llishop llartzell,
American -Methodlsra is to develop *
- | ■acrifico which gaw — -
•jay 1 have borne that title among my j tbin? unusual was to happen, and tit ti we
more intimate friends." noticed that Gen Shafter and his military
The Nu Ptrcet were subdued in familj were sti pping i Mrt jnaw*T«j
1ST3 ami the early portion of MM was ; dampMM
spent in various minor engagements
in Montana and Wyoming, when, in
1875, under Gen. Crook, she was or
dered to the Black Hills of South Da
kota, to protect the miners and ret
of the air. ^
It is hardly probable that (Jen. Mile scon I
know what a transformation bis visit made
in the camp of the American army about
Santiago, and especially among the officers.
"ct'i'on, "as the country I .Many # wcll-planne.1 aurpri..- for mothe. i
■ wjf, or «*"eetheart was i rueheel bcneatli tne
ncccseity to lo.ik at the best and so «acnh.«
the luxuriant growth of bearJ. And fapt
Brice was one of those who sacrificed his in
tended surprise that he might appear at his
best before the commander of the American
army. , .
But Capt. Brice came prominently to the
front when he, l>r. Uoodieliow and Dr.
Seun were sent into Santiago, some days be
tiers in that seouou, as me coumij 1
was overrun and practically con-
trolled by the Sioux Indians. After a j
nominal campaign in thut section ■
lasting until 1S76, they were again or- j
dered north to join (lens. Custer, Miles
and Terry on the Big Horn river.
During this march Mrs. Burk was J
detailed as the bearer of important I
dispatches, and although the trip was
dispatches, and althoujfhi the trip was ; • ^ ^ tum,m|er_ v.,,h v, ,UB>M s ,n;.|.
one of 90 miles, the weather wet and ... s.)allj8i, olHeersmet the lit- .
CALAMITY JANE," a charactei
who ligured for years in manj
I of the dime novel stories of westeri
Adventure, is living on a ranch neal
Crow agency, Montana. Her name it
private life is Mrs. Martha Burk, and
her story is fully as interesting as an}
I of the wild yarns that penny-a-lineri
have penned about her prowess.
In the little town of Princeton, Mo.
there was born to Mr. and Mrs. J
Cannary a group of six children, tlu
i y eldest of whom was Martha. When
f \ she was 13 years old, that is, in 1865,
excitement was rampant thr<
the United States owing to the exten
t ive gold discoveries in Montana. Mr
Cannary was not proof against tin
•♦fever," and with his family hestavte.
overland for Virginia City, Mont., it
ihe famous Alder gulch diggings. Fiv«
months were required to make tlu
journey, while at present but two day*1
are requisite. The country traverser |
was but sparsely settled, and for sub ,
sistence the party was mainly depend ,
ent upon what ga-me they could secure
with their rifles. On this long and
tedious trip Martha developed a love
for outdoor sport, which, by the timt
they finally arrived in Montana, had
Tendered her a remarkably f iod shoi
aud a fearless rider for a girl of her
Shortly after reaching Montana th«
another died, and the father, who, ii
common with 95 per cent, of the argo-
nauts, had failed to make a "strike,
determined to return to Missouri.
Reaching Salt Lake City, Utah, in 1S67
Mr. Cannary also succumbed, and the
children were left to face the world
as best they could. Employment wni
found for Martha on a ranch at Fort
Bridger, Wyo., and here she improved
lier time not in "book learning," foi
books were not to be had. but at shoot-
ing and riding, as the next best accom-
plishment, and her reputation in thai
line soon became widespread.
In 1870, learning that Gen. Custei
was at Fort Russell. Wyo., she deter
jnined to proceed thither, in high hope
that she might be able to induce hii.
to allow her to accompany him on hii
campaign against the Apache Indians
an Arizona. Up to this time she hatj
o 1 ways worn the dress of her sex, but
fearing that Gen. Custer would be re
luctant to permit her to enlist wen
J)C aware of her sex, she. after mucl,
deliberation, donn J the regulatior
/ cowboy attire, and was promptly nc-
• cepteif as a scout, being uniformed a:
a soldier, and, although it was but o
idiort time before hi r identity was dis-
covered, her ability as a rider was rec-
ognized to such an extent that Gen
f Custer, with only a slight reprimand;
?or the deception, permitted her to re
tain her assignment as a scout.
