The Chelsea Reporter. (Chelsea, Indian Terr.), Vol. 7, No. 23, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 12, 1901 Page: 4 of 4
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Hardly Boiler* It. A
alnent Wonun 8tr«l Fw«
tenth by LydU E. Pinkhna'i
M Dui Km Pin mamI luppoaa t
Inn number of paopto who read of
■/remarkable cure will hardly baiter*
lit bad I not experienced It «ny««lf, I
know that I should not.
MRS. SADIE E. KOCH.
«• J suffered for months with
troubles peculiar to women which
gradually broke down my health and
my Yery life- I *ai nearly insane
with pain at times, and no human
skill 1 consulted in Milwaukee could
bring me relief.
•' My attention was called to Ljdia
E. 1'inkhani'a Vegetable Com-
pound ; the first bottle brought re-
lief, and the second bottle an absolute
cure. I could not believe it myself,
and felt sure it was only temporary,
but blessed fact, I have now been well
for a year, enjoy the best of health,
in Eden *******
my owmooin ovmtom
Mid cannot in words express my grat-
itude. Sincerely yours, Sadib E. Koch,
134 10th St., Milwaukee, Wis."— $5000
forfrlt If km tnUmmmm it set fnn/w.
Such unquestionable testimony
proves the power of Ljrdto E. Plnk
ham's Vegetable Compound over
diseases of women.
Women should remember that
they are privileged to consult
Mrs. Piitkhnm. nt Lynn, Masfc,
about their Illness, entirely free.
Germany pays $1..'.00,000 a year for
Norwegian salt herring.
Italy exports 105,000 tons of marble
• year, v a hird at £<20.000.
In Btiss-ia only 11 in 10.000 people are
mad; in lCnglantl the rate is 82.
In 1900 Germany hsd nearly four
times as many dentists aiio 1SJ>5.
Only 12 per cent, of those condemned
to death in Fiance are eventually exe-
A candle once extinguished may
never be relighted in an Austrian roy-
French people eat on an average 10J
eggs a year apiece; English. PS; Ital-
ians only 48.
The milkmen, small farmers and ped-
dle rs of lt> lv'ium use more than 50.000
dogs for draft purposes.
France has now the deepest well In
the world. It is 3,609 feet,and the tem-
perature at the bottom is 117 degrees.
Denmark's great family of brewers,
the Jacobsons, have given their coun-
trymen nearly $15,000,000 for scientific
and philanthropic purposes.
English kings railed themselves
V'ngs of France till a century ago. and
>'t:nch kings called themselves kings
of Jerusalem until the revolution.
The seagoing vessels of the North
German Lloyd covered last year sn ag-
gregate of 1,707,000 nautical miles,
which is equal to 218 circuits of tha
STILL TALKING ABOUT IT.
Bryant, Mo., Oct. 7th.—The case of
Mrs. M. A. Goss, continues to be the
chief topic of conversation In thi
neighborhood. Mrs. floss was n cripple
for a long time with Sciatica, she was
bo bad she couldn't turn over in bed,
and for four months she lay on one
She had tried every thing without
getting any relief, till at last she
beard of Dodd's Kidney Pills. She is
strong and well to-day, and has not a
Single ache or pain.
Mrs. Goss says: "I don't know if
Dodd's Kidney I'ills win cure anything
else or not, but I do know they will
cure Sciatica for they cured me, and
there couldn't be a worse case than
AGREA r deal of unhappiness would
be spared us in this world if the
pagan la us would stop cropping up in
our tendency to consider ourselves as
pickrd out individually as marks for
the shafts of the gods—if we would bu'
adapt ouaaelves to a broader modern
view of life. If for Instance. Miss lt«b-
biugton had been willing to consider
Ferrier's case impersonally, in the light
of the triumph of environment over
heredity, both she and Ferrier would
probsliiy bsve been very much better
off—or even had she realised that it
was primarily- her own fault, in any
She would have married blm and
have gone west with hin« when he
wanted her to go. He urged as much.
