Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 55, Ed. 1, Monday, February 5, 1900 Page: 3 of 8
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THE LEADER. GUTHRIE OKCAHOMA
FREAK OF PHOTOORAPHY.
A QuMr Vnrn That flavors of Spirit
To sit for a photograph and have It
turn out to bo a proclso likonoss of
ono'a deceased father la a sort of un-
canny proceeding that does not happen
froquontly says the St. Louis Globe-
Domoorat Thoro is a young woman In
chargo of a modest little picture gal-
lery at Broadway and Convont street
who maintains with all scriousnoss
tnat an offort on hor part to reprduco
the featuros of an elderly customer In
a. tlntypo rosulted In producing a pho-
tograph of tho man's siro. The young
woman does not undortako to oxplain
tho phenomenon she only "knows
that it happened that's all." Whon
askd for hor oxporlonco with tho pic-
ture she said: "An old Gorman not
moro than flvo foot tall and aged about
66 walkod In and asked to have a tin-
typo taken. I posed him in tho atti-
tude ho wantod which happened to be
silting on a chair with his arm resting
on a small tabls. I went about tho
"work In my customary manner. Whan
I dovolopod the plate I was astounded
and a little frightened to find that the
picture was altogether dlfferoul from
what it should have been. Instead of
a llttlo man seatod by a table the tln-
typo showod a tall man standing Im-
mediately behind one. And the faco
of that man was entirely different from
the one of the man who had sat in
front of tho camera. Tho picture was
of n man aged at least SO and hud full
long whiskers reaching almost to his
waist. I explained to tho sitter that I
would have to make another tintype
as tho first effort had turned out a
failure. Ho wanted to see the picture
and when he had lookod at It a fow
seconds ho said In brokon English:
'Moln GottI That is a porfoci. likonoss
of my fathor who has boon dead for
many yoars.' These words frightonod
mo moro than over but tho man in-
sisted that tho photograph was tho
imago of his doad father and would
not listen to mo when I wantod him
to destroy it and make another of him.
Ho said ho would not give it up for
anything and paying me mote than I
-asked ho loft tho shop. Ho evidently
presumed that becauso tho picturo I
tried to make of him turned out to bo
a llkonesa of his doad fathor I usod
somo spiritualistic process in taking
tintypes for a fow days afterward a
"woman came Into tho placo and asked
to have a tintype made of her dead
Coming Homo from Death.
It is strange how noarly extremes of
feelings approach each other. A sud-
den exquisito Joy is almost pain and
tho story of it has a strain of pathos.
A touching instaace of this is related
by Mrs. Pickett widow of the famous
confederate general. When tho war
was over Mrs. Pickett waited for her
husband's return. Aftor tho battle of
Flvo Forks he had persistently refused
to surrender his shattered force and
prolonged tho unequal struggle. Soon
rumors came that ho had been killed
in a skirmish and .tho rumors were
corroborated by the newspapors and
oven by official reports. Hope seomod
at an end and Mrs. Pickott sat day
after day hor baby In hor lap in tho
qulot of despair. She can best tell her
own story: "Ono morning I had
mechanically dressed Baby Goorgo and
had taken him to tho window to hear
tho spring sounds and breatho the spring
halm and catch tho sunshlno's dripping
gold wreathing tho blossoms of the
magnolia and tulip trees. It was tho
tlmo when tho orchestra of tho year la
dn porfect accord whon all tho world Is
vocal. Through tho qulvor and ourl of
leaves the perfume of flowors and the
soft undertone of tho dawn-winds
camo tho words "Whoa Lucy; whoa
llttlo glrll' Oh thoso tones those
words that voice! They thrilled my
heart so that I wonder It did not burst
ffrotn very gladnoas! Such Joy BuchpBond thia atatCf who g!ys flho haa a
gratltudo as flooded my bouI only the
Giver of all good can know! All the
nrlvatlon and blood-stains of tho past
four years and the woes and trials
griefs and fears of those last dreadful
days were swept away by thoso blessed
words 'Whoa Lucy!' spoken In my
husband's tender tones. How I got
down tho stairs I do not know; I do
not romomber. With baby in ray arms
wo wore both of us In my husband's al-
most before Lucy had beon glvon Into
the hands of tho hostlor. I do not
know how to describe tho peaco tho
bliss of that momont It was too deop
and too saorod to be translatod Into
words. I think that it was akin to the
feeling that will como to me In the
hereafter when I have gone through all
thoso dark days of privation and star-
vation of heart and soul and at last
safo within tho golden gatos waiting
and listening shill hear again the voice
that said 'Whoa LuayT here bidding
me welcome there."
