The Orlando Herald. (Orlando, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 10, No. 3, Ed. 1 Friday, June 22, 1900 Page: 2 of 4
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WOOSLEV BROS., PoblUbM.
OKLAHOMA IMO INDIAN TfcKHITOll*
Much Oklahoma cora is "laid by."
Mormon tniss'.csar'.es labor '.a a teat
In Kay county.
W. H. Coyle will build a grain ele-
vator at Ripley.
The United Brethren are bulli'.ng a
church In Glencoe.
A fair association has been organized
In Grant county.
The "Texas Association of Okla-
homa" has been organized.
The new opera house at Kingfisher
has a seating capacity of 600.
Troops are belnp removed from Fort
Riley to Forts Reno and Sill.
The medicine dar.ce at the 6ac aud
Fox agency lasted three daye.
Thousands of binders and headers
are now harvesting the wheat orop.
v Logan county claims to have market-
ed the first car of wheat at Kansas City.
Lincoln county commissioners are to
let a contract for a new jail on June 24.
The "Orient" railroad builders are
hiring all the men and teams that can
The territorial office? in Guthrie are
infested with scorpions.
The Creeks and Choctaw® are to p!ay
ball at the rough riders' reunion.
Corn in the Chickasaw nation is high-
er t^aa a horse's head an ! is now tas-
Adam Regnier has been arrested at
Danville, 111., for murder committed
at Colgate, I. T.
Indian Agent Stouch of the Darling-
ton agency, has sent In his report to
the Interior department.
Indian Territory grain dea!ers met
with those of Oklahoma at El Reno,
and were well entertained.
The Oklahoma and Indian Territory
millers have organized and will pledge
faith with the Kansas millers.
It is believed that 1,000 Knights of
Kharassan will be in Oklahoma City
during the rough riders' reunion.
The Indian Territory delegation to
the Kansas City national convention
sent an advance party to secure quar-
Lieutenant R. C. Day has tent 810
from the Philippines to the Rough
Riders reunion. lie was with the boys
Judge Townsend holds that the
Chickasaw authorities have no right to
collect 1 per cent tax from non-citizen
The Rock Island is putting up a
stand pipe at Chickasha sixty feet high,
kbe secured. .
j * twenty feet in diameter with twenty-
Governor Barnes umpired a baseball J
pame between newspaper men and in
A Noble county pastor has a suit for
his salary which has reached the tenth
trial in the courts.
Day county assessors figure out an
Increase In taxable property of 31,000,-
000 over last year.
eight foot base.
It is expected that the appointment
of the postmaster at Ardmore will not
be made until the national committee-
man of Indian Territory arrives in
Washington. So says the Dallas News.
The Tuskahoma party, in convention
nominated O. \V. Dukes, of Talihani,
for principal chief of the Choctaw na-
A company of Newkirk citizens has ^ Jn oppoftition to Dr> E N> Wright,
been chartered for the Oklahoma Pres- ! ^ nomine of the Unioi
ANXIETY AND WORRIMENT LAST
The Conduct of the
1'ower of Teinptatlon-
Cruss of l'erirrutloa
*f Imitation —
lit urt'n of the
Cleveland county ha6 been trans-
ferred to the third judicial district—
Judge Irwin's district.
The telephone exchange at Norman
.is to have a new switchboard with a
capacity of 200 phones.
The tire insurance agents of Okla-
homa will meet July 2 to organize and
fmter the national association.
IA new jail to cost SP,GOO is contracted
^or in Perry. It is to be paid for in
sixteen quarterly installments.
There are said to be eighteen can-
didates for the fusion nominee for
register of deeds in Kay county.
Delbert Jenkins is the territorial
university's delegate to the national
Y. M. C. A. convention at Chicago.
Of the students in attendance at the
University of Oklahoma last year, 1 i4
•were sons or daughters of farmers.
The valuation of Lincoln count}* for
Jaxation is nearly £2,000,000 exclusive
of the railroads which will raise the
(total to $2,500,00').
Two car loads of stolen cattle were
^hipped from Shawnee but were stop-
ped at Kansas City by wire Two men
have been arrested.
The Rock Island has 21 bridges to
,build between Mountain View and
Granite, the longe&t one, to span the
north fork of Red river, will be 550 feet
long. A large bridge crew is now at
work. The company has a crusher at
■work preparing ballast
A strong gale occurred in Central
Oklahoma on the ISth, doing no im-
portant damage, but it was scarey.