Fate and physicians conspired together
to send him to the jumping-off place;
the least she could do would lie t
along, he said. But Miss llabliington
was cast in the same mold ss that
queen who ended upon the guillotine
because she would not fly from France
without her necessaire. She urged the
essentiality of a trousseau. Ferrier
said things about clothes In genersl
that only the fact that he was ill and
not himself could ha\e excused—things
that no woman might hear unmoved.
A final quarrel threatened, but it end-
ed in a compromise.
Ferrier *u!d go to the Pacific coast,
as he had been bid, and, the trousseau
being completed. Miss Babhlngton
should take along her mother and it,
and marry liim there. It would be
somewhat unconventional, but Cali-
fornia itself was that, so no one would
have reason to be shocked. Moreover,
the prospect of separation from Fer-
rier for a year or so was a thing Miss
Ilaliibngton did nut like to contem-
plate. She cared for him a good deal
more than her insistence upon the
trousseau would lead one not versed in
the workings of the feminine mind to
So Ferrier went west alone, and, at
the Journey's end found thatCnlifornia
was not entirely the savage place b
had more than half expected it lobe.
He tol l Mi-- llabbington so—with re-
grettable lack of tact. He told her that
he wrote, sitting in the warm sunlight
amid roses and palms, looking over a
soft blue sea. It was the sort of a let-
ter one w rites during the first stage of
enthusiasm, before one begins to for-
get to write at all. Naturally enough.
Miss Uabbington. who read crouching
over a grate fire, hearing the wind
howling outs-lde and the sleet brsting
against the indow pane, thought tha
if he had not been so excessively cheer-
fut it would have been in somewhat
It was well enough toassure her that
she was the angel needed to make the
spot a paradise, but he should have
looked upon as hades that place where
she was not. It fell short of beine
paradise, of course, a- he was careful
to assure her; but nothing was want-
ing to make it Eden—not nen the Eve
(which was not her name, but as Fer-
rier never told that, himself. It will
have to do).
glinting brown hair. He looked at tha
lips. They were warmly red, and it la
with lips even as with wine, there is
daager in looking upon them when they
There was a cheerful human whistle,
the scrunch of clumsy feet upon 'the
gravel of the walk. The bell-boy from
the hotel—glaringly out of place la his
red aud brass-t rimmed uniform—came
Into sight. He was bringing a telegram
and shrillng: Til Leave My Happy
Home for You-ou-ou." He smiled ap-
preciatively. For Ferrier was reading
his tale of love, and Eve was poking a
praying beetle with the ferule of her
parasol, and it was not well chosen
from the point of view of likelihood.
The telegram was for Ferrier. The
boy delivered it, resumed his tune, and
went his way. Eve was watching Fer-
"Is it bad news?" she said. She moved
a little nearer again. Ferrier folded
tke telegram hastily and put it In bis
"No," he told her. "the news is dis-
tinctly good." His sceivt-drugged sense
of duty was coming to life ugain, and
he felt that be should feel It to be so.
There followed a pause. She was wait-
ing to hear the rest, and Ferrier was
wondering what would be the best
thing, in the long run, that he could do;
how he could come out of It all, not
with flying colors—he had no hope of
that—but with the smallest tatter of
shred of decency.
He turned upon her that unflinching
gaze attributed by the mornlist to the
conscience clear. "There will be a
friend of mine here this afternoon," he
said. He stopped.
"Yes," murmured Eve.
"I may as well fell you. I suppose,"
said Ferrier, "that she is the girl to
w hom I am engaged."
She rose slowly up from the sent
and stood looking at him without a
word. Her head was contemplatively
upon one side, and there was a smile
upon her lips, but back of her eye*
there was a hint of strain. It was a
long half minute before she spoke.
"I am not sure which I think is the
more to be congratulated, you—or the
girl," she said.
Ferrier sat where he was and
watched her going down the walk be-
tween the rows of La France roses in
full bloom. He WBs not under any
sprllor enchantment now, and he knew
that he had behaved himself surpris-
ingly like a cad.