BUY THE GENUINE
SYRUP OF FIGS
... MANXryACTTriUJD BY...
CALIFORNIA FIO SYRUP CO.
OTNOTK TJIE TtA.UK.
ii i iiiii in '" W'r1 ' "" ' "" ' ' ' MM w mil
For KentGood rionta front room
Inquire 534 IS. Harrison.
Took Up A Collection to Help tho Yonng
Now York Journal: Magistrate
Crano hag a hoart full of sympathy for
lovors. If there arc any young
Bwoothoarts who want a oheap
wedding they will And Mr. Crano
flitting In tho Essex Market po-
lice court roady to marry titom for
nothing. If ho is in tho mood ho will
also pay tho oxponsos of tholr honey-
moon. "I was marrlod young mysolf"
Mr. Crano sighod "and nftor I paid
the mlulstor thoro wasn't much moro
than enough loft to buy us a couple of
platos of ico croam for our wodding
breakfast." Charles Boomh 23 yoars
old and Minnie Daubt 17 yoars old
arrived in town from Bothlohom Pa. It
was tho old story of a stern paront
with largo and hoavlly clad foot. Wo'ro
Ponnsylvt - 'a Dutch pooplc" said tho
young man who rumbled with his hat
and was greatly omlmrrassod. The
young man said ho had boarded with
tho girl's paronts until ho was ejected
for proposing and Mlnnlo was thrgat-
oned with a boarding school. Sho
climbed out of a window and Joining
her sweetheart they came to New
York. "Wo'ro dead broke Judge" tho
young swain said "and If you chargo
anything for marrying us wo can't
pay It." While the magistrate was pre-
paring to perform the ceremony he
found out that tho girl was under 18
years of age and Hint she could not
be legally married In this state. He
told the pair that they must go over
to Jersey City where tho marriage
would bo legal whereupon they asked:
"What with?" Then the nuglstrato
passed around tho hat in court head-
ing tho subscription with ?1. They
securod ?5 nnd sot off with it to Jor-
sey City full of gratitude.
Learned M.on Who Must or Fifty Differ-
When ono considers tho difficulty of
acquiring even a "nodding acquaint-
ance" with two or throo languagoo it
seoms almost incredible that some men
should bo able to spoak with all the
fluency of a natlvo In twenty and oven
fifty strango tongues. It Is only a few
months since Dr. Gottlieb Loitncr the
most famous linguist of this genera-
tion dlod at Bonn in Gormany. Dr.
L9itnor who acted as Interpreter to an
army in the Crimean war could spoak
with oqual facility In no fewer than
fifty languagos; and many of tho more
nbatruso eastern tongues he know as
Intimately as his native German. But
there have been phenomenal linguists
In all ages from the far-away days of
Mlthrldates king of Pontus who could
converse with the subjects In each of
tholr twenty-flvo tongues; and from
the days of Cleopatra who never used
an interpreter In her relations with
the world's ambassadors. Pico della
Mlrandola a learnpd Italian of the
fifteenth century was eloquent In
twenty-two languagos and M. Ful-
gence Fresnel was familiar with twen-
ty and In tho sevonteonth contury
Nicholas Schmld a German peasant
translated tho Lord's Prayer Into as
many languages as there are weeks In
a year. Tho greatest Mngulst of all
time however was Cardinal Mezzofan-
tl who died half a century ago. Mezzo-
fantl's lln tic range was so groat
tnat he cou have conversed in a dif-
ferent o ory week for two years
without exhausting his vocabulary. In
all he was familiar with 114 languages
and dialects and in most of them he
could spoak with such accuracy and
purity of accent that he might have
been and often was mistaken for a
MESSAGE FROM HEAVEN.
