The Chandler Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 13, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, June 8, 1906 Page: 2 of 6
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ENERGY AM) ITS FRl ITS
Ability" Asserts Girl Grad-
uate, Miss Alto Sawyer.
mm' 'i= a jrift of nature. fienlus miy
not be necessary thoueh even ireniuti
p >• deip-14 fh * e.<"r • -J of <■ im
"Applicat on as Essscntial as m >a 4 1 tlities. F irtuoe an.1 fimr ire
ever 00 tht s'de o' ths industrious a«
wind and wave are on thj side o( the
1111 pat ir. Win- m- n ill >■>'. lac.: .-
not talea-. but a purp >-e and e&er/y
ti carry it into effect. Along with en-
er.' must gj resjlutioTi to obtain re-
sult!. fisso'.ve to do a thing, then
stick to it "Success is usually
Energy, the powtr that runs the'
universe and leads to success, is pos-
sessed by all self made men
The great energies in nature are on-
ly known to us by their effects. th •
rise and fail of the tiles, the upheaval' earned.not bj sudden.b-.and, but by
of the land into mountains. lhe | ^dy effort. " « abilities, bow-
« i~ tTir ipwdm, oiq ftoeompliiD taooeu
eruptions* of volcanoes, tfce wearing I , . .
1 withou*. intense laoor an 1 p*rsever-
ON VERM OF REVOL' T
Crisis in Russia is Considered
:!le M st Danir'i >us Wt
St. Petersburg, Juje 4 —T*>e ex-
pected conflict between the govern-
ment und the douma has com; and as
liftimv IIP Ml
End Came Suddenly From Heart1
uously Eighteen Yea s.
Washington. June 4—Arthur Pue
Gorman, United States senator fron
Maryland, died suddenly at his resi-
away of the land in one locality and
the building up of it in another are the
results of natural energy. The pro-
cess of land destruction by denunda-
tlon and erosion is only the effect of
natural agents—wind, water, cold,
heat, the effect of moisture and the
action of plants. All around us every
day we see the effects of energy in
In the realm of physical science en-
ergy cjvers a wide area. The great
inventiOD of the steam engin that
Jurors. Watt brought to the world was
produced through struggles. He was
one of the most industrious of men.
As the result of the investigation of
physical science, Sir Isaac Newton
gave to the world the laws of univers-
al gravitation. Archimedes, after
many experiments gave us the princi-
ple'from which tfie law of floating
bodies is derived. After many unsuc-
cessful attempts the Atlantic cable
was laid. ''Little by little all tasks
are done. " So it is in every line.
In the arts those who have reached
th? goal have donj so by indefatlgib'e
work Mohammed founded a new re-
ligion and changed the fate of em
plres. He was an orphan at eight
and afterwards a camel driver. Pope
Gregory VII was a carpenter's son.
Copernicus, who discovered the mod-
ern system of astronomy, was the soil
of a baker. In Kngland. Captain
Cook, the famous navigator: James
Brldley the first man who devoted
himself to civil engineering as a pro-
fession and the originator of the canal
system: and Robert Burns, the poet,
belonged to the class of common day
laborers Masons and bricklayers
can boast of Ben Johnson who worked
at the building of Lincoln's Inn with
a trowel Id his hand and a book in
his pocket. Some one has said, "Am-
bition, courage, persistence accomp-
lish great results. This is certainly
true of all great men, who have bene-
fited the world. Sir Joshua Keynolds
was a believer in the force of energy
and on one occasion said, "Those
who are resolved to excel, must go to
their work, willing or unwilling, morn-
ing, noon and night: they will find it
no play but very hard labor." And
the lives of great artists go to show
that most of them have had to force
their way upward in the face of ob.
strucMon*. Their success was achiev-
ed by no luck or chance but by sheer
hard work. Like Reynolds, Michael
• Angelo was a believer in the power
of labor, and frequently rose in the
night to work out his inspiration.
Titian was an indefatigable worker.
In his letter to Charles V he said,"I
Bend your majesty the 'Last Supr«r'
after working at it daily for seven
The same spirit of work, and the
same necessity for Industry and ap-
plication is exemplified in the lives of
the musicians. Handel was a con-
stant worker: he was never cast down
by defeat, but his energy seemed to
increase as adversity eune upon him.