The young fruit was thinned out but
there is enough left on the trees for
the good of the crop Wheat was in
the shock. Farther north the wheat
was nearly all standing and dead ripe,
and was lodged badly.
Governor Roosevelt has promised to
spend a few hours at El Reno on July
Judge W H. Waring and wife cele-
brated their golden wedding at El Reno
Joseph Norris, of Logan county has
harvested 175 acres of wheat and re-
ports that that the yield will be at
least thirty bushels an acre.
Prof. O. W. Stevens, of the Guthrie
high school, has been elected principal
of the preparatory department of the
territorial agricultural college.
Citi/ens'of Mulhall are raising a fund
for such farmers whose crops were
damaged by hail, who had no insur-
ance and whose farms are mortgaged.
Large colonies are arriving in Okla-
homa from eastern and northern states.
The home seekers' excursions are hav-
ing this result Iowa and Nebraska
send many of these.
Mary Antoine, a full-blood Indian,
who was educated at Carlisle, but now
dresses in Indian costume, is an expert
stenographer and typewriter, and is
employed at the Osage agency.
The Oklahoma farmer today is prac-
tscally out of debt. If he has a mort-
gage at all upon His farm, it is a small
one, from 8500 to 8700, and he produces
from 81,000 to $1,500 per year.
Hundreds of mining claims have
been staked off in the Wichita moun-
tains Bince the passage of the Kiowa
and Comanche opening law. Material
has arrived at Mountain View for a
smelter and actual tests of ore will be
made. The prospectors believe that
ithe mining laws applied to that coun-
try as soon as the bill was signed.
of Atoka, the nominee of the Union
Myron Clark, a dairyman near Hail-
eyville, I. T., forced his wife to take
strychnine and stood over her with a
revolver until she died, preventing any
one from approaching. lie then dis-
appeared in the woods.
The castor bean crop is profitable in
Oklahoma. The oil houses have con-
tracted with the farmers, agreeing to
pay 81 per bushel and the rise in the
market. Castor beans usually yield
from 15 to 22 bushels to the acre.
Oovernor Barnes has commuted the
two-year sentence of George Gibson to
one year. Gibson was sent to the
Lansing penitentiary for horse steal-
ing. He was drunk when the act was
committed. Gibson is a mere boy.
The United States general land office
has divided Oklahoma into sections and
added another special agent, E. W.
Jenison, of Enid, who will be in
charge of the northern section. Forrest
McKinley will have charge of the other
The Fort Smith and Western rail-
road company has secured 28 leases of
coal lands in the Choctaw country, ac-
cording to the Curtis act, but Secre-
tary Hitchcock will only approve eight
of them. The road is to cross Indian
Territory from Fort Smith to Guthrie.
A dispatch from Arapahoe says that
cowmen in tho northwest part of the
county had a young man named Minor
arrested on tho charge of cattle poi-
soning and he was bound over to tho
district court. They also had another
part}' arrested on the charge of cattle
stealing. Presuming on their rights
under the free grass law, the cowmen
are allowing their stock to uestroy the
crops of the farmers. If the proper
steps are not soon taken by the officers
to protect the farmers there is likely
to be serious trouble.
Ben Taylor, a young Choctaw In-
dian teacher, became insane while at-
tending the teachers' institue in Tuck-
ahoma, I. T.
The postoflice and store of Hillside
I. T., was robbed by two men supposed
to be George Barkley and Arthur Green,
Some money and merchandise was
Captain Adna Clark, of Lawrence,
Kansas, has charge of the arrange-
ments for the Twentieth Kansas ex-
cursion to the reunion of tho rough
The Quapaw Indian boarding school
has closed before the time for it to do
so because the late storm destroyed
the schooPa water works.
The disputed "98 meridian has been
definitely established where it is the
dividing line between the Kiowa and
Comanche and Wichita Indian reser-
vations in Oklahoma and the Chick*>
saw nation, Indian Territory and
regulations sent out by the In :uan
commissioner as to settlement of con-
flicting claims between the tribes at»
The census enumerator found near
Little River a Choctaw woman who
was grown when that tribe came to
the territory in 1830. She things uhs
is about 100 years old, as she was an
old woman at the beginning of the
A proposition will be submitted to
the voters of Oklahoma City to accept
a settlement of claims of the water
company and purchase its system, all
for 8»i5,000. With this are to be sub-
mitted a proposal to build a city hall
and construct sewerage.
(Copyright, 1900, by Louis Klopach.)