Mrs. A. Elherson. formerly of South
special message from hoaven has come
MRS. A. 1SLBKRSON.
to this city to speak In the streets and
distribute her tracts She says sho ln-
toiUfc to distribute tho tracts freo to
the poor and to sell them for a penny
each to persons tble to pay. She Bays
sho has spont six yoars In this work
and lu her travels has visited tho Ifoly
Lanl. Italy Egypt and England. S5ho
came here from Chicago whre she has
been at work for tho last two months.
Dr. Hobb' 8prsu Pills ears ill kldntrUU. Bra
U tm. aah. mtffis Ksnsdr Co.. c&lr? or X f
Ucuelty to DAUghter.
It would probably astonish the ma-
jority of mothers who guard their
davghtors so zealously from all house-
hold "drudgory" to bo accused of cruel-
ty and yot it has beon very Justly
claimed that thoro oan hardly bo a
more mistaken kindness In reality a
greater cruelty on the part of a
mother toward a daughter than for hor
to reliovo tho daughter from all aotlvo
participation In homo duties. To keep
their hands fair and delicate to sparo
them all care and trouble th's will
wferK vory well for a frw months or
yurs but what la the after conso-
unuuee? asks tho conscientious mother.
Your sllkon-hnlrod little girl what a
swoot attractlvo little creature she 1st
And you bring hor up like a plaything
as If sho were a llvo doll; but all your
fondnoM and tondorness and devotion
will not koop tho yoars back and she
soon grows to bo a woman. It Is power
greater than yours it is the Creator
himself who line imposed upon her a
destiny from which it is impossible for
jou to withhold hor If you would.tays
the Philadelphia North American. Tho
fairest child cannot always remain a
child In age or In stature. Will you
have her contlnuo only a child in prac
tical knowledge Ignorant of tho labors
that lnovltably devolve upon a woman?
She may be cradlod In the lap of lux-
ury and never hnvo known what It was
to have a wlah unfulfilled that money
could gratify; sho may marry "Just
the nicest himband in the world;" her
bridal presents may be unsurpassed in
costliness and splendor; her tour of
Europe and hor yoar of boarding are
completed; hor housekeeping and bar
misery and the inlsory of her husband
and housohold now begin. And why
tholr misery? Bocause for this most
Important function In domestic ocon-
omy you In your ill-Judged tondor-
noss havo loft her wholly unoducatod.
No hired help can ever mako up for
tho lack of knowlodge and qualifica-
tions In tho mlstross of a household. A
mother who has allowed hor daughtor
to grow up unlnBtructod In tho myste-
ries of housokooplng hns boon guilty of
an unklndnoss toward hor own child
which will bo life lasting In Its unhap-
py lnfluoncos. Many mothers will bo
roady to moot this argument of course
with tho excuse that thoro will bo plen-
ty of timo "later" for tho study of
houaakeoplng; but tho "later" Is very
apt to prove too late for tho thorough
knowledge that will Insure homo hap-
piness. There is no better medicino for tho
babies than Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. Its pleasant tasto and prompt
effectual cures mako it a favorito with
mothers and small children. It quick-
ly cures tholr coughs and co'ds.prcvet-
ing pneumonia or other serious con-
sequences. It also ourea croup and has
beon tscd in tens of thousands of cases
without a single failure so far as wo
havo been abla to learn. It not only
cures croup but when given as soon
as the croupy cough appears will pre-
vent tho attack. In c&eosot whooping
cough it iliqucties the tough mucus
making it easier to expectorate and
lessens tho servlty and frequency of
tho raroxysms of coughing thus de-
priving; that disease of all dangerous
consequences. For sale by C. R Ren-
fro. Damon and Pythias will bo given
Tho Farm Journal is tho boiled
down hlt-the-nall-on-the-head paper
out to fit the farmer and villager who
know what's what. Tho Form Journ-
al for nearly 5 years remainder of 19-
00 and all nf 1001 1002 K03 and 1004)
and tho Weekly Leader ono year will
both be sent o every now subscriber
to our paper. and taevury old subscrib-
er who pays 50c Walk right up to
tho captaln'n oilloe.
