The Manchester Journal. (Manchester, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 1, No. 43, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 5, 1894 Page: 3 of 4
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pull* Horn' Hujln Hflrn sin? me *
Plo« of lli»» lroo|i#r« viklUni ut*4 • ir n
Mac •• vow «Bfif on iii« rmiiiB'n *ii<i <1»v •
Bloc m you »*nj In lit*' niiilst of lb* fr• %
Oh. bow the Baher* ft •« hr if i»H bt at youmir
Onward ibo loim line mrui nmi x* a muII
How ther ar#i mtmrlln th* f rm«u» nnd f«»o-
riMbr* tbe #Abor with bio* wflor Wo*
Tbit la a ala hi for a soldier in see
Hu Ma «.h li'ui'1 »ifiy low.i ; . v <r gfloo'
l ft!n t of tbn VilUtil aim \\ lory win,
blDf « f lb" heron* Him dim mid Ilia din.
Tbo** law w.»n clorjr and U-tim renown
Tbava f Alim hwlr to 4 lo ro » t rli erow.t
BOfla ob II . •!» In ii if i l |ii i
To lhu*a who w<-r* Ui.ivi l.ifju htli--* -iJ
dark* or d d.iy»
W Ij !»oa; n;
nv iieikx it. ua riiKMM.
i HAT I Kit V t'on iini hi.
i gavn Min til* reward with n
heavy heart, and when Ii.i had lit my
lire, arranu.nl my lugKUtf«. and taken
my order* for what I required trom
the village. h.i retired.
With liim went Judith'* 1 m*• 1
ohanoe, and day after day, night
after night, I Irondtil in Dial solitary
hut, trying to hutld po**ibllltl«* out
of ImpoaalldlitU'K, tlieori.'N out of
nullities, until at last my brain
worked no longer, and whether Kil-
ting by the hearth, or wutidcring
about tho.o glorlmi* elilTn. to who**
beauty I hud Ixieoinn blind. I po»
»e**ed lose Intelligence and reason-
ing power than it dog
Jake brought tn« daily the food,
fuel, and drink that I needed, hut we
exchanged hare *y||nl.le*, and I saw
that he feared me, believing witli tie-
rest of the village, that 1 was mad.
Shadows would a teal about my
door after dark, half-teen face*
peered curiously in on me as the tire-
light illumined tho corners of tin. ill-
omened room, hut Stove wus not onn
of those furtive visitor-, he had not
attempted to see mo sinoo I parted
with him at tho prison gutes
I guessed that ho spent every
allowahle moment with her, and at
others pursued his old calling ti-
fisheruian. and I knew that hope
must bo as dead in his heart us it
was in mine.
( llAl'TKK VI.
I was sitting one evening before
Iho lire, neither slooping nor waking,
a vegetable more than a thinking
human being, when I heard Jake's
knock at the door.
I sai.l ••('* mo in,” listlessly with-
out opening m.v eyes, but the tread
of two men in-toad of one sounded
on tho threshold, and I looked up to
see a man of great stature following
Jake, clad iu a picturesque costume
of whose nationality I was not at first
••Awh,” said .take, “hero be a fren'
o' Seth Trclour's. Him be coined a
long journey over t' see ’un, so I
broffod 'un here. Hi in’s in his tan-
trums cos himeun t say how -lee doo,
but on'y both Troloar. both Trelour,
loike any Jimmy ninny.’
My heart leaped, my pulso bounded,
as I looked at the stranger, for here
was confirmation strong tliat Judith
had told me the truth about the man
in Styria to whom Seth would have
sold tier, and if she hud told the
truth in this one particular, why not
He stood looking at me in an atti- I
hide of unconcerned grace, hearing
but not understanding lake's words. 1
and having now decided what his
nationality was, I counted it a piece
of raro good fortune that I was abli
to address him in his own tongue.
I had lived a good part of rnv life in
Vienna, and had almost as thorough
a knowledge of Austrian as of Kng-
lish. In fact my one gift was the
gift of tongues, and I could talk
argot in half a dozen. 1 dismissed
Jake and bade the new comer In-
Ho brightened visibly as I spoke,
and the smile brightened what was
otherwise a strong if not forbidding
face of pronounced Austrian type;
and as he took the seat opposite |
mino, 1 wasable to define Ins class as
that of a rich herdsman, probably
from Upper or Middle Myrla, where
the men are famous for their vigor
and physical strength, and indeed
his provincialisms of speech (which
I do not lind it necessary to repeat
hero) soon convinced me that I wn-
••You came to see Seth Treloar?”