The text is Matthew xiv., 12, "And
his disciples went and told Jesus."
An outrageous assassination had just
taken place. To appease a revengeful
woman King Herod ordered the death
of that noble, self-sacrificing prophet,
John the Baptist. The group of the
disciples were thrown into grief and
dismay. They felt themselves utterly
defenseless. There was no authority
to which they could appeal, and yet
grief must always find expression. If
there be no human ear to hear it, then
the agonized soul will cry it aloud to
the winds and the woods and the wat-
ers. But there was an ear that was
willing to listen. There Is a tender
pathos and at the same time a most
admirable picture in the words of my
text, "They went and told Jesus." He
could understand all their grief, and
he immediately soothed it. Our bur-
dens are not more than half so heavy
to carry if another shoulder is put
under the other end of them. Here
we find Christ,his brow shadowed with
grief, standing amid the group of dis-
ciples, who, with tears and violent
gesticulations and wringing of hands
and outcry of bereavement, are ex-
pressing their woe. Raphael, with his
skillful brush putting upon the wall
of a palace some scene of sacred story,
gave not so skillful a stroke as when
the plain hand of the evangelist
writes. "They went and told Jesus."
The old Goths and Vandals once
came down upon Italy from the north
of Europe, and they upset the gardens,
and they broke down the statues, and
swept away everything that was good
and beautiful. So there is ever and
anon in the history of all the sons and
daughters of our race an incursion of
rough handed troubles that come to
plunder and ransack and put to the
torch all that men highly prize. There
is no cave so deeply cleft into the
mountains as to afford us shelter, and
the foot of fleetest courser cannot bear
us beyond the quick pursuit. The ar-
rows they put to the string fly with
unerring dart until we fall pierced and
I feel that I bring to you a most ap-
propriate message. I mean to bind up
all your griefs into a bundle and set
them on fire with a spark from G.od's
altar. The prescription that cured the
sorrow of the disciples will cure all
your heartaches. I have read that
when Godfrey and his army marched
out to capture Jerusalem, as they came
over the hills, at the first flash of the
pinnacles of that beautiful city, the
army that had marched in silence
lifted a shout that made the earth
tremble. Oh, you soldiers of Jesus
Christ, marching on toward heaven. 1
would that today, by some gleam from
the palace of God's mercy and God's
strength, you might be lifted into great
rejoicing, and that as the prospect of
its peace breaks on your enraptured
gaze you might raise one glad hosan-
na to the Lord!
Disciples' Conduct Commended.
In the first place, I commend the be-
havior of these disciples to all burden-
ed souls who are unpardoned. There
comes a time in almost every man's
history when he feels from some
source that he has an erring nature.
The thought may not have such heft
as to fell him. It may be only like the
Hash in an evening cloud just after a
very hot summer day. One man to
get rid of that impression will go to
prayer, another will stimulate himself
by ardent spirits and another man will
dive deeper in aecularitlee. But some-
times a man cannot get rid of these
Impressions. The fact is, when a man
finds out that his eternity is poised
upon a perfect uncertainty and that
the next moment his foot may slip, he
must do something violent to make
himself forget where lie stands or else
fly for refuge.
Some of you crouch under a yoke,
and you bite the dust, when this mo-
ment you might rise up a crowned
conqueror. Driven and perplexed as
you have been by sin, go and tell Je-
sus. To relax the grip of death from
your soul and plant your unshackled
feel uport the golden throne, Christ let
the tortures of the blooily mount
transfix him. With the beam of his
own cross he will break down the door
of your dungeon. From the thorns of
his own crown he will pick enough
gcniB to make your brow blaze with
eternal victory. In every tear on his
wet cheek, ill every gash of his side,
In every long, blackening mark of
laceration from shoulder to shoulder,
in the grave shattering, heaven storm-
ing death groan. I hear him say, "Him
that cometh unto me I will in nowise
"Oh," but you say, "instead of cur-
ing my wound, you want to make an
other wound—namely, that of convic
tion!" Have you never known a sur
geon to come and find a chronic dis-
fase and then with sharp caustic burn
it all out? So the gr?."0 of Qod comes
to the old sore of sin. It has long been
rankling there, but by divine grace it
Is burned out through these fires of
conviction, "the flesh coming again
as the flesh of a little child," "where
sin abounded, grace much more
nboundetn." With tho 10,000 unpar-
doned sins of your life, go and tell
rower of Temptation.