Weehly Leader one year and the
Farm Journal the remainder of
WOO and all of 1001 1902 1903
and 1904 for only 50o. Sub-
scriptions begin with the ourrent
month; we oannot supply bach
numbers. Orders sent in Febru
ary will begin with February and
Coiuincnolnff November 13th
Observation sleepors daily betweon St.
Louis and San Antonio adding an-
other unrivaled feature to southwest
travel via tho 'Frlsoo lino.
First published in Daily Leader. Feb. 1 100D.
LIQl'OR NOTICE i
To Whom it May roncern
Notice Is hrreby given that Kmil and Ousn
RlttorbuNh have thin day fllad their petl
tion to sell at retail spirituous vinous
and malt liquors In the town of Outbrir
Lopan county. Oklahoma Territory. an
that unless objections be llled on or iifori
the 15th day of February A. D. 1WM. sai'l
potlMon will be grimed.
Guthrle.nl a .lebruarv j. 1000.
It P. MORTON. County Clerk
First Published In toe Dally Leader Jtn
To Whom It May Concern
Notice is hereby given that Felix Adlr
has this day fled his petition to sell at
retail splritous vtnioui and malt liquors
In Gutbrlc Logan oounty Oklahoma
and that unless object ion be
tiled on or before the Uth day ol
February A. p. lW said pcUUon win be
- ranted. . P. Mqrtoh. County 0!crk.
Outarle Okla.. January . 391900
UKAL K3TATK. 11ISNTAL8 KTO.
Notary Public and
J)R. C. S. PETTY
DI5BASKS OF BAR.BKOSK
All call to country answored promptly "
OfUce and resldonce' cor Oklahoma and
First streets Guthrie Phona til.
L. J. II I ATT M. D. Ros. 803 II. Noble
W. P. Bakkii M. D.. Ros. 410 E. Noblo.
JJIATT & BAKER
Oflloo opp.iWhoolor's Dreg Storo.
Dr. Jas. Clark.
SPBCIALTIIBS: Snrtlsal Operations and
Diseases oT Women.
Will go anywhere in the territory In con-
sultation or to perform operations
HOW. Okla. Avo.
Guthrie 0. T
DALE & BIERER
ANDRRSON llTTILDINO OKLAHOMA AVE
S. S. LAWRENCE. A. III. HUSTON
Lawrence & huston
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Practice in all the Courts.
Office in Sibnell Building Olcla. Avo
Advertisements In thta column 3c per line
rach Insertion. No advertisement tafcun for
less than lift centn.
"Money to patent gootl ideas may be sec-
ured by our aid. address THK PATBNT KE-
COKD. Baltimore. Md."
WANTKD 100 pounds of clean cotton ratrs.
Apply to foreman of the Leader press room.
WANTED-To trade 1(50 acre farm In Lln
coin county for Gutbrlc property.
WANTED-I000 Subscribers for the Okla;
honia Leader on ycur and the Farm Journ
'ana me farm journ-
Sample copies ou ap
al. Ave years for
WANTED Bright boy to canvass tor the
Oklahoma Weekly Leader and Atlanta Con-
stitution. Good pav to '.jiht party.
