Beaver Herald. (Beaver, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 12, No. 26, Ed. 1, Thursday, November 10, 1898 Page: 3 of 4
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KKKfl Me O-ep the rhlUtiplncaT
l'ublic opimon w divided s to the wisdom
of keepine the Philippines. Wise statesmen
ire found m both udrs of tho question.
Public opinion however is all one way an
regard te'the wisdom of ccrjbody keeping
their hcftlth For this punoe lloetcUer'a
Ktorruuli Hitters js widely ued. Tliumedi
cine is both prevents e ami -cute for malarial
fevers stomach disorders torpid liver and
Impart blood. It is agreeable to weak itonv
achs nnd soothing to the nerves.
Arnas. Little Robbie "Pa what's a
man of the people?" Pa "A candidate for
office before election da)." Cleveland
Perhaps sleepless nights
caused it 'or grief or sick-
ness or perhaps it was care.
No matter what the cause
you cannot wish to look old
Gray hair is starved hair.
The hair bulbs have been
deprived of proper food or
proper .nerve force.
'increases the circulation In
! tthe scalp gives more power
to tne nerves supplies miss-
ing (elements to the hair
Used according to'tfirec-
tlons gray hair begins to
show color In a few days.
Soon It has all the softness
and richness of youth and
the color of early life returns.
Would you like our book
on the Hair? We will gladly
send it to you.
If you do not obtain all the
benefits you expected from
the Vigor write the doctor
about it. He may be able to
suggest something of value
to vou. Address Dr. J. C.
Ayer Co. Lowell Mass.
under !Dr. Hayes" system of treat-
ment is certain if no organic disease
exists and the patient follows direc-
tions fully. By removing thecausf
of the disease the
is cured to stay cured. At the same
time. the general health is built up
and the nervous system is strength-
ened and a power of resistance es-
tablished which .is the patient's safe-
guard against recurrences. Write
to Dr. K 'Harold Hayes Buffalo
N.T. for advice.
TOLL KEEP YOU DKY.
Don't be fooled vtth 1 mackintosh
or rubbr coat K you want coat
that will keep yon dry in the ham-
eat torta buy the Fish Brand
Slkkar. If not (or sale In your
town write for catalogue to
A. J. TOWER. Boston. Mess.
Celebrated for more than a
century as a delicious nutri-
tious and flesh forming bev-
erage. Has our well known
on the front of every package
and our trade-mailc
"La Belle Chocolatlere"
on the back.
NONE OTHER (3EMJI.SE.
Mate only by
WALTER BAKER & CO. Ltd.
- 11 ffn
V. -wtR FnnTF
7 VAl.- v
tCopright 1894. by Mary Ifallock Foots.
" 'Docs the lady wear number nines'
saj s I 'an' does she slimoke the Seal o'
North CnrHny?' And I giv her n wink.
" 'G' 'long' sns she; 'for is lint do jou
"Tor somebody's darling' says I
'and for nobody's fool.' And I nxed her
which at her frlV was wantln Jack
"'Do j on think' snjs she confidential-like
'that if the boj s did w ant him
they couldn't get hlmV
" 'Well' sajs I 'him an'nic Isworkln'
pardners; whin they want him they
can liiic Mike too. We goes by pnirs
like the cap and the fuse; if j c meddle
will nan je'll likely hear from the
"Thin she laughed. 'Do you go
sparkln' in palrs?'sussl'ie. 'Fori think
the lady business is not In wid the two
nv j cz.' "
"Mike what nrcjougUingnicnow V"
said Darcie sternly.
"It's God's trut' I'm ghin' ye in the'
.crj words av her mouth and mnjbc
there was a kiss or two frown in but
that's not for me to mintlon. I bruug
the word .triiighl ur she gev it me."
"What is the -word? Who does
it come from?"
"It comes from the parlor at the Big
Horn by the way a the kitchen which
Is'' not nlwnjs the safest way thinks
I but that's no business nv mine. And
whin I dialled her ubout the 'lady'
she answered me plain lookin' me in
the cj e.