I said, as ho sat impassive, waiting
for mo to speak.
••Yes,” ho said, *Tvo waited for
him four, live, many weeks, and still
ho came not -so I am here ."
••Seth Troloar is dead.-' I said very
Tho man's face changed, but he
did not move a hair's broad til from
Ids attitude, ami I thought 1 had
never seen so impassible a mortal,
or one less likely to be overthrown
by fato than ho.
‘•Seth Treloar is dead.” lie re-
peated slowly, “and whore is Seth
Though he knew not a word of Kng-
lish sav e Seth Treloar’s name,and the
name of tho place lie had como to. ho
asked tho question calmly, as though
it wero a perfectly natural thing to
journey a thousand miles to fetch a
woman whom he had never had seen.
••She is alive,” I said slowly.
“And well, and beautiful?” lie said.
“She is well,” I said, “and she
must always ho beautiful.”
His face flushed, but lie said calm-
ly, “She is at Trevoniek? May I see
“She is not here. Whon S'etli
died, I took his hut and am living
The Styrian looked around with
something like disgust in his face.
“A poor place for her,” ho mut-
tered, then aloud, “how did ho die?”
He was in splendid houlth when he
left mo to fetch his sister. Not one
beast of ull my herd was smoother
or sleeker than he, ami he hated the
life hero in this little Cornish hole,
and ho knew ho would go buck to
prosperity; ay. and become rich if lie
brought me"—his voice diod In a low
mutter, and lie gazed down at tho
ground frowning, but more with
vexation 1 thought than regret
“Where is Hhe?” ho said, looking
me full in the face.
••How can I tell?” I answered
haughtily, for the coolness of this
rich peasant angered me. “I never
spoke to Sotli Troloar in niv life."
••Yet you have seen her.” he said,
with it pier-- 11 g look, -ana I loo will
tee her before another »uu bus risen. ”
“Perhaps you cannot.” I said la-
conically. “did shit know that you
“! sent hor word by her brother,”
-aid tho Styrian with an unconseiou*
loftiness Hint well liocamo hi* grand
•talure and charm t«rl*tle fuo<
• How tamo ho to your country?”
I u*kcd curiously.
• II" »u- wrecked with »otno others
on our shore,” suid tho Styrian,
“starving am) lu rags, aud I took
pity on him uml employed him ns a
shepherd, lie was quick at picking
up our tongue, and the life suited
him, lie became Industrious und ava-
ricious and one day I saw by acci-
dent in lii» hut a picture of n woman
so licuutiful lha> it set my heurt on
lire, ami he told mo that site wus his
si«tcr, und hi good as sic* was licau
lie drew from his hicunt it silver
lo< ket ami showed ine the fm o with-
in. It had been taken at Plymouth
und was very beautiful.
“1 struggled ami fought against
such folly, lint my peace was gone,
and I took no pleasure In my Mocks
and herds, und at last I said to him.
•lio home to your sister, tell her Hint
If she urill ln< tny wife, I will tnnko
iter a good hu»huu<l, uml to you to
you I will givu llio post of chief
“You took her consaut for
granted," I said, “but tt woman usu-
ally lias some voice in tho mutter."
“Seth said site would lie
qull> w tiling," suid the styrian calm-
ly. “and I sent her it noble marriage
gift l>y him of n hundred golden
pieces; he suid tliat like all women,
slid loroo money, mid even if «hc lutd
uuothcr love that would decide her.”
So hero was the sec re l of tho mon-
ey found in S, til's ls-11, truly the
rascal hud been clever, for, fulling
Judith's highly improliuble return
w ith tiiin to Styria. ho possessed the
no uns of keeping himself in comfort
| for year*.
“Where is tliat money now?” said
the Styrian sharply
“I don’t know," I said.
The Styrian looked at me suavch-
ing’.y as if to read my very thoughts,
und I gave him luck gu/.u or fga/.e.
• You are not deceiving me?” lu-
said “she is not murried?”
“No,” J said truly enough, “she i-
not married."’ For her prayer and
Stoves that they might ho married
before her child was born, had been
refused on the ground that the church
could not sanctify a union that she
had committed a crime to bring
••A look of intense relief, “\ultant
oven, crossed his features.
“I wus beginning to fear,” lie said,
that the man hod fouled mo.—but he
is d ad atul I have wronged him
When shall I see her?”
“You shall see her.” I said, “but
not yet. She is away nt a considera-
ble dlstuneo from th i- place, and she
must lx- pie pa rod for your visit”
The Styrian chafed visibly, but
soon displayed tho aclf-centrol upon
which I could see ho prided himself.
