The Orlando Herald. (Orlando, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 9, No. 52, Ed. 1 Friday, June 1, 1900 Page: 2 of 4
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WOOSLKV BROS., FoblUh.r.
ORLANDO, • * OKLAHOMA.
OKLAHOMA \NI» INDIAN TKKKITOKY
»f I'onea ( .ty
Delegate Flynn declines the
fered gift of a home.
Tall wheat stories are on tap. Five
feet is the tallest yet reported.
Agent Pollock, of the Osage*, is to
make his hoine in Arkansas City.
The Rock Island proposes to run an
excursion train to Cashion June 12.
The Red Rock Coal and Mining cora-
pany of Billings has been chartered.
The Maccabees are increasing the
number of their tents in Oklahoma.
There will be taxes on land soon as
the free homes bill will hasten proving
There is a movement to form an as-
sociation of fruit growers and melon
The Logan county normal institute
commences a four week's session on
A rock pile has been furnished in
Ponca City for the benefit of the health
The Congregational church property
at Newkirk has been sold to the Chris-
It is said that a Kansas City paper
company will put a branch house in j
Pomp James, a famous cow-boy. well i
known in Oklahoma, died at his Texas i
home last week.
Notices of final proof are required to ■
bear the full first names of settlers and
of their witnesses.
All Sunday schools, regardless of
denomination, held a three days ses- >
sion at K1 Kcno.
There seems to be an almost univer-
sal wish for statehood among the citi-
zens of Oklahoma.
A mounted mail carrier is to be added
to the force at Outline to serve the
May wood addition.
Woodward county has 42 school
buildings which have been erected in
the last three years.
Cashion has fine natural drainage
with an abundance of pure soft water
at a depth of 35 feet.
Hon. Sidney Clarke believes that
there will be 50,000 visitors at the
Rough Riders' reunion.
Cordell and Cloud Chief are likely to
have a county seat location contest be-
fore the voters of Washita county.
Judge Me A tec, it is said, will hold a
special session to hear the contest in
(irant county for the county seat.
Report from Oarfield county says
that wheat is attacked by an insect the
size of a cabbage louse, which works
on the head.
For a month before the passage of
the Free Homes bill the land offices
were idle; after its past-age there was a
rush which is likely to continue.
Mrs. Selwyn Douglass and Mrs.
Henry Overholser of Oklahoma City,
arc attending a meeting of the Nation-
al Federation of Women's clubs at Mil- j
The Santa Fe has made a one fare
rate to the Hough Riders' reunion from
all points between Chicago on the
north, Galveston on the south and all
points in New Mexico.
One grower in Oklahoma had 1 500 •
bushels of May cherries. The straw-
berry crop of the territory is estimated
at 25,000 bushels, the cherry crop at
20,000 bushels and the peach crop will
reach half a million bushels.
Oeo. Swope, of Kay county, became
crazy on account of the loss of his team
Mexican authorities refuse to deliver
Waleher. who killed Colonel Stone,
without payment to them of rewards
offered for his conviction.
The Guthrie-Kingfisher extension of
the Rock Island is approaching com-
C. O. Thompson got possession of a
registered letter and appropriated its
contents, for which he goes to the pen-
itentiary for two years.
Granite is the name of a new Rock
Island town located in the Headquar-
ters mountains in western Oklahoma.
It is said that the line from Geary to
Kiowa, to be built by a separate com-
pany, will finally belong to the Choc-
The Rock Island has just finished
building large stockyards at Mountain
View; also holding pens covering sev-
Pottawatomie county farmers have
organized vigilance committees to at-
tend to stock thieves.
J. \V. MeNeal, of Guthrie, wired to
Topeka to put 000 bushels of corn on
the Kansas India relief train as Guth-
About $C0,000 of insurance is affected
in Guthrie by the directions of insur-
ance companies to take out of stores
gasolene and gas lamps.
The Oklahoma Historical society will
hold its regular annual meeting at
Norman, June 7.
The Oklahoma federal jail at Guthrie
is claimed to be the cleanest kept Jail
in the United States.
The Rock I
each pay 1500 a year.
Geo. W. Roarke, Santa Fe agent at
Purcell, visited his Wichita friends
Oakland has been granted y the
federal court the right to incorporate
aud elect officers.
The Grey stone Democratic club of
Checotah, selected Thomas Macrum for
There is no law existing which re-
quires the holding of a coroner's in
quest in Indian Territory.
Governor Green McCurtain will not
make the race for chief of the Choctaws
on account of poor health.