But no normally constituted man
with whom a charming girl is in love
can continue for long in any such un-
pleasant frame of mind. It does not
argue that Ferrier was more light thnn
most, because, by the end of a fort-
night. he had very nearly forgotten
the entire affair. Eve had done her
best to that end by vanishing from the
hotel and from his field of vision with-
out word or sign; and aohad Miss Hab-
bington—by other means. Who would
look back up >n the garden from the
threshold of paradise.
The threshold of paradise. In this
case, was the railroad office, and Fer-
rier w as gel t ing the t ickets for his w ed-
ding trip. Miss llabbington wa- with
him—it was one of the advantages to
be reaped from western unconvention-
ally that she might do such things.
But she left Ferrier to the settlement
of dollars and bits and walked about
the office, observing the pictures that
hung against the walls. There were
the Yosemite and Shasta, the Grand
canyon and the Yellowstone. There
were views of an ostrich farm and of
several coast hotels—of the hotel
where she and Ferrier and her mother
were, more especially. She stopped
liefore thi*. In the center was the big
photograph of the hotel Itself, and in
the four corners, set in medallion-'wise.
were smaller views of the attractions
around the place. The carnation gar-
drn was one of these. Now if that-
particular photograph had been in one
of the upper corners of the frame all
would probably have gone well, and
I this story would never have been told.
But it was in the right-hand corner.
A LITTLE NONSENSE.
She came into the garden and found
Ferrier sitting there. It was a carna-
tion garden, just sheltered and inland
enough to get none of the freshening
breeze from I be sea. The air was warm
and languid and thick with sc<«it—the
scent of carnations that spread for
acres upon acres away; of the helio-
trope that hung a mass of purple redo-
lence above his head; of the honeysuck-
le that loaded the roof of the green-
bouse near by; of an orange grove Jn
blossom to windward somewhere.
I"here were humming-birds hanging at
ti,, flower-cup-, bluebird* and black- ,nd up,„, a level with Mi
birds drifting about. Ferrier watched Habbington's rye. She went quite
them with heavy eyes. 1 lie love-tale t.i(>„ anr] examined it.
he had brought with him lay neglected When Ferrier came up to her she wa
upon his knee. He was recollecting po-
etry. Hr murmured drowsily, half
aloud, of "beds of amaranth and moly."
warm air* lulling, blow ing slowly.
V For Mor« Than ■Quarter of aCeotary
> reputation of W. L. Douglas S3.00
I arfso shoes for style, eomfort and
Ehsa excelled all other makes sold at
prices. This excellent reputation hss
won by merit slone. W- L. Douglas
shoes hsv* to give better satisfaction than
shoes than any other two msnutactursrs.
W. L. Douf/m $4.00 ttUt f«9« *'"*
cannot to • «''•* «<
IM iBuk stwr*. in mil', fit M
and half-dropped eyelids still."
And this w a>. in the na t tire of things,
the time for Eve to appear. She floated
into his line of vision by way of the
gravel path. She w ore no garments of
I. aves, but a sky suggest ion of cloud-
white and faint, st blue. She wa* hat-
le-s. her parasol bung low over her
shoulder, and her brown hair gleamed
Mi the sun.
Ferrier watched her coming toward
him between two tow. of La France
rose-bushes in full bloom. He wa*
sure thst she would stop there
where she was "and -it l>e*ide him
upon the bench. Which was exactly
what she did; but. lest anyone
Should suppose that be was not a
thoroughly nice girl in evrry way. bp
It sab! it was not by any mean* the
flr.t time she and Ferrier had met.
They had spmt mornings together
upon the beach, and afternoons upon
the verandas of the hotel, an:! thi ir in-
timacy wa* ju-t degree short of
where Ferrier thought it necessary to
make her acquainted with any of his
purely personal affair*.