“Meanwhile," I said, “remain hero
a- my guest, tho place, such as it is,
and all in it is at your service.”
He thanked me civilly enough, and
1 then proceeded to get out food aud
wine; which I set before hitn. lie
did not t uicli the latter, but asked
for milk and I observed that he ate
much butter and cheese, but scarcely
Apparently hull asleep in my chair,
I watched him closely, but found
nothing to gratify my curiosity, until
the meal was done, when lie drew
from his pocket a small horn box,
shook some of its contents (which 1
could not sec) into the palm of his
Hand and rapidly swallowed it.
Whatever it may have liecu, it
brought to his face much tho same
satislied expression as that worn by
tho dram-drinker whose craving is
for tho moment appeased, and when
lie -at down opposite me, I felt half
inclined to ask him what his secret
But as self-constituted host I had
sotno duties to perform, and when 1
ha l improvised a rude Iwd for him.
and removed tho plates mi I dishes, I
found the Styrian, accustomed to
his curly hours and early rising,
half asleep by the tiro, and considera-
bly to my disupointraent. ho shortly
after disrobed and turned in.
sitting over my solitary pipe and
the cotTec I presently prepared, 1
had ample leisure to consider tho
strangeness of tho man's unexpected
arrival, but in no way could 1 per-
ceive that he would influence Judith's
fato one jot.
Why, then, hod i prcs.-od hospital-
ity upon him, and after com-
mitting myself to a lie that
ho would, in all probability,
speedily discover, saddlo myself
day and night with a man who could
at best he but an irksome companion
I cannot tell, save tliat 1 clung to
strawi; and if Judith's wild assertion,
that Seth Troloar killed himself,
wore true, then this mail, who had
lived in his company for years, and
must intimately know his habits,
might ho aide to throw sotno light
upon what scorned a wholly incred-
ible thing. “This Styrian.” thought
I, “must be a man of no common
tenacity and strength of will, to
-tart off, knowing no word of Eng-
lish except Foth Treloar. Trevoniek,
Cornwall, England, in search of a
woman whom lie lias never .-sen, and
I see well enough that ho is not a
liian to )>o trifled with; now he is
here. I may keep him quiet for a
day or two, no longer: but during
that time he can learn nothing from
tho villagers as thoy cannot speak
his tunguo. and he cannot speak
theirs. Meanwhile I shall have
leisure to study him, and extract
from him ail tliat ho knows about
After—but the morrow should
take care of itself.
It was with a distinct feeling of
happiness and almost of hope that at
!a>t I knocked the ushes out of tny
pipe, paused awhile to look down on
tho calm, healthy face of the Styrian.
strong even in tho abandonment of
sleep, and mounted the narrow stairs
that led to tile only chamber tho hut
Tiie room was empty when I de-
scended early next morning, and the
house door stood open showing the
moving sparkle bf the sea, fretting
itse'f against the translucent greeu
und yellow of >ho sky.
Early as it was, .lake had already
been here, fora pitcher of milk (only
partly full as if sorap one had drunk
I from it), some bread, and other
articles of foou were placed, a* usual,
outside the door, nud whon I hail
taken those In, I proceeded to make
rnv preparations for breakfast, and
then strolled out In scinch of my
I knew pretty well who would bo
his companion, for Juke was a* in-
quisitive us a squirrel or n monkey,
un,' as they had but one word upon
which to ring tho change* of conver-
sation. instinct guided on to tho
churchyard, whore, sure enough, I
found hot it men standing Isitoro u
plain tombstone, upon which was in-
M l II TKKU>Alt,
l»tten At'itiu it* .
I approached 11: •-1 unobserved,
and saw tiiut tho Styrian desired to
ask some question* of Jake, und Hint
Ills pownrlcKsnos* lo do so moved
I Im to a deep inwurd rage.
Heelunchod ills / nowy bund with
a gesture that spoke volumes, und
turned u look upon Juke I cfore
which the man drew buck, hut tho
Styrian * pusslon was quickly con-
trolled. and lo (, vi-,| slow y away
In li;e direction oi tic- hut.
lie gave Co h.....I to the hiuity of
tho surroundings through which
lie iiussod, he nover once
lifted bis bead to draw In a
breath of the pure, sweet air, noi
cliff, nor sky. nor sea hud power to
I win u giance from him. a- lie moved
forward sonic in profounl thought.