The Indian appropriation bill limits
clerks of courts in Indian Territory to
«l,ooo of the fees they collect.
D. It. Hunt struck Aden Gibson on
the head with a shot gun, at Mangum
Gibson died; Ilutson was locked up.
W. J. Roune, ex-agent of the Seneeas
and Miss Rerryliill, a teacher in the
Tulsa schools, were married May 27.
A. I>. Campbell, a wealthy farmer,
claims to be inspired to write a new
bible. He has been declared insane.
Ardmore is preparing to banquet
visiting newspaper reporters who at-
tend the Democratic convention there
on June 11.
Mr. and Mrs. S P. A in ker and two
children, of Colgate. I. T., visited Mr.
and Mrs. D. J. Gv< i-uwald in Topelu
Newton Rridgeman. of Wichita, who
was commissary at Camp Alger» is now
a member of the alloting board at
Davis, I. T.
The Indian Territory Pharmaceutical
society held a three days session at
Muskogee last week. About .i00 drug
gists were in attendance.
President Anient predicts a marked
increase in the attendance at the North-
western Normal as a result of the pas-
sage of the free homes bill.
It is thought that Jamaica ginger
killed three men in the Chickasaw
country. Much of that stuff is used
as a substitute for whisky.
TALM AGE'S SERMON.
REWARDS OF ENDEAVOR SUN-
in the I • Iloun-i; T«-*t—"I Have
tulshed th« Work W hich Ihou huukl
v to Do" John XVII, 4—The Fruits
f Well Won Victory.
[Copyright, 1900, by Louis Klopsch.]
There is a profound satisfaction in
the completion of anything we have
undertaken. We lift the capstone with
exultation, while, on the other hand,
there is nothing more disappointing
than after having toiled in a certain
direction to find that our time is wast-
ed aud our investment profitless.
Christ came to throw up a highway on
which the whole world might, if it
chose, mount into heaven. He did It.
The foul mouthed crew who attempted
to tread on him could not extinguish
the sublime satisfaction which he ex-
pressed when he said, "I have finished
the work which thou gavest me to
Alexander the Great was wounded,
and the doctors could not medicate his
wounds,and he seemed to he dying,and
in his dream the sick man saw a plant
with a peculiar flower, and he dream-
id that that plant was put upon his
wound and that immediately it was
cured. And Alexander, waking from
his dream, told this to the physician,
and iho physician wandered out until
he found just the kind of plant which
the sick man had described, brought
it to him, and the wound was healed.
Well, the human race had been hurt
with the ghastliest of all wounds—
that of sin. It was the business of
Christ to bring a balm for that wound
—the balm of divine restoration. In
carrying this business to a success-
ful issue the difficulties were stupen-
The Spiritual rpbtilldlnff.
In many of our plans we have our
friends to help us; some to draw a
sketch of the plan, others to help us
in the execution. But Christ fought
every inch of his way against bitter
hostility and amid circumstances all
calculated to depress and defeat.
In his father's shop no more inter-
course was necessary than is ordinar-
ily neressary in bargaining with men
that have work to do; yet Christ, with
hands hard from use of tools of trade,
was callcd forth to become a public
There is a Roston man hunting a ' speaker, to preach in the face of mobs,
place in Oklahoma to plant a 830,000 j while some wept and some shook their
factory. The kind of a factory he ! fists and some gnashed upon him with
would institute is
their teeth and many wanted him out
of the way. To address orderly and
Chief Engineer Dunn, of the Santa j r€Spectful assemblages is not so easy
Fe went to the territories, so it is said, as it may Beem, but it requires more
to personally direct the extension of , energy and more force and more con-
rn Oklahoma road to Ltartle
Mrs. Capron, widow of Captain Cap-
ron of the Rough Riders, who was
killed at San Juan, will go to the Phil-
ippines and devote herself to Red Cross
Many homesteaders who had the
cash saved up to prove up on their land
are now looking for profitable invest
L. 11. Hunter, sachem of the Wagon-
er, I. T.. tribe of Red Men took an in-
vitation to the Red Men of Kansas City
to attend the big powwow at Wagoner
Oklahoma strawberries are now
being marketed. Numerous pickers
find employment. There are quite a
number of extensive strawberry plan-
tations in the territory.
centration to address an exasperated
mob. The villagers of Nazareth heard
the pounding of his hammer, hut all
the wide reaches of eternity were to
hear the stroke of bis spiritual up-
So also the habits of dress and diet
were against him. The mighty men of
Christ's time did not appear in apparel
without trinkets and adornments.