"Shall I tell you"- said Eve. and her
voice, like the Voices of the poem, w
thin aud far away "►hall I tell y
what you were thinking about? You
were thinking that all the tii* of the
past are a* frail as cobwebstrandi,are
nothing stronger now than a thread of
mist- like that up there." She raised
her eye s to one faint line of cloud that
lay upon the >ky.
"Yes." -aid Ferrier. drowsily, as one
who I* under a spell, "but how dotsil
happen that you know?"
For answer she turned h-r «y«s to
aim. After which that happened
which happened in Heatenocce; there
vtal silence for the space of half an
hour, or rather less, perhaps.
A blackbird, burnished and g'owing
till Its wings and breast flas.htjl.prism
hues again, lighted among the pink
branches of the oleander-tree, and
preened it * w ings and considered them.
A mocking-bird sang from far away in
the heart of the '.range grove. Then
Ferrier spoke at last. "Why should it
matttr to either of us." be said, "that
there has been a yesterday?"
Her band was lying upon the bench.
His own closed frntiy over it, and she
did not draw away. He drew hercloser
to him. so close that it lay, at Img h.
against his shoulder, the head with th<
examining it still. There was a smile
of satisfaction with life and things
upon hi* face. I'pon Mis* Habiting-
ton's there was nothing of the kind.
Unfortunately. Ferrier failed to no-
tice either that or the curiously shak-
ing quality of her voice as she asked
hitn if he had bought the tickets yet.
He tapped the pocket where they were.
"San Francisco and the Yosemite." he
"I'm sorry," said Miss Babbington,
"thst I shall not be going with you—
that you will have to take the trip
"Alone—" repeated Ferrier. He
started to laugh, but he saw that
whatever else it might be. the matter
s not a joke.
Unless—" went on M'** Babbing-
i, making a struggle to kerp calm
that turned her white—"unless you
n gel another girl to go with you- ■
some one as obliging, for instanc
that girl in the picture there."
pointed with a gloved finger, which
shook perceptibly, to the medallion in
th.- lower right-hand corner of th--
frame. Ferrier did not understand,
but he went a little nearer and bent
down to look.
The photograph was very small, but
it was also very clear. The carnations
in the foreground might have been
collated one by one. and. though it was
hardly more than an inch in size, there
could be no possible mistaking the fig-
ure of tbe mull upon a bench half hid-
den by the heliotrope vine, of the man
upon whose shoulders a girl b:iti lai'l
her uncovered bead, of the man who
was, plainly and beyond any hope of
denial, kissing that girl. By no stretch
of fancy could it be imagined as any
but Ferrier himself.
He waited a moment longer, study-
ing the picture closely, by wa> of gain-
ing time. Theji he nerved himself to
the ordeal and faced about. "Mighty
poor sort of joke on the part pf tbat
photographer," he began.
But the plate-glass doors of the rail-
road office had already swung shut be-
hind Mis Babbington. and he was
speaking into empty air.—San Fran-
cisco Argonaut. ,
Examining Physician (to applicant
for insurance)—H'ni! Young man,
there is something the matter with
Applicant Your daughtrr found
Hint out 4 long time ago, doctor.- < 4ii-
Tom—"And yon aay ahe Is a great
hellc?" Jack—"You bet. Why. she
actually has four silk pillows stuffed
with hair from four different football
Identical.—Mr. Pitt—"It is odd that
the lecturer'a motto and the highway-
man's motto are the same." Mr. l'enn
—"What is their motto?" Mr. Pitt—
"Stand and deliver." — Pittsburg
Nothing Serious. — Teas—"I met
Miss Le Fevre In Paris. She said she
knew you." Jess—"Oh, yes. I
learned French under her; did she tell
you?" Tesa—"No; she said you used
to take lessons from her."—Philadel-
"There they go," said tha fond
mamma, exultautly, a* her daughter
and the count strolled away down
the park. "Two souls with but
single thought." "Yes," said papa,
who wasn't so impressionable.
think you've just about hit their men-
tal caiiber."—Denver Times.