Ids uncomiiK.n dress mucking him
out ns a beacon upon wiiMi all the
villagers crowded to tliclr doors tc
Jake, unconscious of lasing himself
followod, kept a few puces Isdiiml the
Styrian; aud when the latter entered
thn hut, hovered about outside, do
sirous to enter, but fearful of being
caught by mo on my return The
preparations for breakfast allowed
him that I was abroal, uml presently
he too stepped over the threshold
Now I am not usually either a spy
or an eavesdropper, hut on this
occasion I decided to l*.- both, aud,
turning in my tracks, 1 made a eir
| cult and so got to the back of the
hut, and quietly into the small place I
dignified by tho name of tho secret
room, w here was the small grating !
tliat gave directly on the kitchen. I
looked in. Juke was in tho net of
lifting the iron ring of the trap-door, I
and tHo Styrian, witli indifferenco in
his expression, was looking on
My first impulse wus to smilo, for
-lake hud literally one eyo on the
door, fearing tny return, an,l tho
other on His, companion, who only
frowned and looked puzzled as Juke
pointed to the black void tielow, rc- |
pealing "-nth Treloar, Seth 1'rcloar,”
over ami over again.
[TO HK i “SUM Mi. ;
loot print* in tin* Vi it, |« of Tln» •-
Ages ago, in the geological time
known to the scientists as the tri
iis-ic period, tiie Connecticut river
valley ana,perhaps, the whole eastern
portion of what is now tiie North
American continent, was iuhabite!
by a gigantic •qiecics of two and four-
footed reptiles. At Portland in tho
famous brov.iistonc quarries, score-
of tracks of these creatures have !
tioen found and there aro probably
hundreds of them left in that remark 1
able ledge that will be unourthod by 1
tho geologists of the future. At first
these tracks were attributed to a
gigantic species of extinct birds, but
u well-known writer on geology pro-
nounced them the tracks of saurian*
That they wero amphibious all
writers agree, but as to their bulk
and height there is sumo difference
of opinion. Fotno of the tracks arc
twenty inches from heel to to - and
almost ns broad, clearly proving
that tiio animal or reptile was tie
dwarfish member of tHo vertebrates
Then, too. they aro from three tc
live feet apart, which is proof posi-
tive tliat the creature was not loss
than twelve feet high; that is, pro-
viding lie was ii biped, as everything
Milking Mm flips 1C hit.
A Brussels stamp collector's paper
asserts tliat a certain Don Juan
Curdillas, in Montevideo, who had
been collecting the bluo postage
stamps of ,r> centimes with the figure
of (ieneral Santos, issued in Uruguay
in Iff?, for n long time and had pur-
chased about lo i.noo of these stamps
for tiie sum of $10,000 francs, lately
called together all the members < f
the society of postage stamp col-
lectors and asked them whether they
knew of a moans of making postage
stamps rare, tin their replying that
tHey knew of none, ho struck u match
and s**t on lire all the stamps he had
collected, which ho kept in a wire
1 In* ‘'fill of stnti*.
It requires an order from the pres-
ident of tiie l mtod States to procure
an impression of tho great seal of
state, t ollectors of seals and auto-
graphs frequently write to the soe-
lotary of stale for copies of tho seal
of state. Tiie same formal reply is
sent to all of them that under tho
law no impression of the seal can go
out of tho department unless they
aro attixed to official papers. Tho
president of the United States could
give authority to a collector to ob-
tain un impression of the seal, hut no
president lias ever done so.
Struck H MIM£.
•-This is my youngest hoy, Mr.
Cynicus,” said tiie novelist. “They
say he is very much like mo."
“Does he go to school?"
••Yes. He can read quite well, but
as yet Ho can't write."
“He’s very much like you,” said
Mr. Cynicus.—Harjier's Bazar.
Nut l-.it'Hy lIutnMrii.
Kittle Miss Mugg My mamma's
new dross was made in Europe.
Kittle Miss l-reekles link! That’s
nothing Our new servant girl jus’
landed las’ week, un’ all her clothes
wero made in Europe so thore!
VXiIIhfI Ctf*••■ at l*l»f•Isgnnii
Anting ,ls|isn'* IshaMlaaU.
There am two totally distinct type*
in Jnpun, which may ulmokt be said to
be curb otlu-i -, opposites. The tlr*t,
which the Japanese themselves call
the Chineac or Cortan, l* the more com-
mon. Those belonging to it. says Har-
per's Meekly, have round faces, flat
nones, full cheeks, rather thick lips
very pretty ones often und very go-'oi
white teeth Those lx longing to the
second, or true Junanese type, have
long and comparatively pule faces,
noses areln-il like the beak of a bird,
thin lips large eyes with not very
strongly marked eyebrows, and teeth
mostly goo,I, always very white, but
often long uml irregular. This is the
aristocratic type, which, wlo-n at its
best, is really wort by of admiration.