None of the Caesars would have ap-
of the free liomef I peared in citizen's apparel. Yet here
was a man, here was a professed king,
who always wore the same coat. In-
deed, it was far from shabby, for after
he had worn it a long while the gam-
blers thought it worth raffling about,
but still it was far from being an
imperial robe. It was a coat that any
ordinary man might have worn on an
Neither was there any pretension in
his diet. No cupbearer with golden
chalice brought him wine to drink
On the seashore he ate fish, first hav-
ing broiled it himself. No one fetched
him water to drink; but, bending over
the well in Samaria, he begged a
drink. He sat at only one banquet,
and that not at all sumptuous, for to
relieve the awkwardness of the host
one of the guests had to prepare wine
for the company.
The Jefferson Telephone Company
seeks authority to build telephone lines
through the Cherokee, Creek, Choctaw
Seminole anil Chickasaw nations in the
Indian territory. The Indians arc to
be paid Sr> for each ten miles of line
constructed and maintained.
The Standard oil company decides to
remove its headquarters from Uenison,
Texas, to Oklahoma City, where will
be the distributing point for Texas,
Arkansas, the two territories and parti
of Kansas and Missouri.
Miss Lenora l'ortcr, aped 12 years,
and tailed "The Little Indian Prin-
cess," i. said to be heiress to about $1,-
000,000. She is the most beautiful
Indian child in the territory, so say
the photograhers and is already quite
accomplished. She is a half-blood
Legal proceedings are commenced in
Indian Territory to restrain towns
from levying aud collecting taxes from
railroads. The question will probably
■ lie settled in a case concerning the
I town of Comanche.
J Afton claims to ship 1. '00 ears of hay
horses and mules were shipped from
Afton. During the last half of '99
there were shipped L'OO cars of wheat,
100 cars of corn, 1" ', ears of hogs and
cattle. 75 cars of oats five cars of flax
and ten cars of junk.
Milton Itarash, a Perry young man,
took first prize at Columbia. Mo . which
entitles him to a two years' course of
study free at Missouri university.
The convention of the I'nion party
of the Choctaw nation adopted a plat-
form which favors the selling outright
of all grazing and mineral lands now
operated or leased, the opening up of
their country to the development of
cattle and timber industries and a
speedy settlement of all Indian affairs.
I>r. B. N Wright, of Atoka, was nom<
inated for principal chief.
Man Without Ik Diploma.
All this was against Christ. So the
fact that he was not regularly gradu-
ated was against him. If a man come
with the diplomas of colleges and
schools aud theological seminaries,
and he has been through foreign trav-
el, the world is disposed to listen. But
here was a man who had graduated
at no college, had not in any acad-
emy by ordinary means learned the
alphabet of the language be spoke,and
yet he proposed to talk, to instruct In
subjects which had confounded the
mightiest intellects. John says: "The
Jews marveled, saying. How hath this
man letters, having never learned?"
We, in our day, have found out that
a man without a diploma may know
as much as a roan with one and that
a coliege can not transform a slug-
gard into a philosopher or a theolog-
Last year |£ll,O00 worth of | leal t-eininaiy teAch a fool to preach
' An empty bead after the laying on of
hands of the presbj'tery is empty still.
But it shocked all existing prejudices
in those olden times for a man with
no scholastic pretensions and no grad-
uation from a learned Inrtitution to set
himself up for a teacher. It was
So also the brevity of his life was
against him. He had not come to what
we call mid-life But very few men do
anything before 33 years of age, and
yet tl.at was the point at which
Christ's life terminated. The first 15
years you take in nursery and school.
Then It will take you bIx years to get
into your occupation or profession
That will bring you to 21 years. Then
it will take you ten years at least to
get established in your life work, cor-
recting the mistakes you have made
If any man at 33 years of age gets
fully established in his life work he
I* the exception. Yet that is the
point at which Christ's life termin-
Are the Foor.—
Popular opinion declared In those
days, "Blessed is the merchant who
has a castle down on the banks of
Lake Tiberias." This young man
said, "Blessed are the poor." Popular
opinion said in those days, "Blessed
are those who live amid statuary and
fountains and gardens and congratu-
lations and all kinds of festivity."
This young man responded, "Blessed
are they that mourn." Public opinion
in those days said, "Blessed Is the Ro-
man eagle, the flap of whose wing
startles nations and the plunge of
whose iron beak inflicts cruelty upon
its enemies." This young man re-
sponded, "Blessed are the merciful."