"'You'd betthcr not bo monkcjln'
wld this message' sajs she 'there's
more in it thnn jou know. And if he
thinks we're puttiu' up n game on him
tell him this: The word is from her he
called the .Mountain Lily.' "
"iMike" said Darcie Hushing "I don't
know what to make of this. Arc j ou all
right old man honor bright? How
many friends did 3011 meet down at
"I'm as straight as a string" Mike
asseverated. "Ye know well enough I
hae no truck wid any o' that crowd.
I'iiitli 'twould be as much as my life
is worth to be been in tow n wid a jag
on. Ily the cross and I nher take me
oath on that but J'm tellln' the trut'
I'm givin' je the erj words; nnd where
she got thlm bow should I know?
Mabby jou know jourself who's jour
"Where did jou saj I was to meet
"In a quare place entirety yet not so
bnhandy to the mine. On tho fringe o'
the tamaracks up the gulch v here j e
nicr will meet -wid a soul passin' up
or down; and by token there's a big
lone cednr standin' In a bitavn cl'-nrlu'.
If j e go there to pluck lilies I'm w id j e
"Go along with your blarney! When
did she say I was to be there?"
"The hour is the rjuarest av all; be-
chune hnlf afther tin and eliven o'clock
next Chuesday night. 'An unwholesome
hour' says I 'and a great w isli she must
have for'him to be pacin' the woods at
" 'Hut!' sajs she 'don't you bescared.
It'll nil be proper for she'll hac me wjd
"Thin I'll be Hicre darlin'' sajs I.
'You may bet on me. But mo own no-
tion av that mcetiu' is that we'll shmell
powdhcr befoie we'll get so much as a
scent av the lilj.' And she tossed her
" 'I'll tell the Indj he's afraid to come
wldout little Mike to purtect him.'
" 'I clunno fwhnt he'll be' says 1
'nor w here he'll bo next Chuesday night ;
but where he is little Mike will be. And
don't fail me' sajs I 'or the jojs av
life is fadin' on me.' "
"Mike jou'tc ruined me! It's like
jour blading impudence to nnswcrmj'
messages for me. You will go straight
back to jour girl whoever she" is nnd
get another kiss and tell her I'll be
there if I'm alive and can get there; nnd
jou will not be with me!"
"I wouldn't put me fut on that road
again to-night for the kiss a peace In
I'ar.idise" Mike drawled.
"Then I must go myself.. Are you
sick? Are jou afraid? What's the mat-
ter witli jou?" 6houted Darcie.
'Tin thlnkin' what size boots the
Mountain Lilj wears. I bet she wears
thirteen;. nnd the print av her fut is
stndded wid nails."
A CHI- Or TEA.
Mr. Frederick Bingham of the Big
Horn mine was the detrimental mem-
ber of an old Xew York familj. far too
proud and united to be willing to own
to the world that it had failed in the
person of its eldest son. Therefore his
brothers bagucious responsible men
and conscientious for the most part in
the use of their name had ncer ques-
tioned but it was their right to use it
for Fred to repair 'his mistakes and
cover up ids failures and procuiehim
another chance; and for jears with
constant deotion to the private before
the public obligation to sentiment be-
fore principle they had saddled the
family problem in the person of their
unremiiuerative brother upon one
hopeful j oung enterprise after another
of the broad nnd charitable west.
His little daughter's letters followed
him from this remote mining camp or
cattle station to the next one inclosed
in long fluent circumstantial epistles
from her aunts explaining and apolo-
gizing concerning matters relating to
the child tp which he had never Riven
a thought or had forgotten nil about.