To Is- culled handsome ii ,ln|Minrse
must belong to it, while tliosu of the
t hi new rust of countenance ure never
more than preity.
Mrange to say. the moral character
of tin- sections of the community diff-
ers its mill'll us din's their up|H-urauci*
1 have noticed that, us u general rule,
tiio-,- with Chinese fa •- aro guy,'
laughing and restless, full of careless
good liyunc while the htliers are si-I
lent, Indifferent, melancholy, some-
times even dismal.
Have you any faith in patent medi-
cines.1 ' naked the uiuii who never fe«ds '
well. “I should say I have," replied I
tiio man who hustles. "(Quickest
it.-uns in tlie world for getting rich.'
M iishiugton Mar.
requires that in all receipts calling for
baking powder, Royal Baking Powder
shall be used. It will go further
and make the food lighter, sweeter,
of finer flavor and more wholesome.
A3VAI a*KINQ SOW Of S CO., 10* WALL ST, NtW-VOSK.
A Cry fur llel|i
In tbu stilln,-sa of tl„* nlghl Is MifZdently
startling. What If nt* aid ho si hunt or w,-
tnow not win-nit-1ho cry cometV This 1* not
tho ■ hi,- with Hint mute «h» »I mads to thn
rvsuuroi-k of iu*-dicnl sciror", rvor rrady, rrrr
avAilnhlo by Ulaoa.o ou vvrry liaod. A
prompt iiinsna of .elf help for the miilsrioua.
the rhi-umntir. the ilyepeptle. the blltloua ant
peraona troubled with Imp-adlng kidney
romplalnia, (a to ho found in Hoatotler'a
•lomarh hitter., on ever * p.vaent help In
time of trouble" lor oil >ucl) lupin.. In-
iivldunla Th y nhonld oni delay n moment
in ."eking It. m l, Kxperien- e has shown its
wide utility, the reroinnieiMlalion of eminent
pby.ie'sn. evt-iy where .flne'ion It* nun. Ner-
I.e-n debilitated |s,.idr yntu hooily
.un.tonei- ond vigor by u .....into of Ihia line
invtgornnt. tthleh in eminently irniceable
ul.o. lo the aged ond convateaceut.
t,round, for No.jUelan.
Mamie—Hmv long after Nettie mar-
ried him did she begin to suspect that
lie was not a real nobleman?
Jennie—it was when she noticed
that although two weeks had elapsed
lie was still treating her with kindness
and civility. Chicago lie-curd.
Jtatk or * uno, CiTV or Toi rno. (
I.CCS COCKTT, 1 W'
Frank -t. ( iii nei in iket noth that be la
the M-nlor poilnrr of the Unit of F. I ( UEMV
A Co., doing btiainees in the i lly of Toil io.
County uml Slate afi>re»n;,| el il.at fold firm
• ill pay the sum of I IN h lit MlliKIl Dole
I.AKS for i-iu-Ii an I every u-c of < titium
Hut tonnoi be cured ly the u*n of IDll'v
Cat a h it ii Cine.
FRANK .!. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me nn.l eubacrihcil in iny
pretence, liuy of Dei rui'cr, A. D. INFO.
a. \v. id.eason,
' ’ Notary Public.
IIoil " I'afarrh Cure i. talc n Internally and
act* directly on the lloxi * ml mile-rue aur-
fnct-s of tbe .v-tem. Send for testimonial*,
fire. y I I IIKNEY A CO., Toledo, O.
t^'Solil by Drmrglsts. To*
l'r. Fourthly When i reproached
Ballon for d* u nkennens he cried like it
I*r. I'.Jus ID act! r. and could have
been quieted just as easily by the pre-
sentation of u bottle Truth.
Ask about the wonderful climate and
resources of Southern California. There
never was such an opportunity for borne
ceekers. For information regarding this
section, ajdre-s. .1. A Allison, Brewster
block, Sail Diego. California
Tin j Were Peculiar.
< liicago Inter I'cean: “Why don't
you allow Johnnie to play with the lit-
tle laiy next door?”
“Well, they arc a new family and
they a t in a very peculiar way.”
“What have they done?"
"Mercy! When they shoveled the
sii-i.i off their walk they took iu sever-
al inches of ours.”