Popular opinion said, "An eye for an
eye, a tooth for a tooth." In other
words, if a man knocks your eye out
knock his out. If a man breaks your
tooth break his. Retort for retort, sar-
casm for sarcasm, irony for irony, per-
secution for persecution, wound for
wound. Christ said, "Pray for them
that despitefully use you." They look-
ed at his eye. It was like any other
man's eye, except perhaps more
speaking. They felt his hand, made
of bone and muscle and nerves and
flesh, Just like any other hand. Yet
what bold treatment of subjects,what
supernatural demands, what strange
doctrine! They felt the solid earth
under them, and yet Christ said, "I
bear up the pillars of this world." They
looked at the moon. He said, "I will
turn It into blood." They looked at
the sea. lie said, "I will hush It."
They looked at the stars. He said, "I
will shake them down like untimely
figs." Did ever one so young say
things so bold? It was all against
After the battle of Antletam, when
a general rode along the lines, al-
though the soldiers were lying down
exhausted, they rose with great en-
thusiasm and huzzaed. As Napoleon
returned from his captivity his first
step on the wharf shook all the king-
doms, and 250,000 men flocked to his
standard. It took 3,000 troops to
watch him in his exile. So there have
been men of wonderful magnetism of
person. But hear me while I tell you
of a poor young man who came up
from Nazareth to produce a thrill
which has never been excited by any
other. Napoleon had around him the
memories of Marengo and Austerlitz
and Jena, but here was a man who had
fought no battles, who wore no epaul-
ets, who brandished no sword. He had
probably never seen a prince or shak-
en hands with a nobleman. The only
extraordinary person we know of as
being in his company was bis own
mother, and she was so poor that in
the most delicate and solemn hour
that comes to a woman's soul she was
obliged to lie down among drivers
grooming the beasts of burden.
Tim Question of Lineage.
I imagine Christ one day standing in
the streets of Jerusalem. A man de-
scended from high lineage is standinj
beside him, and says: "My father was
a merchant prince. He had a castle on
the beach in Galilee. Who was your
father?" Christ answers, "Joseph, the
carpenter." A man from Athens is
standing there unrolling his parch
ment of graduation and says to Christ,
"Where did you go to school?" Christ
answers, "I never graduated." Aha
the idea of such an unheralded young
man attempting to command the at-
tention of the world! As well some
little fishing village on Long Island
shore attempt to arraign New York
Yet no Booner does he set foot in the
towns or cities of Judaea than every
thing is in commotion. The people go
out on a picnic, taking only food
enough for a day, yet are so fascinat-
ed with Christ that at the risk of
starving they follow him out into the
wilderness. A nobleman falls down
flat before him and says, "My daughter
is dead." A beggar tries to rub the
dimness from his eyes and says,
"Lord, that my eyes may be opened."
"A poor, sick, panting woman presses
through the crowd and says, "I must
touch the hem of his garment." Chil-
dren who love their mother better
than any one else struggle to get into
his arms, and to kiss his cheek, and
to run their fingers through his hair,
and for all time putting Jesus so in
love with the little ones that there is
hardly a nursery in Christendom from
which he does not take one, saying,
"1 must have them. 1 will fill heaven
with these, for every cedar that I plant
in heaven I will have 50 white lilies
In the hour when I was a poor man
in Judaea they were not ashamed cf
me. and now that I have come to a
throne I do not despise them. Hold
it not back, 0 weeping mother! Lay
It on my warm heart. Of such is the
kingdom of heaven."
Victory Over Nature.
See him victorious over the forces of
nature. The sea is a crystal sepulcher
It swallowed the Central American
the President and the Spanish armada
as easily as any fly that ever floated
on it. The inland lakes are fully as
terrible in tbeir wrath. Some of us
who have sailed on it know that Lake
Galilee, when aroused in a storm, is
overwhelming, and yet that
crouched in his presence, and licked
his feet. He knew all the waves and
the wind. When he beckoned they
came. When he frowned, they lied
The beel of his foot made no indenta
tion on the solidified water. Medical
science has wrought great changes in
iheumatic limbs and diseased blood
but when the muscles are entirely
withered no human power can restore
theiu, and when a limb is once dead it
is dead But here is a paralytic—his
hand lifeless. Christ says to him
"Stretch forth thy hand," and he
stretches it forth.
In the eye infirmary how many ais
eates of that delicat# orfao havo been
ured? But Jesus says to one blind.