These ho glanced over and smiled at
and often did not trouble himself to
read. After a time his brothers were
iuformed in dignified phrases that he
had "resigned" from the disappointing
affairs of the new scheme which ho
hud last had Jn charge and he present-
ly returned nhd was on their hands
once more; a little older and fatter
11 littlu harder In tl.u expression and
looser In the structure of the face and
a trifle less sure of himself in the com
pany to which he was bred; and his
sisters winced nnd blushed nt his frco
comments upon themselves tho life of
the home Ami of the cast us It nppenred
to him after an lntcrvnl of absence;
kind ids mother wistfullj took note of
her boj's gray hairs nnd ins old tiled
unsplrltual nppenrnncc but would not
discuss him or hear him criticised; nnd
his brothers pointedly requested him
to pay n visit to their tailor and they
sometimes forgot to mention to mutual
dinner-giving friends that Fred was in
town. Yet thej thought lie might be
presentable enough according to west-
ern standards. He had at his best a
good manner a trifle out of date to bo
sure; he had the Indurate remains of
an expensive education; ho drnnk too
much undoubtcdlj though that was
not an exceptional falling with the men
of their set. Thej did not conceive the
manner of his drinking when he wns
nt his lonclj- posts of unwatched re-
sponsibility; how he drnnk alone nnd
continued idiotically replenishing in
solitary boredom; how he drank with
"his inferiors lest they should think him
proud nnd with his subordinates of
comse because nt nn isolated mine the
manager's "lwys" nrc his sole compan-
ions end sometimes better-bred men
than himself; nor the perilous stuff
that a man drinks nt those altitudes
who is careless of hiihsclf. These
things the mother's heart divined
shrlnkinglj' without a question or a
fact. Hut the prosperous custom broth
ers sensible of the continental scope
and importance of their own affairs
thought that n second-rat man might
do well enough for such places as tlicj'
sought for Fred. It could not be ex-
pected that first-class men would be
willing to exile themselves to holes nnd
corners of the earth nt nnj price. So
the good name and tho good manner
that was not quite up to date nnd the
family infltienice were in requisition
once more to cover up the inner facts
of Fred's latest failure (what the facts
were his brothers hardly knew nnd
thej had not been very particular in
their inquiries) and he was passed on
like 1 counterfeit coin to his next op-
portunity at some other person's ex-
pense. Of late j cars friends of the family
iiad hesitated to nsk: "What Is Fred
doing now?" He changed his occupa-
tion so of ten or it seemed often to per-
sons who thought of him only once in
three or four jears; and they said to
one another: "What a mercj thnt he
n.is never married again!" and thej
bethought them that they must "do
som"thing" for that prettj creature.
hi daughter and perhaps were 11 trifle
relieved on casting up her j-ears to
remember that she could not be more
tlian a schoolgirl nnd there wns plenty
of time. And her nunts were such verj-
sensible women no doubt they were
bringing her up to a fit sense of what
her father's daughter might have to
look forward to; which thej- were not
doing nt all but were petting her and
making ns much ado over the child as if
ill thegood fairiesnad met atlierchrlst-
ning. Thej were not even attempting
to revise her Innocent impressions of n
parent known to her chiefly through
his munificence in gifts and pocket-
fnonej". Her mints nevertoldiherof the
tWelessncss that went with the munifi-
cence; of the lapses when there were
ao remittances even for shoes nnd
ichool-bllls; nor how often their own
private means had been draw n upon to
tpnrc the little inheritance that thej-
leld in trust from their sister to her
child. This monej- thej were resolved
thotild not be touched neither princi-
pal nor interest while thej- werp its
Custodians; and in this waj" alone thej-
Ihowed their prudence. For whj-should
4he need to know poor child; what the
ivorid said of her father? Thej-them-kelvcs
did not pretend to know or to
judge him but niwnys for the sake of
their sister who had known him nnd had
been silent to the last thej- too were
illcnU What the child's own mother
would never have told her thej- be-
licrcd that thej who stood in the
jnother'h place had no right to tell
When nt last thej- were startled by
their brother-in-law's unexpected de-
Imnnd that his daughter should follow
him into the far west thej knew not
what to saj. They h"ad no objections
that thej could dare to rflTer now and
thej hnd no rights in the"chlld herself
that thej could set against the right of
a .'ather; nnd Fnitfi as nny girl woild
be was wild to go. Thej watched and
prnjed feeling as if some unhallowed
bargain trnnsneted long ngo In which
tin unconscious life was the innocent
forfeit hnd been fntallj foreclosed. And
thej- haif mndc no efTort to prepare the
girl for whatever surprises or shcoks
or ordeals this foreclosure involved.