While the campaign was a thrilling
.one from start to finish. "M. Cannary,"
as her name appeared on the muster
Toll, fully bore her share of the hard-
ships, and met with many advt i
in the sometimes dangerous missions
given her to be performed, but thesi-
abe always succeeded in accomplish
jng in safety. Only at one time did slit
despair of he." life, being entrapped
bv two Indians, but her ability as i
shot served l:er well, and, aftei |
wounding ont? of the Indians, she mad' ,
lier escape, and, upon reporting t< 1
Gen. Custer, was warmly praised.
The outbreak wns duly quelled, am
upon returning to l'ort Sanders. Wyo.
in 1872, it was reported that th«- Ne; j
i I'erees Indians, in the TOU -
'fountry, were on the warpath ai
expedition under Gens. Custer. M:. -
Terrv and Crook was ordered then
3t was during this campaign that ah? j
received ber cognomen "Colamlti !
cold, and it necessitated swimming
the Platte rivet at Fort Fettcrman,
i he performed her duty willingly, but
at a fearful cost, as she contracted
pneumonia and was confined in a hos-
pital for three weeks, and being too
ill to return to her company was
granted an indefinite furlough, which
in all probability saved her life, for
the next year witnessed that fearful
massacre in which Gen. Custer and his
brave men were so wantonly butch-
"Calamity Jane" next found service
in the employ of the government car-
rying the United States mail between
Deadwood and Custer. Mont., and al-
though the route was considered an
exeremel.V hazardous one. her reputa-
tion as an unerring marksman was
such that not once did she have an op-
portunity to display her skill to either
the Sioux or highwaymen in behalf of
While thus engaged she was present
in Deadwood at the time William
Ilickok (Wild Bill) was assassinated
by .lack McCall, a notorious desperado,
and was a member of the posse t hat ar-
rested and confined him in a log cabin,
she having the honor of commanding
him to surrender, when cornered in a
prhoner3. The Spanish officers met the ia- i
tie party of Americans at the white tlagand |
escorted them into the besieged city. Iln-re j
they placed before them the best they had
to eat, drink and Brooke, and for a turn- the
war was forgotten. Hut at length the Span I
ish officers began asking the reason lor this
order, the motive for that maneuver, and
generally manifested a strong detur.-to learn
all that was possible of the American tac-
tics. Dr. Goodfeilow acted as interpreter
but most of the questions were fired at Capt.
"You Americans have a strange way ot
fighting," said one Spanish officer, "lou
shoot, and then you come forward on the
run. But, tell me, what is the strange order
'Johnson's breeches?' W hat does it mean
Your officers shout 'Johnson's breeche",
and then the line of soldiers run forward.
What do<- 'Johnson's breeches' mean?
This was a poser. The Americans con-
ferred. but "Johnson's breeches" was a term
not to be found in tactics or in the school of
the soldier. Suddenly it. occurred to Brice
that the Spaniards had heard the order:
" Advance bv rushes," and this proved to be
the fact. The dons had had that particular
order impressed on them deeply, for when
an American officer shouted ' Advance by
rushes" tin* American soldiers advanced
every time. When we all went into Santiago
the story of "Johnson's breeches came out,
for Brice never tired of telling it.