QUEER NESTS FOR DUCKS.
, Mads of Huahna and ll.aais* Pole. In
Tile water-fringed wiling*- oftirouw,
in Friesland, north Holland, is remark-
aide for two things—cheese und docks.
Tiie lakes which fringe the village on '
three sides are thick with bulrushes
and water grass, und afford excellent
cover for w ild duck* and other aquatic
fowls. To promote the comfort of the I
former and at the same time facilitate
the colla tion of their eggs the vil-
ager* construct nests made of plaited
rushes und hung on poles driven into
tiie soil or perched between the forks (
of trees Above each coterie the own- |
er of the nests fixes pieces of colored
cloth, which enable him to readily
distinguish his nests from those of hi’s
| 'i heso bits of hunting are useful also
| to tiie birds, who invariably keep to
tlu-ir ow n nests. The owner goes each
morning in his boat to the nesting
ground, thrusts his ann into the bot- 1
tie-shaped nests, and collects their
I contents for tiie market.
If women with red hair would only j
study how to use it becomingly they
would be proud of the distiction |
| of having it. instead of dissatisfiied
with their fate. There seems to be u
general impression among women
with red hair that almost any shade of
bill** can be worn by them, because, as
a usual thing, they’have fair ami deb
icate complexions. But, us a matter
of fart, blue is the one color above all
others that they ought to avoid. The
contrast is too violent, and the com-
bination is not harmonious. The
shades most suitable to be worn with
red hair arc bright, sunny browns and
all autum-lcaf tints. After these may
be selected pale or very dark green
hut never a bright green—pale yellow
uml black unmixed with any other col-
or. Folid colors are more becoming |
to re-haired people than mixed, the
mixed colors nearly always giving a i
more or less dowdy appearance. Iti
fact, red hair is usually so brilliant
aud decided that it must be met on its
own ground aud vague, undecided
sort of things should be worn with it.
I>i-• .iiragh g A C*'Hs* tnr.
Spokane Outburst: Ker Fairchild,
the philosopher and poet, was strolling
on Riverside lust week, w hen a collect-
or drew a bill on him and tin- following
sprightly conversation took pla*•••
The Philosopher “I once thrashed
a man for presenting me a bill, if it
was not that I have scarcely recovered
from an attack of la grippe I'd thrash
The collector—“I have just got up
from a lied of sickness myself.”
The philosophcr (removing coat)
"Then I'm going to tackle you.”
But tbe collector lutd vanished
Mrs. Browne—My dressmaker is suf-
fering from it curious ailment she has
Browne—It must have been aus<- I
bv making out your lust bill'- N. Y.
I ii fan t In* V’hlloaopltf.
Harlem Life: Tottio la^eil
wonder why babies is born iu dr nigh
I.ottle (aged ?, a little wiser)— Don’t
yon know? I ts ms' they wants to
muke sure of (India* their mothers at
The IntMe View.
Driinus You belong to tiie Tiptop
club don't you?
Fee ond us ^ os; it's the biggest club
in tlia city,
l'r mils Why Is its membership so
much larger than that of others?
Feeondus Oh, it's so exclusive, you
Heave is to organize a brass band.
It may be after all that the “Lost
Chord” can be found in No Man's
*• IIh nann'ii single C'orn *nlv#.**
Warrant**.! io* *,t•• * n.i»n**v iffundt-ti. As* your
iruju'ut foi it. 1 iivt* 1. - wrt• *-
H f«*h Notiry.
Texas Siftings: "I expect these rich
men are very often blackmailed?"
“Indeed they are. M hy. it was only |
a year ago that George Gould w as obli-
ged to pay hush money."
“)ou don't say so. I'm surprised
tliat it was not iu the papers. N» ho
had to pay hush money, liow much
was he bled?"
“He only had to shell out 35 cents.
It was for a bottle of paregoric, or
soothing syrup, for the l.nbv. it
squalls so that it scares the catsoff the
0*>fl I to Work Both Way*.
Chicago Tribune: Sodus Peak—
“Have you been vaccinated?"
Toby Shewer—“Yes. I was vaccinat-
ed when I was a boy. It took beauti-
"Don't you think you'd better have
it done again? The human body
Nrw« to Hotli.