Thej could not haw said just what It
was that thej feared simply thej did
not trust the man her father and thej
grcatlj feared the life to which he was
taking her. But thej never questioned
that she must go.
Those gentle unassertive maiden
mothers who with more than maternnl
unselfishness had fulfilled every duty
and made cverj- sacrifice for their sis-
ter's child jielded her up to the natural
tic and cverj- one said that it was well
done. A few outspoken old gentlemen
who had no daughters of their own
nnd one or two defrauded j oung ones
declared it was a shame; but the wives
and mothers generally said that it was
theright place for Taith; all the more if
as was hinted her father was net in nil
respects just what he should be. So
with no more preparation for the ex-
perience before her than girls have who
go to the altar with -men thej are cx-
cc'cd to reform Taith had journeyed
li'Ithelj- westward to cast in her life
in the somber solitude of the Big Horn
with that of the dull .hard careless
coarse old man on. whom her Instinct
had conferred every grace and dignity-
And now with her first trouble her
woman's defensive strength 6f silence
came to her nnd her letters tohernunts
were models of pious deception. To one
person only had she uttered a word of
all her heart's shame and indignation
nrd that one as she remembered with a
burning face had been all too readj to
At the Big1 Horn mine on Tuesdaj
night there were Indications thnt the
manager was expecting guests to din-
ner. He had put 011 hissenatorial black
frock suit a w bite stiff shirt and n light
tic with a large diamond sparkling on
the full-blowu foldB of silk. Faith was
reluctantly Iovelj' in the most reserved
of her simple dainty dinner dresses.
Her simplicity- nnnojed her father. He
would have had her come before him
like Ksthcr before the king. The table
was set for sis persons and there were
three w Ine glasses nt each plate. There
were no flowers nor nny little feminine
touches about the rooms to show thnt
the fair daughter of the house hnd
taken cither pride or pleasure In pre-
paring for her father's guests; nor wns
there in her facennj of the brightness
of happj expectancj.
Mr. Binghnm wns reading in the
llbrnrj oft the dining-room when Faith
entered bj the curtain-draped door
which half rcvcnlcd the table aglow
with caudles nnd gleaming with glass
and silver. The mnnnger was a luxuri-
ous provider; he loved that his house-
hold should fare sumptuouslj nnd dress
bravelj nnd he was not behind in set-
ting n prosperous example.
"Fnther may I speak to jou about
Mr. Binghnm turned to his dnuirhtcr
with a slightly forced look of nmloble
Interest. "Certainly my denr. Noth-
ing unplensant I hope."
"Oh yes: it is unpleasant. It is about
Abby. I vvish you would tell me what
she did do before I came. I can never
nsk her to do a thing but she is perfect-
ly nmnrctl. She sajs sho never waited
on tables when jou gave dinners
"Oh jes she did but n jou needn't
saj- I said so. Sho makes a distinction
in her own mind verj- likely between
waiting on men who am supposed to
bo helpless creatures anjwaj nnd
waiting when a latly sits at table and
gives orders. You haven't struck her
right Hint's all."
"Whj- father I cannot speak to her!