Mr. Horatio llorakle (who on the
previous evening has given a reading
of "Eugene Aram" at the church-
wardens' entertainment)—"And how
did vou like the entertainment at the
parish hull last night, Mary?" Mary
"Oh, lovely, sir! The dumb-bell
ringers was beautiful!"—Punch.
He Wauled to Know.—George—
"Papa, how deep is the wean?"
Papa—"Very deep. dear. They have
never lieen able to fnthom some parts
of it." tleorge (after a moment's
hesitation) "Papa. I would like to
have been there when they were dig-
ging it out."—Philadelphia Evening
Dumleigh—"There's nothing cranky
about Mr. Synnex; he's n mnn of
sense, he is!" Markham—"Flatter-
ing." Dumleigh—"Not a bit. Folks
have been saying that smoking ciga
rettes weakened the Intellect. 1 asked
Mr. Synnex. and he told me to keep
right on: it couldn't possibly have
any effect on me." — Boston Tran
DIET AND STRENGTH.
Wonderful Kndaraare anil < a selt>
far Ph .l«-el l.sbor of Itti e-
The stevedores nnd "longshoremen
who struck awhile ago and were sup-
planted by Japanese have raised an
interesting question of racial capac-
ity to do hard work. A> will lie seen
in our water-front columns, these
men claim that Japanese must fail
as stevedores because their food
does not give them staying power.
The oriental, they claim, relies on a
pall of rice and a chunk of fish and
rannot. therefore stand as much
work ns the white man, who eats
liecf and potatoes and other staples
of Caucasian diet, says the Honolulu
The argument Is not one that will
impress plantation managers who
daily, monthly and yearly see the
rice-fed Japanese coolie doing work
which the white tnau. in his selected
tasks, does not exceed In rough ag-
gregate of toil. Shall we say. does
not equal? No one needs to know-
orientals very long without get-
ting over the idea that a meat diet
ij essential to the conservation of
human strength in mnniial labor and
the repair of waste. Chinese and
Japanese coolies work harder
home than do American or European
Held laborers. Chinese and Japan-
«e soldiers endure the fatigue of
■arching and fighting lietter than do
merican or European troops, a fact
hich has lieen attested in two wars
In Japan two rice-fed coolies, draw
ing a 'rickshaw loaded with a 200-
|K>unil tourist, have been known to
trot ItO miles, only resting once on
the way. Tremendous burdens are
rried on the back* of Asiatics hour
lu anil hour out. Furthermore the
most enduring monumfnts of human
energy on earth, the Egyptian pyra-
mids anil obelisks, were built hy-
men who nte millet and rice. The
:imiles of tienghi* Khan were fed on
rice anil tea; the Moors made their
campaigns on dates. 1'eopl* whose
principal food conies f-om the sea
are among the hardiest on earth.
■aw ns LmI Ma chill.
T see they am predicting a cold wl
tar," said tha nso with tha summer suit,
"bat I'm not worrying sbout it. la fact,
"bat I'm not worry ma about it. la fact,
I'm hoping for an early wiater and aoaas-
thing below zero right alone. You sae, I
weat o er to Philadelphia last Juns sad
Kit a chill and was never so cold ia my
a. 1 walked into a sslona and asked for
a hot Scotch, but after looking at ma for a
minute tha bartender said:
" 'Hat Scotch be hanged! What you wan*
is fear fiaprs of regular old baramg lava,
with twa red peppers, a dash of horsarad-
ish and a spoonful of tobaww sauc.
"Ha prepared it, aad I drank it, and
da jroa know 1 have worn an alpsaa suit
aver since, and had to sleep with my feet
to a chunk of ice te even get up a decent
Mat That Kla4.
"These hirelinga af capital may inter-
rupt me," growled the shaggy haired ora-
tor, "but they can't make me atop talking!
If they had their way, my fellow citizens,
they would silence me with giant powder.
"Not at all, sir," replied one of the jeer-
ing miniona of lapital. "They would^use
insect powder on you!"—Detroit
Promotion tar Braeary.