Capt. Brice is a big man physically, and
one of the best hearted fellows in the world.
mm - Military discipline sat easily on him. for he
butcher shop, with a meat cleaver as I nPVf>r permitted military discipline to come
her weapon. j between himself and his friends, and once
Her love for the arwv service was or twice he came within an ace of a reminder
such, however that she again j fr-the fd°y he leUSan!
teered in the Seventh cavalry and Ule„ fnr H.lvana.
helped build Fort Meade, S.D., but thi -ueTl. Shaker, I orha
1 all von " 1 — 1
Shaffer, I perhaps have not been
„i, .v,.. . xpected of me, but I think I have
I done my full duty. I am going away now,
' and 1 have come to thank you for all you
have done fqr me, and to tell you, sir. that
ffiur entire course here has met my fu.l ap
probation. You, Fir. had the courage to
wait. When others, who had no*, your fore-
sight and your masterly grasp < t the situa-
tion. insisted that you should needlessly sac-
rifiee precious lives by attempting the un-
necessary grand-stand play of carrying the
eitv by storm, you, sir, hod the courage to
wait, and now you have the eitv. 5,000 square
miles of captured territory and 24,000 pris-
oners, 12.000 of whom never have seen an
It afterward was reported that Gen Shaf
ter was immensely tickled by Capt. Briee s
Capt. Brice was a strong upholder of the
volunteer, lie carried on long discussions
with the regular army officers and declared
the mainstay of the army v. .is the volunteers.
One night, just before the Seventy-first New
York volunteers had been brought to the
front, and while they were encamped on the
Sibomy trail, Capt. Brice and Dr. Good-
fellow rode back to Siboney from Gen. Shaf
t'- heaaquarters. On the way Capt. Brice ,
he'd forth at preat length on the American
volunteers and particularly on the Seventy-
fiv-t New York. Whd" in
DR. ALBERT C. HAUMBTT.
(Medical Missionary f' r ihn MothOdiM
Church in Africa.)
great missionary atnti n on evangelis-
tic educational, medical and industrial >
lines. At the bead of each of tlies* de-1
partuieuts will be placed an American !
and the bis-hop has selected the young j
Chicago phytlcian to take charge of the
medical part of the work. The country j
is 4,1)00 feet above sen level and 2,"OH ,
miles north nnd east of Cape Iowa. Dr [
llammett will be the lirst I hicagoau te j
enter this, great field. The doctor was ,
born in Chicago in IS"', and after grad-
uating from the high ecliool h'* spenl
some time in the University of Cbica- |
go. In ISM he entered the medical de
partment of the University of Micbi
gan, and in 1697 graduated with great
credit to himself. Since that time he
has been associated with the Chicagc
Polyclinic as assistant pathologist ui.d
has been an assistant in the Dunning
institutions. He has lectured at liar-
vey Medical college, and has also been
' laboratory demonstrator in that school
During his remaining days in Chicago
Dr. llammett will seek further to ti/
himself for liisi work in Africa.
A Very SlnKular nml Novel Vlethnd of ;
Sejiurntlnir the remind. Com- (
Mr. Gillan, prepnrator at the Taris
nuseum of natural history, has point-
ed out to us, says a French exchange, j
a very singular method of separating
the product, compa^ng gunpowder. A ^
small quantity of tins substance had i
been left at the bottom of a glass con-1
itaining water that sat near an open i
window, where it underwent the ac-'
It was at a concert given by the chil-
dren ot the town and Mrs. Waggtui g
had falleu into fr.endly couvi rsutien |
«ith a woman Hitting next to her. A
bag of chocolates iu the possesion of
Mrs. W.igetaiiR and politelv pr. fTend
to her new aci)uuintance made them i
friendlier aud more loquacious tluin
"ies!" Mrs. Waggtung said durii
tiie intermission, "1 do hate to see i ,
rent, overdress their children. 1 thii.u
that the simpler a child is dressed the
better, and it is positively painful to
me to *ce a little child overdressed. 01
course, it makes the child self-con- ■
scious and takes away so much of the
grace of childhood. One of my neign
bors, of course 1 wouldt, t mention hei
name, does abow sudi poor Hisle dress-
ing her little girls. She tricks them out
iu silks and satins and even puts showy-
jewelry on them!"