I posltlvelj- cringe to her now. She has
the most extraordinnrj manners! If I
meet her she never steps nslde; she
pushes nhend nnd I simplj retire to
avoid a collision. She goes out nnd in
at the front door and sits on the front
porch; she doesn't think of rising if 1
happen to come out she doesn't see
me. She answers the tbcll or not ns alio
pleases. I hnve opened the door my-
self to men who have asked if 'Miss
Steers' was in evidently expecting that
I should call her; which I did! I
thought it a joke at first on tho coun-
trj and the wny we live. But it's get-
ting past a joke. To-night with four
men to dinner I took it for granted
that she proposed to make herself use-
ful. I didn't ask her towalt oa table;
I thought it safer to assume that she
would condescend that much. But I
gave her a few hints which sho certain
ly needed I was ns pleasant nnd as
careful as I could be and she flew up
in a perfect rage. I was obliged to leave
"Xow w hat arc w fc to do? You know
what u scramble it is when Wan has to
come in; he litis all he can possiblj-do
with his dinner. I would wnlt on table
mjsclf but father for your sake I can
not do such things with Abbj- in the
house. Send her anny nnd I will tin
her work I almost do it now but I
cannot do it for jour ow n sake father
"In Heaven's name who has asked
jou to do Abbj's work! Do jou sup
pose I want my daughter to do the
work of the house?"
"Your daughter does a good deal of
it. I don't know whose work it is or
who Is mistress hero; that Is what
troubles me father. I spoke to Abbj
one daj about something that wnsu't
quite right in my bedroom; since then
she has never entered the room. I do
It myself or I did until Won sivv n.e
nnd took the work out of mj hands.
What did Abbj- do before I came?"
"Well she prettj much rnn the
house that is a fact nnd I was ton Wj
to keep her in order. I'm too lij to
dischnige her now.
"They lire all pretty much of a much-
ness" Mr Binghnm eixpatiated un-
comfortably. "Thej all make a point
the American ones of sitting at meals
with you or being asked to. If j 011 hod
thought to ask Abbj- to sit down with
jou to luncheon sometimes when you
were nlone that would have mode It
all right. Now- bhe thinks j 011 ot j our-
self above her which the more jou are
the less she'll acknowledge it of course.
She's on her ear now about some
trifle. I suspect jou are a bit too par-
ticular about trifles. Young house-
keepers arc apt to be. I know she
slams aroupd the house as If she'd been
brought up in a boiler-shop but she
has her good points. You'll get used
"There seems to be no question cf
her getting used to me" said Faith
with rising temper. "If she makes anj
Istinction at all between us it's en-
tirety In favor of herself. And father
I'm ashamed to have such a looking
woman about the house so frightful-
lj dressed and so mndc up. Whj she
doesn't look respectable!"
Mr. Bingham smiled a sicklj smile
"Oh well that's her little privilege to
fix herself up to suit herself. I don't
admire all that powder and paint but
she does and it's her own face."
"But there nrc such nieo-Iooking
girls nt Wallace" Faith pleaded.
"You've never tried anjbodj- but Abbj-
lii-o y oil? She has been hcre.too long
i- d it's bard for me to begin with 11
woman who has never had a mistress
so she gives me to understand. Of
course we can't discuss it to-night but
do think about it father."
Mr.Binghum promised to think about
it. As Faith closed the door he took
up his newspaper with a sigh but
threw It down again emphaticallj on
hearing tho brassy tones of Abbj
talking loudly us she entered the dining-room
bj- way of the back "hall. Mr.
Bingham got upon his feet and fled
from the w.rath to come.
"He was in here. I heard them talk-
ing. 1 bet they were talking me over.
Perhaps he's stepped into her room.
Set dow n and I'll see" Mlbs Steers said
brisklj. A j oung man with n hard but
not dissipated face with his bat well
planted on the back of his head had
follow ed her Into the room.
TO BB CONTINUED.
Tnllrat of All Trren.
In New South Wales Victoria and
Tasmania grow s a species of gum tre!
Kucalj-ptus amj-gdallna is its scientific
name which Sir F. von Mueller says
probablj- represents "the tallest of all
trees of the globe." The loftiest ntttci-
men of this tree jet measured Ur.rers
to the height of -171 feet. A prostrate
tree in ensured in Victoria was 420 feet
long nnd thadistnuco from tho roots
to the lowest branch was 205 feet. At
that point the trunk was four feet In di-
nraeter nnd 300 feet from the butt the
diameter was still three feet- The
wood of the tree Is hard nud of good
quallty;.it grows quickly and yields a
great quantity of vo'atilo oil from
Its leaves which are very abumiant.