A man who wanted a throne pretend
ed he was very weak and sickly, and
If he was elected he would soon be
gene. Ho crawled udod his crutches
to the throne, and having attained it
he was strong again. He said, "It
was well for me while I was looking
for the scepter of another that 1
should stoop, but now that I have
found it, why should I stoop any long-
er?" and he threw away his crutches
and was well again. How illustrative
of the power of temptation! You think
it is a weak and crippled influence,but
give it a chance and it will be a tyrant
in your soul; It will grind you to at-
oms. No man has finally and forever
overcome temptation until he has left
the world. But what are you to do
with these temptations? Tell every-
body about them? Ah, what a silly
man you would be! As well might a
commander in a fort send word to
the enemy which gate of the castle is
least barred as for you to go and tell
what all your frailties are and what
your temptations are. The world will
only caricature you, will only scoff at
you. What, then, must a man do?
When the wave strikes him with ter-
rific dash, shall he have nothing to
hold on to? In this contest with "the
world, the flesh and the devil," shall
a man have no help, no counsel? Our
text Intimtes something different. In
those eyes that wept with the Bethany
sisters I see shining hope. In that
voice which spake until the grave
broke and the widow of Nain had
back her lo.t son and the sea slept
and sorrow stupendous woke up in the
arms of rapture—in that voice I hear
the command and the promise, "Cast
thy buiden on the Lord, and he will
sustain thee." Why should you carry
your burdens any longer? Oh, you
weary soul,Christ has been in this con'
fllct. He says: "My grace shall be
sufficient for you. You shall not be
tempted above that you are able to
bear." Therefore with all your tempta-
tions, go, as these disciples did, and
Again, I commend the behavior of
the disciples to all those who are
abused and to the slandered and per
secuted. When Herod put John to
death, the disciples knew that their
own heads were not safe. And do you
know that every John has a Herod
There are persons in life who do not
wish you very well. Your misfortunes
are honeycombs to them. Through
their teeth they hiss at you, misinter
pret your motives and would be glad
to see you upset.
No man gets through life without
having a pommeling. Some slander
comes after you, horned and husked
and hoofed, to gore and trample you
And what are you to do? I tell you
plainly that all who serve Christ must
suffer persecution. It is the worst
sign in the world for you to be able
to say, "I have not an enemy in th
world." A woe is pronounced in the
Bible against the one of whom every
body speaks well. If you are at peace
with all the world and everybody likes
you and approves your work, it is be
cause you are an idler in the Lord'
vineyard and are not doing your duty.
All those who have served Christ,how
ever eminent, all have been maltreated
at some stage of their experience. You
know it wa3 so in the time of George
Whitefield, when he stood and invited
men into the kingdom of God. What
did the learned Dr. Johnson say of
him? He pronounced him a miser-
able mountebank. How was it when
Robert Hall stood and spoke as scarce-
ly any uninspired man ever did speak
of the glories of heaven? And as he
stood Sabbath after Sabbath preaching
on these themes his face kindled with
the glory. John Foster, a Christian
man, said of this man: "Robert Hall is
only acting, and the smile on his face
is a reflection of his own vanity."
John Wesley turned all England up-
side down with Christian reform, and
yet the punsters were after him, and
the meanest jokes in England were
perpetrated about John Wesley. What
is true of the pulpit is true of the pew,
it is true of the street; it is true of
the shop and the store. All who will
live godly in Christ Jesus must suffer
persecution. And I set It down as
the very worst sign in all your Chris-
tian experience if you are, any of you,
at peace with all the world. The re-
ligion of Christ is war. It is a chal-
lenge to "the world, the flesh and the
devil," and if you will buckle on the
whole armor of God you will find a
great host disputing your path between
this and heaven. * * *
An Ever Present Friend.
Often when we were in trouble we
sent for our friends, but they were far
away; they could not get to us. We
wrote to them, "Come right away," or
telegraphed, "Take the next train."
They came at last, yet were a great
while in coming or perhaps were too
late. But Christ is always near—be-
fore you, behind you, within you. No
mother ever threw her arms around
her child with such warmth and ecsta-
sy of affection as Christ has shown to-
ward you. Close at hand—nearer than
the staff upon which you lean, nearer
than the cup you put to your lip,
nearer than the handkerchief with
which you wipe away your tears—I
preach him an ever present, all sym-
pathizing, compassionate Jesus. How
can you stay away one moment from
him with your griefs? Go now. Go
and tell Jesus.