"Yes, 1 think so too. It Is simply
painful to see them dressed for any
pul.be occa.d,.:i. And I think that j
i of those children up there on,
the platform nro so dreadfully dressed ;
What could possess any salie pen-on tc j
trick n child out as that little girl sil-
ling at the end of the lirst ro« of litt-U
girls is dressed—the little girl in pink
with pink shoev. pink silk stockings, i.
pink satin susli and while and pink ril.
bons fluttering ail over her! And sh«
has on a firing of gold beads and a lit j
tie diamond bracelet, of course, tiny
are onlv imitation diamonds. Anyom
can see that. But the idea of putting
jewelry of any kind on a child like that!
See how self-conscious the poor littlt
thing is. 1 declare if ii isn't simply
criminal to dress a child like thut. and
1 the poor little creature s mother ought j
' ti. be proscctited, nnd I should tell iiei i
i "You would, niph .
I "Yes, I would! 1—I—■why—1 hope—"
! "You have told her bo, madam!"
! "I'll let you know that that is my lit*
j ti* girl you've been talking about 10
I and 1 oan tell you that—"
I "1 I -excuse me. I see n friend ol
I mine sitting over on the other side «>f
the hull, and T must see her for n few
minutes, excuse nie, please. N. V
Sale ol MuslSo
lino, Jen. 23.
Whether you want to buy or not, come and look, as we
are showing the best values and styles we have ever shown.
All goods are well made and full sizes and oretty designs.
I hini. - ... the heat of the
- - | talk a challenge, "Halt' Who poes there?"
CALAMITY JANE IN HER YOUNQ j (, . ^ , ,lt , f t.|.e darknera. It came n
sort of work was not to her liking,
and in 1378 sht wns honorably dis-
charged and "took up" a ranch on the
Yellowstone river, near Miles City,
Mont., which, however, was not a bril-
liant financial success.
In 1SS4, while visiting in El Paso,
Tex., she met Clinton Burk. to whom
she was subsequently married, and of I f'ir
this marriage a daughter was born. | n !
Iler husband died in 1895, since which
car.ur out of the darkness. I- came
q surprise, for the enemy was miles in the
west, and between them and the place
whence the challenge came were two di
visions of the American army. Hut Good-
fellow and Brice drew rein immediately, for
|t ia not safe to be "sassy" on a dark night
with an inquisitive sentinel.
"Friends and officers," eried Brice.
'"Advance, ofiieer, ard be i ievtitied."
Brie- slipped «.:f his horso anci stumbled
,1 and over the ronrrh trail to where
t < f the Seventy firs* Xew Yor'- stood
ith the business end of his Springfield lools
(Spontaneous Separation of ProductsCom«
time she has been quietly enseonccd .
on a ranch near the *cene of her ear- ]
^ Brice in the eye. The idi ntification over,
Brice mounted and resumed:
"Now ti re's an examp'e of what T said,
lier and more excitii.g escapades. ! There str-<d a your : v .lunt-er. lie was
She was however, sorely tempted tot taking i ' 1 "'"•;c
don her "flghttag clothes" last fall trw w ^tw«n him "id the Bptatwdj
when it was reported that the i„. hnt he hnew hi.duty end liedid ti. W ou,d
Oians were cin the warpath near Hose- ^
Po the doct
bud, yet, she says, her intuition told
her it was only a "scare," and while I
awaiting developments of ti more ;
definite character her insight was j forward.
proven true, and she did not go. , Nin.- t'inrs .hi the twm
Mrs. Burk's voice glows in praise of ! mour.t.pr •• r ■;
Clen. Custer, whom she describes as an " ^s'''
absolute fearless, tireless nnd l"-«" into Mmp a|on|! thp r0nd n
man, aud over whose untimely and
sudden e;..l the has shed not n
d officers," replied Brice.
ine of y. u. 1 be ; 1 -ntifi. 1"
r slid off his horse and groped
j posted every few hundred
I picket challenged the two <
tears. From her front door may toe! "Thia 'do-ynur-dutv or-dit
teen the tomb of Gen. Custer, and t( poth
this fact may be aaerib
reason of her residei
l, in turn, dis*
nd mount aeain
of the Seventv
ment had pone
id pickets were
feet nnd each
'<1 the principal I reaching S !>• ne'y, and then after he had less
j to say abi ut tin* voluriteci...