Be open!" and the light of heaven
ushes through gates that have never
before been opened. The frost or au
ax may kill a tree, but Jesus smites
one dead with a word. Chemistry
may do many wonderful things, but
what chemist at a wedding when the
wine gave out could change a pail of
waterinto acaskof wine? WThathuman
voice could command a school of fish?
Yet here is a voice that marshals the
scaly tribes, until in a place where
they had let down the net and pulled
it up with no fish in it they let it down
again, and the disciples lay hold and
began to pull, when by reason of the
multitude of fish the net broke. Na-
ture is his servant. The flowers—he
twisted them into his sermons; the
winds—they were his lullaby when he
slept In the boat; the rain—It hung
glitteringly on the thick foliage of the
parables; the star of Bethlehem—it
sang a Christmas carol over his birth;
the rocks—they beat a dirge at his
death. Behold his victory over the
grave! The hinges of the family vault
become very rusty because they are
never opened except to take another in.
There is a knob on the outside of the
door of the sepulcher, but none on the
inside. Here conies the conqueror of
death. He enters that realm and says,
'Daughter of Jairus, 6it up!" and she
sits up. To Lazarus, "Come forth!"
and he came forth. To the widow's
son he said, "Get up from that bier!"
and he goes home with his mother.
Then Jesus snatchel up the keys of
death and hung them to his girdle
and cried until all the graveyards of
the earth heard him, "0 Death, X
will be thy plague! 0 Grave, I will be
The Supernatural Nature.
No man could go through all the ob-
stacles I have described, you say,
without having a nature super-
natural. In that arm, amid its mus-
cles and nerves and bones, were In-
tertwisted the energies of omnipo-
tence. In the syllables of that voice
there was the emphasis of the eternal
God. That foot that walked the deck
of the ship in Gennesaret shall
stamp kingdoms of darkness iuto de-
molition. This poverty struck Christ
owned Augustus, owned the sanhe-
drin, owned Tiberias, owned all the
castles on its beach and all the skies
that looked down into its water, own-
ed ail the earth and all the heavens.
To him of the plain coat belonged the
robes of celestial royalty. He who
walked the road to Etnmaus the light
nings were the fire shod steeds of his
chariot. Yet there are those who look
on and see Christ turn water into
wine, and they say, "It was sleight of
hand!" And they see Christ raise the
dead to life, and they say, "Easily ex
plained; not really dead; playing
dead." And they see Christ giving
sight to the blind man, and they say,
"Clairvoyant doctor." Oh what shall
they do on the day when Christ rises
up in judgment and the hills shall
rock and the trumpets shall call, peal
Christ a Sympathizer.
TJy subject also reassures us of the
fact that in all our struggles we have
a sympathizer. You cannot tell Christ
anything new about hardship. 1 do not
think that wide ages of eternity will
take the scars from his punctured side
and his lacerated temples and his sore
hands. You will never have a bur-
den weighing so many pounds as that
burden Christ carried up the bloody
hill. You will never have any suffer-
ing worse than he endured, when with
tongue hot and cracked and inflamed
and swollen, he moaned, "I thirst."
You will never be surrounded by
worse hostility than that which stood
around Christ's feet, foaming, revil
ing, livid with rage, howling down his
prayers, and snuffing up the smell of
blood. O ye faint hearted, 0 ye
troubled, 0 ye persecuted one. here !s
a heart that can sympathize with you!
Kauai' Fiftieth Anutteraary.
Kansas is to have an exposition in
1904, In celebration of the 50th anni-
versary of its organization as a ter-
ritory. The initiatory steps have al-
ready been taken. The Topeka Com-
mercial Club has presented the matter
to the executive council of the state,
and the latter will issue a call for the
organization of a committee to pro-
mote the enterprise. The committee
will be composed of one member from
each county in the state. The plan la
to hold the exposition in Topeka.
Noted I'aurcr'a larder.
Isaac Gordon, the notorious money-
lender, who had, probably, more
aliases than any man in England, died
in Birmingham recently. His real
name was Benjamin Edwards. He has
figured prominently in connection
with numerous actions both in the Su-
perior courts of England and in the
high courts of Scotland and Ireland.
It Is stated that he cannot have left
less than a million of money. Gordon,
who was only 35 years of age, was a
Russian Jew, and came to England
friendless, and almost penniless, sev-
enteen years ago. -—
Wonderful Mau of tlie Soft.
Admiral Sir Henry Keppel is a won-
derful old man of the sea. On the
verge of ninety-two, he has left his
comfortable chambers In the Albany
and undertaken a long voyage to Brit-
ish North Borneo. The British North
Borneo Herald, describing his arrival
at Labuan, calls him "a miracle of hu-
man vitality." He is no stranger to
that remote corner of the empire.