Now York Weekly: Mamma
is the matter?” _ ___v
Little .lack Mo an* sister was play- changes, you know, every seven years
in' keep hotise. an’ 1 was the papa an* ' ---------— —.....
she was the governess, an' she told m»*
1o kiss her: an’ when I din she slapped
me hard -boo. hoo! I did't know that
was in the game.M
Mamma (thoughtfully)—‘ Neith—did
Cof'ii ( ough D?vfini
up i\ Cold uiilck.
it iaH.v.ays p-iubie. lt> it*
Ihtin*olt!'*#t anu ! »'M. li wit! bpnak
er lu ah auytiiiug eh*.
(•ood S» a • j.
Indianapolis Journal: “Summersou
tells me that lie courted his wife five
years before she would aeeept hi in.”
• Well, he has nothing* t*> complain •
of at that. Mhe brought him SI00,000. !
11 looks to me as if 520,000 a year for!
courting a good-looking girl is big pay
for u mighty easy job.”
Slillnh * ( onsnnipt ion I'm"
fnK»}tl on m jruaiHfifoo. Ii cut*** In. tnl.-Gt Con*tnn|v
lion. It j* iIh* i•ostcouirh Cure. £>* is ,SOcia. *c Bi.tU
) ou are not the same person you were
when a boy.
"That s true, and smallpox is a ter-
rible disease. I think I've heard you
say you hud it once.”
“Yes, I had it when a boy.”
"1 hen. to be absolutely safe, don't
you think you'd better go and catch it
again? ) ou re not the same person
you were when a boy. you know.”
Washington Star: “What kind of a
time did you hevin New York, Josiah?"
asked Mrs. C'orntossed.
•Thirty oncertain, purty uncertain.
\) hat I tuk fur anarchist meetin's was
auctions an' what I tuk fur auctions
was anarchist meetin's, an’ 1 don't
, mind rayin' I'm mighty glad tu git
After reading th» following letter* can any
one longer doubt that a trustworthy remedy
for that terribly fatal malady, consumption,
basal last been found? If these letters had
been written by your best known and tuosr
esteemed neighbors they could be no mora
worthy nf your confidence than they now
are, coming, as they do, from well known,
intelligent and trustworthy citizens, who,
in their several neighborhoods, enjoy the
fullest confidence and re.poct of ull who
K. C. Mchin, Esq., of JCempsviUe, Princess
Anno Co , Va., whose portrait heads this
article, writes : “ When I commenced tak-
ing Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery I
was very low with a cough and at tim.-s
Fptt up much blood. I was cot able to do
the least work, but most of tbe time was in
bed. I was all run-down, very weak, my
head was dizzy and I was extremely despon-
dent. Tho first bottle I took did hot seem
to do ms much good, but I had faith in it
end continued using it until I had taken
fifteen bottles and now I do not look nor
feel like tho same man I was one year ago
People aro astonished and war, ‘well. Inst
year this time I would not have thought
that you would be living now.’ I can thank-
fully say I am entirely cured of a disease
which, but for your wonderful 'Discovery'
would have resulted in my death."
Even when the predisposition to consump-
tion is inherited, it may be cured, as verified
by tbe following from-a most truthful end
much respected Canadian lady, Mrs. Thomas
Vaosicklin, of Brighton. Ont. She writes:
I have long felt It my duty to ockaowletlge
lshcd. When I commenced the use of your
medicines, six years ago, I weighed but 130
pounds and was sinking rapidly, I now*
weigh 135, aud my health continue* perfect."
"Golden Medical Discovery" cures con
sumption (which is scrofula of tbe lungs I,
by its wonderful blood-purifying, invigorat-
ing and nutritive properties. For weak
lungs, spitting of blow, shortness of breath,
nasal catarrh, bronchitis, severe coughs,
asthma, and kindred affections, it is a sov-
ereign remedy. While it promptly cure* the
severest coughs, it strengthens the system
unties the blood.
•'Golden Medical Discovery” does not make
fat people more corpulent, but for thin, pale,
puny children, os well as for adults reduced
in fiesh. from any cause, it is tbo greatest
flesh-builder known to medical science.
Nasty cod liver oil and its •‘emulsions," are
not to bo compared with it in efficacy. It
rapidly builds up the system, and increase*
the solid flesh and weight of those reduced
Ijolotv the usual standard of health by
'• wasting diseases.”
To brant tip the entire system after the
grip, pneumonia, fevers, and other prostrat-
ii:: acute ii -e.-ws ; to build up needed flesh
and strength, and to restore health and vigor
when you feel “ run-down ’ aud " used up "
the best thing in tho world is Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery. It promotes all
tho bodily functions, rouses every organ into
to you what Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical healthful action, purifies and ennene* the
A surveyor lias a new map of Leav-
suworth county completed, the first
one made in twenty-five years.