The last thing rapt Brice did
(' r:: <11 e
Baby earriapre* are changed into j
cradles by a l.ew device, consisting ol
a pair of rochers connected by cro-s !
bars, with slots cut in the bars, i' i
v.hieli the wheels of the earriape are .
I ::ieed to prevent them from turning
while the carriage is being roek^d.
German!, Trnlred In I t'lnpNc.
Germany i-s sending as interpreters
to itsOiinc.se pos?esjions at Kiao-t'hnu
graduates from thi Berlin Seminary
for Oriental Languages, who have had
three years' training in the Chines*
anrrht nt Berlin.
Ik.«.UCaplUlforWtri.t « m™. [.tmSCBIBB FOR THK STATE CAPITAL
. nnd Brice 1 id be-
real fri. nds. Brice could not speak
i and t he ehh f was dumb so fat as
i was concerned, so they talked in
ime, nnd their gesticulating efforts
-I much entertainment to the officers
lanced to bo in the cafe Favorita.
,-id two horses. He could take but
'k to the I'nited Slates, so he gave
ier to the Spanish chief of police.
i're a Spaniard. I ut ypu're all l ight,"
through nn interpreter. "You
nre t man's ^ ' .and that's enough torecom-
men 1 j >u. Most i f your c: owd are not b g-
jer than our schoolboys, but they fought
well. I will I ti ■ 1 * htm."—Malcolm
McDov ril, in Chicago Record
tion of cold at night and the heat oil
the sun in the daytime.
Some time afterward, when it oc-j
curred to Mr. Gillan to throw the pow ,
der away, he was surprised to eee the ,
rim of the glass covered with a deposit
formed of crystalline elements whose
whiteness coutrasted singularly with
the blackish deposit left at the hot- j
tom of the glass, the wo'er having en- |
tirely disappeared. The nitrate of pot- (
nsh (or saltpeter) had separated from1
the charcoal and sulphur and crystal,
lized at the top oi' the glass.
I Iiifnriii* That Come Hlffb.
The bearskin of an oflicer of the
Scots guards cost.-* over $5."), the hel- i
met of a lieutenant of dragoons a sim-
ilar sum, :md the sable busby, plume i
and ring proper to an oiiioer tif the|
hussars runs into a sovereign more,
i The gold-embroidered shoulder belt
| nnd pouca of one hussar regiment cost
I 14 guineas, and ti dress jacket of au
I officer of the horse artillery amounts
to what appears to be the ridiculously
j unnecessary sum of $115. The em-
1 broidered scarlet tunic of a queens
I aide-de-camp reaches nearly $250 iu
I nil In'N He- vy Itninrnll.
The greatest annual rainfall Known
| occurs, it is said, in the Ivhasia hills, in
| India. It amounts to COO inches, or 50
feet. On oue occasion 2y3 feet of rain
fell in the Khasia hills every 24 hours
1 for tive successive days. Gibraltar has
1 been drenched with 33 inches of rain
I in 20 hours, and Genoa with ^0 inches
; in the same length of time.
Lotterlf* i'< Montreal.
| Police detectives in Montreal esti-
; mate that the peoplp of that city spend
1 over $2,500,000 a year on lotteries. The
number of policy tickets bought an-
nually is estimated at 0,000,000.
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE STATE CAriTAL
WE EAT TOO MUCH.
A He.trleted UlPt Iw the llnln I ure
n( All I-'amon. s,in ami
ll.-ul 1 h Ili- ort..
Of the many ciin-sin vrctie, nnd rrr
jgnized from tlieir records us \vorth\
the name, nlne-Wnths of them depend |
4pon reducing the diet for their cilect-
! A widespri .id fad during 1 lie last few
jcars has been the "no breakf ast cure."
uiwi thousands of dyspeptics hate
Fained health, the stout have (frown
thin and the thin have grown stout, all
t Ii rough lifting the burden from over-
mxed dig." t ions. An equally popular
■„r.. preceding tW wa leaTing ofl
jf the evening li.eal equally elTeetiM'.