In one year he gave to the world
"Saul," "Israel, " the music to Dry-
den's "Ode," his, "Twelve Graid
Concertos," and the opera of "Jupi-
ter in Argos," among the finest of his
works. He braved everything, and
by his unaided self, accomplished the
work of twelve men.
Haydn speaking of his art said, "It
consists in taking up a subjec, and
persuing it." "Work" said Mozart,
"is my chief pleasure." Beethoven's
favorite maxim was, "Tiie birriers
are not erected which can say to as
p:. icg talents and industry, 'Thus far
ard no farther.' " John Sehts-'sn
Bach said of hlmse'f, "I was iodiu
trious, and whoever U equally sedu-
lous will be equaliv successful.
The living worss of literature are
•.hose on which much time has been
spent. As Emerson has said, "Wis-
dom it not found with those who dwell
at ease; rather, nature, when she adds
b-ain adds diffie i ty."
Much logic and truth is contained
in the statement th:tt:- There is hope
for a man who actually and earnest,y
works and in idleness alone periietual
despair." Idleness never has acc m-
plished anything Dor never will. As
Robert Herricit has expressed It "If
li lis labor, little are our gains: man's
fortunes are according to his pains.'
Lose no tlms in ldlmes*. Industry is
the price of excellence in everything
'The knowledge* that holds good in
working, hold tho i ti that." We
know that the knowledge gained by
working Is the best. Dr. Arnold te W
ugthst'The difference between one
boy an 1 another 1b not s i inuci in
log application, " ii one of. Stewart's
ma/ims. Wnat a man do?s is thi
readiest o' what a man is Pjor
Richard^ proverbs tell. us how "All
things areeasy to industry, alllirticult
to sloth." and "By djligence and pa-
tience the mouse bit into the cable."
Thus it is with us: by diligence, pa-
tience and perseverance we reach suc-
cess. If otters do not realizs our
struggles and tr;aU to gain knowledge
we should yet toiI on w^h earnest ef-
forts. "Not in the shouts and plaud-
its o? the throng but in ourselves are
triumph and defjat." .The road to
•ue;ess oftyt bj s'.eep tollimb but it
puts to test the energies of him who
would reach the^ sumlhit Our school
life |* a mere preparation fir the com-
bat of life. Toe real object of educa-
tion is not merely to drill the pupil's
memory hut to teach him to investi-
gate for himself: to.find the the abil-
ities he possesses and jive him re-
sources that^will endure through life.
"It is lesson after lesson with the
scholar, crop after crop with the farm-
er, picture after picture with the, ar-
tist, mile alter mile with the traveler
that secures what all so much desirfc."
Ooly by persevering energy are we
able to overcome the opposition
which we meet in life The sweetest
flowers are guarded oy tha sharpest
thorns. Our greatest a^ievements may
bs surrounded by the most trying
difficulties. So let us press energet-
ically on remembering that,
"Heaven 1m not reached t'V n Kindle bound,
But we liullrl the lad ler by which we Hue,
From the lowly earth to the vaulted skli-n,
Ami mount to ItHHunimlt round by round."
Tnere are miny people who have
used Cnamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy with splendid
results, but are unknown because they
have hesitated about giving a testi-
monial of their experience for pjbli
cttion. These people, however, are
none the less friends of this remedy
They have done much toward making
it a household word by their personal
recommendations to friends and neigh
bors. It is a good medicine to have
in the home and is widely known for
ita cures of diarrhoea and all forms
of bowel trouble. For sale by A. D
a result iiussia today faces another | dente in this city at$:05 o'clock thfs
morning. While Senatcr Gorman had
been ill for Inacy months, he had
shown some improvement latel.
Heart trouble was the immediate cause
Sena«jr Gorman long had been a
notable figure in the national congress. ;
He first took, his seat in 1881 and j
served continuously for eighteen years
and nearly all of that time he was
the leader of his parly in the senate, j
'He was chairman of the executive;
committ e and managed the campaign !
that resulted ip the election of Cleve- I
land In 1884.
The most notable contest of his con- I
gressional career and one which at- I
iracted to him wider, attention than
anything else was when be led the
senate minority in i890 91 and de-
feated the federal elections bill.
Following the f\ag.
When our soldiers went to Cuba and
the Philippines, heal .h was the most
important consideration. Willis T.