LOST HIS HEAD.
llclnn nn 11 W ltl Ilrlilnl Tour
-Hint Wan ..il to lie Wntl-
1 don'tknow whether the storj Is npa-
chrjphal or not but the woman who
told it to me is prepared to swear to
cverj detail of It. It came about by her
taking her new husband .41m only one
sho had ever had too to visit kinsfolk
of hers up In the hill country of north-
western New Jersey. The kinsfolk live
In n great big old Iiourc whero
cverj- room has its four-post bed nnd
Its warming pan. They nrc charming
people nnd the wife wns nnxious that
tho new husband should make n good
Impression. At dinner on the day of
their arrival she observed wlthhoiror
that the new husband drank more wine
thnn was usual. She is not used to see
wine on tho table being of temperance
bringing up mill she fears It. Her hus-
band paid no attention to her pleading
glances nnd plainly enjojed his wine
Imiucnbcty. Dinner over the wife led
him oft to bed ns enrlj ns possible for
she fenred the wine would begin to
make its influence apparent. He pro-
tested thnt he hnd not had n drop too
much but he went docllelj to bed and
to sleep. Hours later tho wife wns
nvvnkcned by a fenrful groaning.
"Jennlel Jennie!" she heard her hus
band saj In n thick muffled voice.
"Jennie. I've lost my bend!"
"Hush!" said she. Somebodj will
hear j ou. I told j ou j ou w ere drinking
"Inln'tdrunk" said the muldcd voice.
"I've lost my bend. It's gone."
"Xonsensel" snld the wife. "Keep
quiet. Look for jour head. Stnrt nt
jour knees nnd feel up to jour neck.
You'll find it there."
"I've done thnt" walled the voice.
"I've done It nnd I enn't And my head."
The wife angrily lcnncd over and
touched his shoulder. There was no
head above it. She climbed out of bed
nnd lit the lamp. There on the bed lnj
the groaning headless body the neck
ending at tho headboard under which
was a space of several inches. Through
this the pillow had slipped the bend
w 1th It. It required careful engineering
on the wife's part to draw the head
bnck through the opening though it had
clipped in so easily and the man had a
still neck next day. The wife still de
clares he drank too much or he'd have
known where his bend was oil the time.
He sajs he wns asleep and other peo-
ple sny the thing didn't happen nt nil.
The w ifc how ev cr has the Inst yt ord.-i
"A LINE A DAY.
Hie I.ntmt Notion In Illnrlcs One
Can I.eiirn Wind Onr'n
A unique dlnrj is stamped on the
cover "A Line a Daj." This may not
mean anything to the casual observer
but to the inquietlvc person looking
for oddities it suggests something
more thnn simplj one Hue dedicated
to each dnj especially ns it is quite a
bulky volume. It proves to be a most
interesting innovntlon in the wny of
dinrles In fact n comparative diary
covering n period of five jears. Kncli
page is given up to eucli tiny of the
month and is divided Into live cqunl
parts. The single line n day Is not
strlctlj true. There nre several lines
devoted to each fifth part. These
parts nrc dated 1899 1900 1901 1902 and
The idea Is obvious to compare Uie
chief Interests nnd general trend of
one's lite for the snmc daj of the jenr
for five jenrs Inning thnt dnj before
one on the same pnge throughout the
Wli'nt he wns doing lust jenr on tills
dnj would be most Intcicsting to nnj
one even if his life were drifting
smoothty by jenr in nnd jenr out for
there Is certain to be a change In the
point of v lew w hctiier w e renlize it or
not. We are said to be entirety dif-
ferent persons every seven jenrs and
five-j ears' comparison mnj show some
interesting psj etiological phenomena.