^f course, just as a "no midday meal
Dure" would be if it should be promul-
One of the most splendid cures for
all ills in Europe is the grape cure
practiced in Germany; aud it is said
that.anyoae taking the treatment drops
ofE the wear and tear of tive years
actually renews himself by so much
The sanitariums where this treatment
is given are beautifully and healthful
ly situated and comfortably appointed.
i'h« patient is given nothing but un fer-
mented grape juice for ti period of four
week*—beginning with a generoui
amount, decreased to a minimum a iov.
anee (as little as the system wil' bear !
without great weakening) and gradu- j
ally increased to the lirst amount.
At all Kuropean spas and Amer.can j
springs where pe« pie are so benefited
what is the course? A restricted diet |
ar. J a Hooding of the sj stem with pure |
water—resting and washing the eysr |
tern, in other words.
Animals, those not dominated by the
habits and thought-atmosphere of man,
do not overeat, and even domestic ani-
mals stop short in their nourishment
when in any wise ill. A dog wil' bury
food not immediately required; other
animals leave off before or at reple-
tion. Man alone will pat without hun-
ger, solely to tickle his palate, being,
indeed, the onlv gorging anion? save
(truth is merciless) the occupant of
the sty,—12)la Morris Kretschmar, iu
Woman's Home Companion.
CO lift IF. T tlOVTRS
i mw .
leaders at 2.*c Is a great barfra.n.
Flnt cambric Ii : on, yoke and val
cambric RownH trimmed with
and m;ide of cambrl
Fine cambrif vallou nnd embroidery—
Itduml yukf tuck. 'I back, sheared at ;
list. No 521
New de Kns, great vain-.-- to $2."'I
lace and embroidery No. 4fill $1
Special values In gowns of muslin anJ j
cambric at $.25, $1.50, $2.00 and $2.50 \ cry I
. 1 ; iTfltnC JW
from 50c $2.95. (
(i embroideries like
Ilolleil neff l)ro« lnK.
Allow one egg to every two persons
and boil for 20 minutes. Remove the
shells at once and place the yolks in a
deep dish, reserving the whites to bo
cut into dice and mixed with the meat.
To the cooked yolks add one raw one
if the number does not exceed ten, tv >
if a greater number are used, and re-
duce the whole to a smooth paste with
a wooden spoon, or. if preferred, an
elastic-bladed knife, but r. v r use st< • !
olive oil, little by little, stirring steadily
all the time, until a sufficient quantity
has been used; then season with salt,
cayenne pepper, mustard and lemon
juice to suit the taste. The foundation
once made, more or less oil can be
added as required; but, as a rule, six
< gg^ call for one pint. Should the mix-
ture curdle in the process of making,
adf! a few drops of lemon juice and :i
, little mustard and stir them well in,
when it will once more* become smooth. I
and oil can again be added until the full :
quantity has been us*•«;.— Boston Globe
Hp Agreed I ally.
Mr=. Higgins—\Y1 it wretched taste
1 that Mrs. Wilkes has!
Mr. Higgins—Yes; I met her down-
town this afternoon, and she was we, r- J
ing that ugly old $25 hat you thought ,
I wanted,—Chicago Evening News j
• nw.-r* li'.v cut made of good rm:
See our windows for special display of Muslin Underwear,
Embroideries, Linen, Laces and while Goods-
One-Price Cash House.
IS. F. QHEADLE,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
t dnnon City
ui lativ© Kowa.
a Specialty. 0 £5
The best grades and prompt delivery guarantee.!
at all times. Ofticc yard
4?4 West Oklahoma ^ve. rtione Mo. 6
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Greer, Frank H. The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 227, Ed. 1 Sunday, January 22, 1899, newspaper, January 22, 1899; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc123708/m1/3/: accessed September 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.