Word reaches us of a small bsnd of sol-
diers who held at bay a Urge number of HI-
ipinos for over two hours until sftistance
srrived, thereby saving an important point
from capture. For their bravery t hey wereall
given promotion. To he brave it 1* nece« ary
to have atrong nerve* and a good digestion.
If your stomach is weak and you suffer from
indigestion, heartburn, belrhing, nervoue
neaa or insomnia, you ahould try lloatetter s
Stomach Bitters. It will cure you.
Of Twa Kvlle.
"All those stories the papers are printing
about yon are lies," said the politicians
friend. "Why don t you make them atop
" "I would," replied the politician, "but I'm
afraid they'd begin printing tha truth tLen-
Ton Can Oat Allen's Foot-Eaee FREE.
Write to-day to Allen 8. Olmsted, Le
Roy, N. Y., for a FREE aample of Allen's
Foot-Ease, a powder. It cures sweating,
damp, swollen, aching feet. Makes new or
tight shoea ea y. Always use it to Break in
New Slioea. At all druggists and shoe
< oald Not Ksra e.
Isaac* Myers says dot bankruptcy gon-
fronts him vunce more.
Cohen-It g-.nfmnts him? \y. it could
out keep oud of his vay!- Brooklyn Life.
To Cara a Cold In One Uar
Take Laxative Bromo Quinire Tablets. All
druggists refund money if It fails to cure. .250.
I'm sorry for snvbody's bad luck." "Of
course." "Yes, 1 slways think of those who
I..,— while he telli sbout it!
Good for Bad Teeth
Not Bad for Good TeetH
Sozodont Tooth Powder - «]«•
Large Liquid and Powder - 75c.
All itoita or by mail for tha price. Sample for tha poatage, yc*
will Jtave to listen
"Now, this is what 1 call good sin tai,"
said the graf'.er Krammarian as he took tha
— ' " " -J by the dive keeper.—In-
f.U bill jirofferej
Piso's Cure is Ihe best medicine we ever
niied for all affections of the throat and
lung!-. Wm. O. Kndsley, Yanburen, Ind,
Feb. 10, 1800.
Some men have reasona for doing thing —
snd some have excuses.—Chicago Daily
When s msn quits ahusing his rival, it is
s sign that he has his rival down.—Atchison
Lots of selfish people never have sny-
thing —Atchison tilolie.
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES cMormore
goods, per package, than any other.
One drawliark to stage realism is its un-
realness.—Chicago Daily News.
Rubbish in wealth iu tha wrong way.—
Elgah P. Brown.
THE GENERAL MARKETS.
Kansas City, Oct. 10.
CATTLK— Ueef steers ' 6 ^
Native stockers 3 <*> *' * JJ
Western steers 2 1" " 3?
HOC.8 * 5 *' ! S
BHKKP *■ "®
WHKAT-No. 2 hard « &
■rswlsi asi Dlstllllnc.
Cowboy—Yes, sir; lifs on a ranch's ro
cinch. There's trouble brewing all the
"coi. Moonshine— Weal, auh, it's purty
much the same in old Kentucky, only ours
is mostly distillin'."—Judge.
October at tha Psa-Amrrlean.
Less than 30 days remsin before the gstes
of the Pan-American Kxpusition are cloned
forever. During the criep, cool days of Oc-
tober Buffalo is at her beat, snd those who
havs delayed their viait until now will have
the moat delightful weather ol the year in
which to enjoy the wonders of the Rainbow
In planning your trip you will probably
want to go east of Buffalo, and it will be-
well to keep in mind how plesaantly this
may lie done over the picturesque Lack-
The same low rates sre in force over the
I^n-kawsnns Railroad as during midsum-
mer. At this sesson s daylight ride over
the Lackawanna (System is a journey long
lo be remembered. Through the Delaware
Water Uap snd over the Blue Ridge rsnges
the woods sre radiant in their autumnal
coloring while the agricultural region of
wentern New York is mellowed by the won-
derfully rich tones of the fsll harvest time.