It is often that our friends have no
power to relieve us. They would very
much like to do it, but they cannot
disentangle our finances, they cannot
cure our sickness and raise our dead,
but glory be to God that to whom the
disciples went has all power in heaven
an on earth, and at our call he will
balk our calamities and at just the
right time in the presence of an ap
plauding earth and a resounding heav
en will raise our dead. He is mightier
than Herod. He is swifter than the
storm. He is grander than the sea.
He is vaster than eternity. And every
sword of God's omnipotence will leap
from its scs-bbard and all ths
sources of infinity be exhausted rather
than that God's child shall not be de-
livered when he cries to him for res-
cue. Suppose your child was in trou-
ble. How much would you endure to
get him out? You would go through
hardship. You would say: ' I
don't care what it will cost. I must
get him out of that trouble." Do you
think God is not so good a father as
Seeing you are in trouble and
having all power, will he not stretch
out his arm and deliver you? He will.
He is mighty to 6ave. He can level
the mountain and divide the sea and
can extinguish tbi fire and save the
soul. Not dim of eye, not weak of arm,
not feeble of resources, but with all
eternity and the universe at his feet.
Go and tell Jesus. Will you? Ye
whose cheeks are wet with the night
dew of the grave; ye who cannot look
up; ye whose hearts are dried with
the breath of sirocco; in the name of
the religion of Jesus Christ, which lifts
every burden and wipes away every
tear and delivers every captive and
lightens every darkness, I implore you
now, go and tell Jesus.
A little child went with her father, a
sea captain, to sea, and when the first
storm came the little child was very
much frightened and in the night
rushed out of the cabin and said,
Where is father, where is father?"
Then they told her, "Father is on
deck, guiding the vessel and watching
the storm." The little child imme-
diately returned to her berth and said,
It's all right, for father's on deck!"
Oh, ye who are tossed aud driven in
this world, up by the mountains and
down by the valleys, and at your wits'
end, I want you to know the Lord God
is guiding the ship. Your Father is on
deck. He will bring you through the
darkness into the harbor. Trust in the
Lord. Go and tell Jesus.
On the I*pward Path*
If you go to him for pardon and
sympathy, all is well. Everything
will brighten up, and joy will come to
the heart and sorrow will depart; your
sins will be forgiven and your foot
will touch the upward path, and the
shining messengers that report above
what is done here will tell it until the
great arches of God resound with the
glad tidings, if now, with contrition
and full trustfulness of soul, you will
only go and tell Jesus.
But I am oppressed as I think of
those who may not take this counsel
and may remain unblessed. I cannot
help asking what will be the destiny
of these people? Xerxes looked off on
his army. There were 2,000,000 men—
perhaps the finest army ever marshal-
ed. Xerxes rode along the lines, re-
viewed them, came back, stood on
some high point, looked off upon the
2,000,000 men and burst into tears. At
that moment, when every one sup-
posed he would be in the greatest exul-
tation, he broke down in grief. They
asked him why he wept. "Ah," he
said, "I weep at the thought so soon
all this host will be dead!" So 1
think of these vast populations of im-
mortal men and women and realize the
fact that soon the places which know
them now will know them no more,
and they will be gone—whither?
whither? There is a stirring idea
which the poet put in very peculiar
verse when he said:
'Tis not for man to trifle; life is
And sin is here;
Our age is but the falling of a leaf,
A dropping tear.
Not many lives, but only one have
One, only one;
How sacred should that one life ever
That narrow span!"
Miss Susan Wymar.
Miss Susan Wymar, teacher in the
Richmond school, Chicago, 111., writes
the following letter to Dr. Hartman re-
garding Pe-ru-na. She says: "Only
those who have suffered as I have, can
know what a blessing it is to be able
to find relief in Pe-ru-na. This has
been my experience. A friend in need
is a friend indeed, and every bottle
of Pe-ru-na I ever bought proved a
good friend to me."—Susan Wymar.
Mrs. Margaretha Dau!»en, 1214 North
Superior St., Racine City, Wis., writes:
"I feel so well and good and happy
now that pen cannot describe it. Pe-
ru-na is everything to me. I have
taken several bottles of Pe-ru-na for
female complaint. I am in the change
of life and it does me good." Pe-ru-na
has no equal in all of the irregulari-
ties and emergenices peculiar to wom-
en caused by pelvic catarrh.
Address Dr. Hartman, Columbus, O.,
for a free book for women only.
New styles are usually old ones that
people have forgotten.
S. It. Baldwin, Columbus, Oa., writes: I
occasionally give a Teetiuna Powder to keep
my teething child's gums softmed.