Morgan, retired Commissary Sergeant
(J. S. A., of rural route 1, Concord,
N. H.,'say$: "I was two years in Cuba
and two years in the Philippines, and
being subject to colds, I.took Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consump
tion, which kep. me in perfect heslth.
And now, in New Hampshire, we lind
it the best medhine in the 'world for
coughs, t- .ilds, bronchial troubles and
all lung diseases Guarao'eed at A.
D Wright's, druegftt. Price 50c und
il.'.O. Trial bott'e free.
crisis an'l perhaps the most danger-
ous that the nation has ye: encoun-
tered. Onjy the most diplomatic
bandliq_' ■ if the situation and the back-
down o! one or th? other of thq oppof-
ing forces can avoid an utter tireak of
relations between the assembly and
the governing powers, whicn may
bring about a greater revolution than
that which has kep' the couutry in an
agony of suspense for*months.
Disgusted with the tactics adopted
by the gorvenmental authorities in
trying to nullify their power aDd make
of the^lauma a plaything, the deputies
yesterday took tfie bit in their teGth,
so to speak, and bolted. Where they
will end and drag the great mass of
people who support them, can only be
surmised. • .
The speech of Premier Goremykin
Id reply 11 the demands of the douma
of t^ie czar, was the final straw that
broke the camel's back. While a pre-
tense of reforms was outlined by the
premiei in the government's program
for the douma's work, the real de--
mands of the douma were rejected out-
right or ignored AmnestJ for politi-
cal offenders, now confined in prisous
throughout the country, and the ex-
propriation of land so that the peas-
ants may have an opportunity to earn
an honest living, the two vital de
uiands of the douma, were refused out-
right Instead, the sop of a universal
suffrage h ll was handed out grudg-
ingly to the deputies.
Angereu beyonu control by this
fresh all'ron!, wb ch was idled on top
of the other insults to which the depu-
ties have submitted patiently during
the few d*ays th.* uoum t nas beeu in
session, the uiemb.rs deter.nined to
S Lincoln. County Abstract Co.
? J. H. Johnston, Secretary.
! Abstracts and Insurance.
; if you^want it done quickly, neatly and accur-
; * atelysend us the order.
'•pjcial Rates Via
Mrs. Til^hman Entertains
Mr . William Tilghman entertained
a large party of ladies last Friday af-
ternoon at an imp party which was
something new and enjoyable Each
l dy was^ given a card one side of
which bore the picture of an imp with
ten impish questions to be answered
On the reverse side was old nick him-
self and ten more questions in the an-
swers to which he perfomed 'an
portant part. Mrs. Pottenger was the
only guest who answered all these
questions correctly and she was re-
warded with a handsome souvenir
Another feature gave the ladies i
cnaace to display theiJ skill in throw
ing. A large figure of Mephistopb les
pasted on a sheet was attached to the
wall. The ladles, standing on the op-
posite side of the room, were 'allowed
each one throw a-, the figure with a lit-
tle dab of plaster of Paris Mrs E.
I ove struck the figure nearest ihe
head and received ihe pr'z\ also a
s luvenir spoon.
De icious light le'reshments were
served and as the ladies separated it
wis with the verdict that they bad
spent a very ilelightful afternoon.
PLOT AGAINST KOOStTELT
Unearthed at Portland-Assasins
Only Awaited Money to
t. a'ry out Scheme.
Portland, Ore , June 4 —As the outr
come of the arrest of a Pole in this
eity for assault upon several Russians
local detect.ves have learned of the
existence here of a large body of Rus-
sian nihilists who, it is alleged, have
been plotting to asssssinate Presideni
Roosevelt,and simply awaiting the ac -
cumulation of sufficient funds before
sending a deputation to Washington
to cajry out their scheme. Detectives
are working on the case
ta'ent as Id energy.The tilent will
i:ornai.t if there is no en-
devilop it. tlt is better to
both, but a child may be
to be energetic and talent
Tho Wisdom of Animals
You cannot Induce a lower animal
t > eat heartily when uot feeling wel',
A sick dog starves h'mself and get
well .The stomach, once over worked,
must have rest the same as your feet
or eyes. You don't have to starve to
rest your stomach. Kodol for Dys-
pepsia taices up the work for your
stomach, digests wha'. you cat und
gives It a rest. Put* It back in condi-
tion again. You cjn't feel t-ood with
a disordered stomach. Try Kodol,
Sold by all druggists.