Fifty years ago he was chasing pirates
In Bornean waters and storming their
strongholds. He has ever since re-
tained an active interest in the British
possessions of the far east, and has de-
voted a good deal of time to his duties
as a director of the British North Bor-
neo company. His "Expedition to Bor-
neo, with Rajah Brooke's Journal,"
wa3 published in 1847. t
Ahead of America.
I know it would be wrong to explain
our being three years ahead of a New
England boy merely from the scholar-
ly preparation of our teachers, says
Professor Hugo Munsterberg. A sec-
ond factor, which is hardly less im-
portant, stands clear before my mind,
too; the help which our school found
In our homes. I do not mean that we
were helped in our work, but the
teachers were silently helped by the
spirit which prevailed in our homes
with regard to the school work. The
school had the right of way, our par-
ents reinforced our belief in the work
and our respect for the teachers;
reprimand in the school was
shadow on our home life; a word of
praise in the school was a ray of sun-
shine for the household. The excel-
lent school books, the wise plans for
the upbuilding of the ten years'
course, the hygienic care, the external
stimulations, have all, of course, help
ed toward the results; and yet 1 am
convinced that their effect was en
tirely secondary compared with those
two features, the scholarly enthusiasm
of our teachers, and the respect for
the school on the part of our parents.
Help Wanted to Cue the Seiils.
A member of congress from an agri-
cultural district in the west read a let-
ter recently received from one of his
people. It read thus: "To the Very
Honorable Mr. Blank: Kind sir and
esteemed friend—I have the seeds.
They came this morning and suit very
well, specially the cabbage seed which
grows well in this soil, pleas send me
2 loads of fertiliser and a new liarrer
(mine is broke so it ain't no good)
and if you could send me a man for
a couple of days I would be obliged.
With this help I know the garden stuff
will turn out al rite and I will send
some to you and the president. Your
grateful well wisher and Supporter."—
New York Tribune.
Bank of Qu. Miles
The regular army has never been ss
large as it is at present, yet it has beea
commanded by a lieutenant general si*
times during its history. In making
the argument that nations having ar-
mies make the commanding officer one
grade higher than that of the highest
officer below him In service, Germany
Is pointed out with sixty-three field
marshals general—a rank unknown
hare—while of officers of that rank
England has seventy-one; Russia, 100;
Italy, five; Denmark, ohe; Japan, four;
Sweden, one, and Brazil, four, the
grade being equal to that of general
In the army of the United States. Of
lieutenant generals every European
nation with an army has a plentiful
supply, Spain has fifteen, and she
has also 218 major generals. The use
of Spain as an illustration is not urged
with point, for a supply of major gen-
erals do6s not appear to have helped
her much In war.—New York Times.
Sleep ('ffingm the Verdict.
A jury recently agreed upon a ver-
dict, sealed it and went home. After
Bleeping over it, they disagreed. This
shows tlie power of sleep to strengthen
the mind. Those who are troubled
with insomnia or stomach disorders
should try Hostetter's Stomach Hitters.
It puts the stomach in good coudition
anu induces sound sleep.
In the game of matrimony every
man should take the hand of a good
Is a serious complaint. It's a warning that
ihould be heeded. It is different from an
honest tired fpellng. It is a sure sign ol
poor blood. You can cure It by making
your blood rich and pure with Hood's Sar-
saparilla. That Is what other people do-
thousands of them. Take a few bottles of
this good medicine now and you will not
only get rid of that weak, languid, ex-
hausted feeling, [but It will make you feel
well all through the summer.
Tired Feeling -"I bad that tired feel-
ing and did not have life or ambition to
accomplish my usual amount of household
work. Hood's Sarsaparilla gave rne relief
and also cured a scrofula tendency." Mas.
R. Merritt, Dowagiac, Mich.
Is the Best Medicine Money Can Buy.
Little Liver Pills.
Must Bear Signature of
5ee Pac-Slmile Wrapper Below.
Terr aud as euf
FOR TORPID LIVER.
FOR SALLOW SKIN.
FOR THE COMPLEXION
tt certs I
■ IMII II ■■mimi 11
CURE SICK HEADACHE.
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Woosley, Carl B. The Orlando Herald. (Orlando, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 9, No. 52, Ed. 1 Friday, June 1, 1900, newspaper, June 1, 1900; Orlando, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc403799/m1/2/: accessed March 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.