Probably the biggest thing about a
jealous woman is her suspicion.
The best Ball Blue is Red Cross
brand. Large 2-oz. package 5 cents.
no whose liking for all men is the
same has no love for any individual.
Save money—Buy Red Cross Ball
Blue. Large 2-oz. package 5 cents.
Fishing is very often but another
name for loafing.
Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup.
For children teething, *often« tlie gums. reJuors In-
flammation, allayn pain,cures wind colic. 25c a bottlo.
If the allegations made in divorce
petitions are all true, the jails and pen-
itentiaries are not half large enough.
Gold Med»l rrlze Treatise. 83 Ct«.
The Science of Life, or Self-Preservation,
865 pages, with engravings, 25 eta., paper
cover; cloth, full gi.t, 11. by mail. A book
for every man, young, middle aged or old.
A million copies sold. Addre-"» Tho Pea-
body Medical Institute, No. 4 Bulliuch St.,
Boston, Mass., the oldest ami best institute
in America. Prospectus Vado Mecum free.
Six cts. for postage. Write to-dnv for
these books. They are the keys to health,
vigor, success and hnppiuess.
Somehow an old woman never looks
right in a shirt waist if she wears a
bonnet with it.
Yale's senior class of the divinity
school is in New York studying so-
ciology. The year's course includes
this visit to New York for the study
of types, conditions and charity sys-
tems. The class numbers about thirty.
The visit includes the Mills hotel and
The Rev. Samuel E. Eastman and
his wife, the Rev. A. F. Eastman, have
been unanimously elected pastors of
the Park church, Elmira, to succeed
the late Rev. Dr. Thomas K. Beecher.
Mr. and Mrs. Eastman had been Dr.
Beecher's assistants for several years
previous to his death.
The sextonship of the parish church
at Chapel-en-le-Frith, Derbyshire, Eng-
land, has been retained in one family
since 1631. The latest incumbent,
Joseph Bramwell, who has just died,
had held office since 1893. He was
buried in a vault in which lay the eight
predecessors of whom he was a de-
Mount Sinai hospital has received a
gift of $200,000 from Meyer Guggenheim
and his sons, Isaac, Daniel, Murray,
Solomon R., Simon and William Gug-
genheim, to be used for the erection of
a hospital building in the new group to
be built by the hospital on Fifth ave-
nue, between One Hundredth and One
Hundredth and First streets, New
Strong pressure is being brought to
bear on the members of All Souls'
church, Washington, D. C., to call the
Rev. Ida C. Hulton to the vacant pas-
torate. If the opposition to a woman
preachcr, which is strong among some
of the members, can be overcome, Miss
Hulton may go to Washington. She
has preached to large audiences in All
The principal speakers at the meet-
ing of the American Baptist Education
society at Hot Springs, Ark., on May
10 were the Rev. J. C. Armstrong of
St. Louis, whose subject was "Denomi-
national Schools as Factors in Denomi-
national Development During the Cen-
tury," and President D. B. Purinton of
Denison university, Ohio, who spoke
on "The Function of the Intellect in
THE NATIONAL CONVENTIONS-
Prohibition, at Chicago, June 27, 2S,
1900. Tickets on sale June 2G, 27.
Democratic, at Kansas City, July 4,
1900. Tickets on sale July 2, 4.
The road to take to attend these
conventions is the Chicago Great
Western railway, the popular "Maple
Leaf Route,"with its vestibuled trains,
free chair cars, satisfactory dining car
service, and it3 unsurpassed sleeping
Only one fare for the round trip.
For further particulars apply to any
agent of the Chicago Great Western,
or address F. H. Lord, G. P. & T. A.,
113 Adams street. Chicago.
This is a critical period
in the Ufa of avery woman
and no mistakes should
The one reoegnized and
reliable help for women
who are approaching and
passing through this
wonderful change is
E. Pinkham'i Vegetable Compound
That the utmost reliance
can be placed upon this
great medicine Is testi-
fied to by an army of
grateful women who have
been helped by it.
Mrs. Pinkham, who has
the greatest and most
successful experience in
the world to qualify her,
will advise you froo of
charge. Her address Is
Lynn. Mass. Vfrlte to her.
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Woosley, Carl B. The Orlando Herald. (Orlando, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 10, No. 3, Ed. 1 Friday, June 22, 1900, newspaper, June 22, 1900; Orlando, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc404184/m1/2/: accessed May 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.