The People's Bank!.
We make an earnest effort to acc'tncuodate
• all classes. Our aiwj is to make this *in
e^ery"respect the People's Bank; a Bank
where all may feel at home*a place wherS
those of moderat c means may expect the
sams treatments those of larger means.
'First National Bank
CAP TAL AND St'RPOjS $80/ 00. «IT ISISOUD^AND STRONG.
Louisville Ky., Kentucky Home
Coming. Rale of one fare pius $2 for.
round trip. Tickets on sale June 11-13
return limit 3° days from date of sale.
Winfieid KaD., Winfield Chautau-
qua Assembly, June 19*29, 1908. Rate
of one fare pius 50c, on SBle June 18-
^3, return limit June 30, 1W06.
Milwaukee, Wisconsin Annual Meet-
ing, Grand Aerie, FiaterDal Order of
Eagles—Rate of one first-class fare
plus <2.00 for the round trip. Return
limit, August 22nd. Dates of sale
August llth to 13th inclusive.
Denvar, Colo., Grand Lodge, Be
nevolent and Protective Order of E'ks.
Rate of 121.10 to Denver, Colorado
Springs or. Pueblj On Bale daily
July 10th to 16;h. R tu n limit Augus-
City of Mexico—Rate of one fare
plus S2 for round trip. Tickets on
sale June S5th to July 7th. Return
limit September 15th.
San Prancis3o, Oil., Annual Con-
vention National Eiucational Asso-
ciation, Sin Francisco, Cal., July
9th to 13 h—Rite of one fare plus $2
fjr round trip. Final limit July 15th.
Dallas, Texas. American Associa-
tion of Nurserymen Kate of one fare
plus $2 00 for rnunu trip, tic lets on
sale June II and 12, 11)06. Final limit
twenty-one days from date ufsale.
Minneapolis, .Minn. Natlonal.G. A.
R. Encampment. Tickets on sale Aug
10, 11 and 12 at low ra'e f $18 15 for
round trip. Limn Aug. 31.
Tulsa, I. T Street Fair and Carni-
val. Tickets on sale 5 to 9, rale J2.S5
for round trip, lim t June 11, 1906.
Summer tourist tickets on s^ le daily
from June 1 to SeDt 30. at rates shown
bjlow. Return limitOctooer 31. 1906.
St. Louis, $'.'0.35. Chicago, >28.45.
MilwauKee, $32.45. Denver, $23.75.
Colorado springs, $23 00
Pueblo, $22.70. Trinidad, $25.05.
Gienwuo.l springs, $34.70.
Ogden, Salt Lake City and Grand
Junction, $36 75
ilackinaw Island aLd Mackinaw
City, Mich. $38. 60.
Mexico City, Mex. $49 10
Madison and Waukesha, $32 45.
Mam uuth Hot Springs, vVyo..$60.10.
St. Paui and Minneaplis, $27 60. „
San Francisco, Los Angeles and
San Dlago, Cal., $fi0.00.
Portland, Ore , $64 95.
For further information call upon
oraudresi. A.J Macomber.
D. C. Farrington, Chandler, Okla.
T' P A. Oklahoma Cily, Okla.
F. K. CI aru, D PA.
George Bollard Weds.
•Mr. George K. Bullard of this city
was unned in mairiage with Miss Eva
Stofer ot Snyder at the home of the
bride on Sunday morning, May 27.
Besides the rel ttive. there was p es n
at the wedding W. M. Allison who
ays of them in his paper, the Signj.1
Mr. llullard is a man amonrg a
thousand, a goou son, a loyal tr.eud
and strictly honest in all a,'., ous.ucsi
dealirgs, with much above the aver-
age business ability. While nothing
too good can be said of him the bride
must coine in for her snare of praise.
She has lived in Snyder sin -e its early
days an.! has by her kindly laJy-like
wavs wuu everyone's esteem and ad-
miration. Whether as the head of the
Slofer home or as-book keeper in her
brother's store she has aiways been
the same sweet, peasant lady, ano |
can count as a friend everyone wno I
makes her acquaintance. Mr. Bui ard
Is to be congratulated upyn n s choice
and she upon having won the affec-
tions of one who had withstood the
attractions of the fair sex for so many
years. His days of old bachelorhood
ate happily ended and he has a help-
mate who will ever do her part to-
wards building up a lasting home
They left on the 10:25 train Sunday
morning for Chandler where they win
reside fur ihe present as that is with-
in the territory over which Mr. BjII
ard travels as representat ve of the
The bride is now at the family home
north of town and George^mikes this
place oftener than before. Chandler
friends wish them a hearty G d spead.