Six solid vestibuled trsina are run daily
between New York end Buffalo, with daily
through service between New York and Chl-
rago and New York and St. Louia. Obeerva-
tion cara, dining care and Pullman sleeping
cara offer every comfort for the'trip. A
beautiful guide, profit elv illustrated, tell-
about the Exposition and ita features
be sent on receipt of two cents in post-
age stamps. Write for one to T. W. I.**,
General Pasnenger Agent, Lackawanna Rail-
road, New York.
4a laapeeealve fart.
In reepon e to a question by a Brook-
lyn school teacher a little girl naid Glad-
stone was the man who chewed each mouth-
fril of food 30 times. X. Y. World
A Beantlfal Steel Esgraslag far S
I'pon application at sny post office in the
I'nited Slates, a bceutitul steel engraving,
in miniature, of the New York Central t
"Empire Stale Kxpress," the most famoua
tram in the world, will be furnished for two
This engraving sffixed to s letter will in-
sure its transportation to sny point in the
I'nited Ststes, ('snails, Porto Rico, Alaska,
the Hawaiian Islands, Guam or the Philip-
The t.'hastisement. Kind l^idv "Why
sre you crying, little boy?" Little Boy—
"Cos maw jis made a esample out o" me fer
my litt'e brother's sake."—Ohio State Juur-
It i* better to give than to receive," said
the street car conductor, as he n/.ed up the
plugged nickel - Philadelphia Record.
' ■N THE WORLD
A3 A SOW COAT
IT HAS NO EQUAL
THINK IT OVER
If you've taken our ad-
rice, your house is painted
with Devoe ready paint. If
not, we'll have a few words
with you about it next spring.
The advice may seem better
then; the paint will be just as
good; couldn't be better; no-
body can make better.
Advice: When you paint,
use Devoe for results.
Get II of yost dealer. Book oa painting tree
If rou mention this paper
GOOD-PAINT DEVOE, CHICAGO.
No. 2 red..
OATS—No. 2 tnlaeil
RYK— No. S •'
FUOt'It Hard wh't patents. 3 ti 3 W
Soft wheat patents 2 *■> M 3 '*>
IH'TTER—Choice to fancy... «
POTATOES—Western ....... 90 ® 1 <10
CATTL.E— Native steers 4 00 © « 60
LOST ART REDISCOVERED.
ompoanri for Hnu.e-Ualldlnil Ma-
terial That Ha. Takea l-'ltteea
t vara lo IVeleet.
ICR—Winter patents .
WHEAT-No. 2 red
DRY HALT MEATS
CATTKE—Steers _ , „
HOGS-Mixed and butchers. * 10 ft 6 60
nd lndtun steers 2 5 ft 3 90
. 6 Oil ft 6 211
. 3 00 3 46
. 3 10 Q 3 66
tart, ft 72V,
. II « II
. h tat jft 9 00
•J tiiiHft 9 S7M
. 3 80 ti 6 60
A St. Louis man is said to have dis-
covered one of the lost arts.
Following the iiles of Kdison's con-
crete "poured liouM-a." Prof. Brown
hail invented a combination of saiul.
cement and sulphur which he claims
possesses qualities far xuperior to KJ1-
s.hi'* concrete oud which can be pro-
duct d at less cost than that material.
Prof. Brown claims for bis new dis-
covery that it is acid proof, a min-cim-
diiemr of heat slid cold, and that it
is indestructible. Iieing impervious to
all attacks of tire, temperature, cli-
mate variation*, time aud decay, says
the New York llerald.
The compound can Im- mixed and
molded upon the spot where it is
ied, and when dried it becomes as
hard as granite and will take a high
The inventor spent 15 jisrs in |>er-
fecting the process by which th
compound is made, ren iting his first
Idea while experimenting with n uta
teria! for campaign medallions ill l*H4
It was only iast spring thst lie lirougb-
hl invention to Ihe ilcsirnl degree0/
perfection and took out hi- patents 011
the snhstsnee nnd Ihe process.