Of course the Idea would be 11 farce
unless faithfully nnd truthfully cur-
ried out. Minj- personb nre constant-lj-
passing through innnj- strange ex-
periences and n panoramic view taken
dnj- by dnj- might prove Interesting as
n good stiulj- of human nature or of
self showing progression or retrogres-
sion or change of character or mind.
Whnt was I doing two jears ago to-
dnj three jears four jears? Under
what Influence did 1 decide? Had it
been one jenr ago instead of now. how
would I hnve looked nt this question
or that? Have we changed for the
better or the worse? We might learn
to know ourselves far more Intimately
thnn we do now could we hnve the data
for such an nunljsls of our own char-
acters before us. N. V. Herald.
Ornte one good-sied pineapple; add
to It one pound of sugir und the juice
of one lemon; stir constuntty-. until
the Mignr Is dissolved; cover half n bos
of gelatine- with half 11 cupful of wa-
ter nnd stand aside to oak for Is min-
utes; whip one quurt of cream to a
stiff froth; add half a cupful of hot
tvater to the gelatine strain it into tlif
pinenpplr nnd ti until it begins to
thicken then fold in cnrefulty- the
whipped cream; turn this into a melon
mold put on the lid nnd bind the edge
with a strip of muslin dipped iu guet.
Pack the mold in sufficient salt and Ice
to thoroughly cover thu same as jou
would pack a mold of Ice cream; cover
the bucket and stand aside for two
hour. When ready to serve moisten
the mold In a little warm water and
turu the mouse out ou a serving dUb.
This should be when cut down. In n
mossiike condition. Ladies' Home
OriMtlntr trif Tronlili-a
A specialist in nerve diseases thinks
that hysteria and kindred affections
are increasing in spite of golf nnd
wheeling hjglenic food etc. becnuse
the j oungcr generation have inherited
the tendency from their overworked
overvvorried mothers. His remedj-is;
Sleep air simple food pleasant occu-
pation and a cultivation of that great
tonic the will. Housewife.
Tlie .Vni I'liiiiiiel l'rtlleont.
The plain flannel petticoat with em-
broidered scallops Is a thing of the
past among fashionable women. Its
place is taken bj one of figured flan
nel with n gathered lace flounce or
one decorated from the knets with a
double flounce cf pot gee sti iped will
torchin lace this being li e newest
idea een iu the lup I'hi'ade'j.bJK
Suectxsful competition in any field depends en physical health.
... -ac-fej mm
ij 1 uw'VlWi; aT1
1 OB ti'"
Pc-runa and two of Mnn-a-lln. 1 feel Ilka a new woman. When I commenced
taking Pe-ru-na I could hnrdlj walk across mj'room; now I am doing my owrf
work nnd can walk to church. I sliall never ccaso to thank you for prescrib-
ing for me. I hnd been under the treatment of two doctors but never received
any benefit until I commenced tnklng your medicine. I wish every woman
who was suffering ns I was would send for ono of your books. May God bless
you and spare j-ou many j-ears to relieve women who aro suffering us I was."
Fifty thousand women will bo counselled nnd prescribed for this year freo of
chnrgo by Dr. Uartman president of tho Surgical notol Columbus O. All
Women suffering from any disease of tho mucous membrane or any of th
peculiar Ills of women mny write to him nnd tho letters will receive his
personal attention. Write for special question blank for women. '
Fifty Cents a Year!
The Ledger onthly
Is a richly illustrated and beautiful periodical
covering the whole field of popular reading.
ATTRArTIVF lno covers of
uicgcauy prinicu or uuiogrnpueu in colors waiting
COVERS them worthy of prcMirvntlon ns works of art and
each cover is nlono worth tho prlco of tho magazine.
THE ORANGE GIRL by Sir Waller Besant CFDI Al nA
is novy running. Tho short stories in each x
numbsr will bo by tho most entertaining nnd SHORT STORIES
uiabiiiuisiiuu wriiA-ra ui mu uuy.