How to Break up a Cold
It may be a surprise to many to
learn that a severe cold can be com-
pletely broken up in one or two days'
time. The first symptoms of a cold
are a dry, loud cojigh, a pro'uje wat-
ery discharge from he nose, ada
thi.u, white coating on the tongue.
\ hin Laiui eriain's cough remedy i
a-tn every hour nn the fi s: app ar-
auce of b e -ymptoms, it cou uer.-tc s
the effect uf .lie cold ano lectures the
sys em so a neal by C"mlition wi hin
a day or two For sa.e by A D.
Women Voters Defeated by
Governor is Re-elected.
-• 1 • " * -<4
Linced and Graduate of Five
, Schools 'Ot Embalming.
Ope>n Day and lg[ht
To All Whcm it Ma,v Concern.
The public is hereby notified that
my wife, Janev A. Moodv, has left my
bed and board, and that I will not
be responsible lor any d >'-; which
she aiy contract. s Moody.
Portland, Ore., JuDe 6.—George
Cnamberlain, de-nocrat, has been re-
elected governor of Oregon by a ma-
jority of not less than 1,030 and pei-
hips as much as 2.000. Jonathan
Bjurne, Jr., repub.ican, has received
the popular ncm nttion for Unl.td
S ates senator hy probably alitta
over 5,000 majority. W. r Ellis, re-
pub ican, lias bem chosen congress-
man in the sf c >i.d district by a large
mijority and W°. C. Hawley, repub-
lican. has a safe lead in the first dis-
trict. Woman s iffrage wis defeated
by large major ty.
If you knew the value of Chamber-
lain's Salve vou would never wish to
be w ithout it. Here are some of the
dist-ases for which It is especially val-
uable sore uipple?, chapped •hands,
burns, Irost bites, chilblains chronic
sire eies, i cung piles, tet'er, salt
rheum and eczema. Price 25 cenis per
box. For sale by A D. Wrig'ut,
ITelackle c 6Tds
to be placed
under the skin
of the animal by
a single thrust
of the injector.
ing a hundred.
Simplest Safest Surest
arc in a ti on for pr
For a limited
to any stockman
an injector free
with his first
of 100 vac-
NO LIQUID TO
PARKE, DAVIS S CO.
manufacturing CHEMISTS AND biologists
Branchtt: New York, Chicago, St. Louis, Boston, Baltimore,
Orleans, Kansas City, Indianapolis, Minneapolis
Memphis, U.S.A.; Wslkerville, Ont.; Montreal, Qua.
Wright/s Drug Store
Superiority frvoss Itself
The sinceresi tribute tba can be
paid to superiority is imita on. The
man* mitations of Dew i's Witijli
Hazel salce ihat are now ->efore th
public i rove r me best. Ass f ir De-
Witt's Good for b'irns. scalds
chaffed skin, eez'>ro' tetter, cats,
bruisns, ti il« an i piles. Highly r<--
• mn eudfil and re la'ile Sol I by a 1
E tiropen 11
Cafe In Connection
tfatrn I 0
Oklnhi ma '.'by. OK^uhoma. •
States than of any other make
~CC«uat of their stylo, i
tore subscribers than any ether Lidir
There aremoreMcrnll Pattern* sold in the United
tates than of any other make of uaiteri 1 his ii
acceunt of their style, accuracy and simplicity.
i of Fashion) hss
. s' Msfszins. One
year's subscription (i2 numbers) cn<ts 50 cent*. latest
number, ft cent*. K very subscriber gets a McCall I'at-
tern Free. Sub-.cribe today.
Ijiidy Ajrent* Wnnteil. Handsome premiums or
liberal cash < mn ss. n letter- < talo^f.e I
signs) jtnd Tremhim Cat a! ;-e .. hc •• .. • <. • mnj
fteut free. Address THE McCAl.L CO.. 2-e
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French, Mrs. W. H. The Chandler Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 13, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, June 8, 1906, newspaper, June 8, 1906; Chandler, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc151131/m1/2/: accessed September 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.