Be sides being valuable for hoin-c con
struct ion. the new man rial i- available
for u-e in th' construction of sewer
pipe*, electric wire conduits sod wati r
mains, lit art and decorative work i!
is also expected to be of use.
Scientific men who have examined
Ihe new material say that It resembles
tbat discovered in some ancient ruins
ie old world (hat are more than a
In these ruins have been found large
ornamental blocks that could only have
bten molded on the place where the
building was reared, some of them be-
ing so large thst they could not have
bf en admitted through tliei ti train-
Prof. Ilrow n owns a piece of material
which he sajri. is known to h v
taken out of a building i-ricte-
years ago. and hr declires it to be tbv
same a* this new compound.
KI-OCH- Winter patents ....
WHEAT No. 2 red
WHEAT N". 2 red
2 75 ft 3 70
3 50 « 3 00
i Vo To
3 SO 3 5 70
S 25 ft fi ISO
2 J5 to 3 60
"Wearer, My Ond. To Thea."
"Lewi, Kindly Light,'' fcie.
ALL THE WORM. *U 7HI MUSIC.
Writa for these. Wo cost to yoo.
McKiiiei Mgjt oi.,'sV'w\,^r ^
Little Liver Pills.
Must Bear Signature of
120 STORIES FOR lit
That Is whst yon iei In one
year In the monthly magailae
10 STORY BOOK
The Best Fiction Msgsfinc ever published.
Ten complete stories by the most famous
authors in the world in etch issue.
■ehertBarr. faaeral Chartaa Waf
Are unonf the contributor* to the October
Issue. 8ona 10 eenis, etaBps. for • copf or
II forajre*r Best false In 10 cent tag ails—
10 STORY BOOK,
l 147 Dearbera Street, Ctlcato. IU. ^
roa MA BACHE,
FOR TORPIB LIVER.
FOB SALLOW SKIN.
Hart St MATW|. _
the r.:an who
/'/ epertailjr wot"i foods, double
> throurbout. doufre and triple
sre loft six] smooth. Win
n'-teruck, f ioll crt
Hlckj. Catalogue frrf.
W. Sewi.r ti Son. tele Ms
Eut Lee.kfMee, Mess.
HEAiiriu or Tint) i'ai'kb
DBHIHI.SU TO BUT ANYTIIIRU
AUVBHTIHKI) IN ITS COLUMNS
SHOULD INSIST UPON ItAVINU .
WHAT TUBV ASK I'OB. RBFUSINU
ALL SUBSTITUTES OK IMITATIONS.
CUSS SICK MIAOACMS.
ptenarh. bleated Wrla. real Meat ti. heail-
dlaeaeea tecrther. It h *_e*arterf r
■rata amt |nn> years af that «
SOLD IN BULK
e sf the rtelsa, s«4
•re perfWetlv well, teed fev our 100 |«feb«efc. W1
E WON Bft. tfcsse took* conubls *sl«atis_iaferi
etifvs'rfsi jr—-* ^
*siuaSis ieferswoeeeoeeereiai ur irtauntnt.
TBOtlTOJk St MlftOi. iooc osssl.1
OLD SORE8 CURBP
Sites'* Uleerlss lalea ceres Ckraett Ctw««. S«*
%er*r U«e l ifers, tlHini ll*m, lliillmt I'toHt, 1
i www s~nta* Milk U|. ImS Ui fitoei
bert by Tssl-ff
Far it Boob # se.
Wair MoftK ftai tsar*
. fe.: to
A. W. K—D 1886,,
*«*wniTi*u im isftiriitsa ri.ual
euu ike* in as Ihe AIwUhmI le «•*
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The Chelsea Reporter. (Chelsea, Indian Terr.), Vol. 7, No. 23, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 12, 1901, newspaper, October 12, 1901; Chelsea, Indian Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc181007/m1/4/: accessed November 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.