FASHION Up-to-dnto fashions nro a strong feature of tho
LEDGER MONTHLY. This department with
DEPARTMENT Illustrations from original drawings by tho best
designers of fashions is a truo guido for every
woman. SPECIAL DEPARTMENTS nro devoted to Embroidery
Decorative Art Home Employments for Women etc
Xlo LEDGER MONTHLY Is replete With PICTORIAL -
pictorial Illustrations appertaining not only cSfaW1
to tho reading matter bus with illustrations ILLUSTRAnOfiSt
of Hnnrinl ltoiLlltv nnd !ntlroK nnTutnlttm in till - .OsSm- Ft
artistic tosto and tho dosiro for
by Joan Paul Selingcr recently
FAMILY MAGAZINE dealers prico 5 cents : yearly subscrip-
tions 50 cents. Sample copies sent to any
address on receipt of 5 cents.
This Magazine Is Too Expensive to Send Sample Copies FREE.
A Sample Copy c&n be Seen at the Office of this Paper.'
ROBERT BONNER'S SONS Publishers
t rnr.ro Rimnii tfr Tt7tt.. Cnrr. VT... A-1 --!
jj l.l.uuui uuibuinu iuu Yntuiim jikcci itcw 1 uin -wily
n r T9rVrKT 'L
can get it anywhere. It is as pop-
ular as sunshine and almost as
universal. It satisfies that dry taste
in the mouth better than anything
else and you can buy a larger piece
of Battle Ax for JOc. than of any
other kind of high grade quality.
Remember the name
when you buy again.
not climb ftaaetk nor nd
lubrlcmtloa. AHtjr another1 fail-
ure we secured broii.l cUliua for
1 1. Aljo S forelirn lutenti. Our
perfoct drewluKu carefully drawn cUlme and ler-
eutene. did toe bualueu. If jou bato m Invention
writ for "Facte" about 1-alenU and luiuplo Letter
Ialeut to 8. 0. Sweet. Dtpt.C IH Molne. Iowa.
U U Ket-Ulesd Attorney Ho. VC A YI0K Jr ltl.
women vote? Shall thev tiractlce law?
they compoto with men In every field?
natcver woman s mission may finally bo de
clared to be it is certain that something
must bo dono for her physical health.
Ignorance superstition and mystery sur-
round woman's delicate organism. Ilcroio
efforts to enduro pain is part of woman's
creed. Many women's lives arc a constant
ntrugglo with lassitude; many aro violently
ill without apparent cause and fow Indeed
aro in normal health.
This is all wrong and might bo different
If women would follow Dr. Hartmnn's ad-
vice. Perhaps tho most practical printed
talk to women to bo found nnywhero is In
Dr. Hartman's book called " Health and
Beauty'" which tho Pc-ru-na Mcdlcino Co.
Columbus O. will mall frco to women
only. It Is certain that Dr. Uartman'
rc-ru-na has proved a perfect boon for
women's diseases of tho pelvic organs. It
treats them scientifically and cures them
permanently. All druggists sell It
"I received your book and commenced
tho use of your mcdlcino at once" writes
Mrs. H. D. A moss of Greensboro Ga. to
Dr. Uartman. "I took fivo bottles of
tho LEDGER MONTHLY are
tho beautiful such as "The Pr?r"
purchased for $800. W "' !
Tho LEDGER MONTHLY is the Great
Funiily Magazine. For snlo by all nows-
. N K.-
Cum A HHfff All ll.sf IULS.
Beat Cough Syrup Tutea Good.
.0. Kola dt arufftnau.
W1 tUKtl WHttft All Hit IW.;.
yl Beat Cough Syrup Taatca Good. TOtfe
CfJ In tlmq. Sold bT drurttlau. W
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Drummond, F. S. Beaver Herald. (Beaver, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 12, No. 26, Ed. 1, Thursday, November 10, 1898, newspaper, November 10, 1898; Beaver, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc68230/m1/3/: accessed March 3, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.