Tested by Timo. For Bronchial uflec-
;ions. coughs, etc. Biiomn’s Broxcuial
raucHES have proved ibeir ciBcacy by a test of
nany years. Price ii eta.
Judge—Why did you commit a sec-
ond theft after you had been acquitted
A Critical Ate,
Puck: Will Askit TIow old should
fon say Miss skiuner is?"
Maud Say.sit—“Old enough for poo-
ale to )*egin telling her how young she
of a first charge?
Prison r—So that
Discovery aud his ‘Pleasant Pellets’ have
done for me. They almost raised me from
the grave. I had three brothers and or.o i
sister die of consumption and I was
speedily following after them. 1 had severe
cough, pain, copious expectoration and other
alarming svmptoms and my friends all
blood, and through it cleanses, repairs, aud
invigorates the e tire system.
A Treatise on Consumption, giving mimer-
vvc.s ous testimonials with phototype, or half ton*,
portraits of those tailed, numerous refer-
ences. also containing successful Home Treat/
mnnt for chronic nasal catarrh, bronchitis,
asthma, and kindred diseases, will he mailed
I could pay my
thought I had but a few months to live. ..I........... ... ■ ....... —-. - -
that time I was persuaded to trv the ‘Golden l>v the World s Dispensary Medical Assort*.
Medical Discovery' and the first bottle lion of Buffalo, N. Y„ cu receipt of six centf
in stamps, to pay postage. Or The People i
l 'ommon Sense Medical Adviser. 1,000 pa^st
acted like magic. 'Of course, I continued on
with the medicine on 1 as a result I gained
rapidly in strength. My friends were oston-
ST. JACOBS OIL CURES MAGICALLY
Chronic Cases of Many Years Cured Easily.
Amy—You aro looking brighten
than over, dear.
Josephine, immensely pleased—Oh.
Amy—How wonderfully you have
The W orld'* Vinner.
The world’s money forms a verv
small part of its wealth. The amount
now in tiso is ertimated by MulhaU
as £780,ll >0,0 a) of gold. t> *1.0 1 hOJO
silver, £.Slt>,“ i ‘,0 )1 paper; total,
flan if old
NESS AN3 HEAD NOISES CORED
bYP«k'«lnHs.bJ* Ear Cost r*. \V Lut^tab^nr^
f*i3Citaafui when ail nr min fail. Mipftrp
X-N.X* VVtuc iuf (H.'siXtiL ytwiz f U
wOO illustrations, maiiod for 91.60.
IT. TJ. WlnSsll, Vol. 7—14
When Ar.sweriugAdvertisements Kind
ly Mention this Paper.
- Spaing Boot
Ana occasioned by
•n Impure and Im*
tion of tbo Blood.
Slight impurities, If not corrected, develop into sorloua maladies.
Scrofula, bezema, Rheumatism
and other troublesome disease* Is required a safe and reliable
remedy purely vegetable. Such is S. S. S. It removes all im-
purities from the mood and thoroughly cleensee the system.
Thousauds of coses of the worst forms of blood diseases have been
Cured by 5. 5. 5.
8rnd fur our Treattsa. sent frea to anj address
AGENTS MAKE S5 a Dny. ”;^^,1
ltefal.9 c(rt‘. i to « ■».,.<i lu m UuU. •• Sample
| paid. Free. FOKSbKK Jt MAkiN, Caiciima.ll, Ohio.
I Examination aud Advice as to I’attntabilitv of i
Invention. K**nd for ” Inventors’Guid»\ <r lion t**.;. • *
s 1’ateut.” PATSISg OT.UffilLL. ^ASsnTorar, s.
w. L. nm:<ii,As shoe
frvj ; oi w. rk. D'slt; £ t - 'in
5 * NT TIN F i ■ 5 . * --t vk - i*r i • 'v
t .WFIT. i on t, • ^ J. .-v
r a ! • 1
J(V LDOl»cUj g
derb^mai!. Postage free. \oj «a m
bargsius of deulcrA who pw-« o-i* fiheu
hew to or.
1> , V. ;L r • I, K. i -
”,*• • TOtJ • ■•J’ ei .,• uptoi* *if«
|*ri'». ’in|5 tf.B aL»b* »
liJtchicf, <ii»* r, ^ 7‘*sn»r -Arouffcosic
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The Manchester Journal. (Manchester, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 1, No. 43, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 5, 1894, newspaper, April 5, 1894; Manchester, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc497755/m1/3/: accessed December 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.