Capitol Lodge No. 1 Royal Tribe of Joseph
leets every Saturday nfeht at 7 30 o'clock
In Odd Fellows' hall. Vlslslng members
will be made welcome.
3T. B. nEDEK W. P.
A A MEACHAM S'crlbe.
Hartrantt Post No. 3 O. A. It. meets on
first and third Saturdays In each month at
7:30 p. m. In probate court loom Visiting
comrades always welcome.
W B. HEltOD P. G
M. L. MOCK Adjutnant.
Guthrie Camp No. 3 Woodmen of the
World meets every Monday night In the K.
of P hall. Visiting Woodmen arc welcome
WM. GREGORY Con. Com.
Outhrl Lodge No. '-. a. F. & A. M. Reg-
ular meeting third Wednesday evening In
each month at 8 o'clock. All brethren cordl
ally Invited to Attend.
II. P ARDERY Sec.
G. II. WILLIS W. M.
O. R. M. meets every Tuesday Jnlgnt lu
hall. Visiting chiefs alwars welcome
M U. CHERRY Chief of Records.
Naomi Keoekah Lodge No. 2 1. O. O. H.
meetsflrstand thl.-d Tuesday at 7:30 In the
Odil Fellows a nal In the Wulnberger bulla
Ing Visitors vlcome
MATTIK DOUGHTY. N O.
KATE M WETUY Sec.
Guthrie lodge No. I A. O.
U. W. mee
evening of each week at 7:30
Victor block corner First and Harrison
VlHltlnc Wnricmen alwavs welcome.
O. W. I1RU0K M. W.
A u DENNIS. Recorder.
Oklahoma Encampment No. 1 1. O. O. F.
meets the second ana fourth Friday nights
lne-d aonth. S.R. BATES C.P.
E F. MERTKN. Scribe
Outbrir todge No. 2 I. O. O. P. raeoU
Monday night of eaou week at 7 30 Visiting
Odd I'ellows always welcome
J.O. POSTER NO.
O W BRUCK. Secretary
Guthrie Lodge No. t 1C of P. meets every
Monday at 8 P.M. in their nail la the vic-
tor block corner First and Harrison. Visit-
ing Knights are always welcome.
C. K. CARPENTER C O.
A O BALDWIN M of P and K. ot It S.
iHsl VTl I Kl ifiTi
WiXm aH m j
1 ' '
Only Real Cafe
IK THK CITY.
& California t
Finest train west of Chicago.
GO hours to Los Angolos
Pullman Dining car IlulTot
Smoking car'wlth harbor
shop) Observation car (with
Vostlbulod and olectrlc
Four times a wook Tuesdays
i Fo Routo.
9 A. J. CORKINS. Airont.
Guthrie O T.
BETTER TUAN EVER.
The big clubbing offer of the
Weekly Leader is catching on
in great shape. The people
know a good thing when they
see it and they are not allowing
the big offer to escape unnotic-
ed. The Leader by special ar-
rangements with the Times
management enabled us to make
the big offer still better.
Instead of the "Weekly Times
we give the twice-a-week Times
wir.li club offer.
The whole thing for only $1.
This gives the new subscriber
or the subscriber who pays up
arrearages four metropolitan
papers and two farm papers to
say nothidg of Ihe Atlas and
One Republican ands three
This is open to all. Persons
already subscribers can get ffhe
bi g offer by paying up back
mi s ' to v t n a k r. p A
'in 1 sck 8c N itlrfy Topeka
i lor 'yy of Ajlec similar January io
' re 1400 CcHulfMixjar'e reproduction!
1 rotots x Inctie) of Hur bank's noted
1 Oto I'tdU portraits Series comprltot
S i-V ah u-wsh. Kn j-lv Rl-we-Va Sloou-
vteaHeiwie Mh.QMnbw-a.ant Zyyouwah.
( the MeVci shJ Zuflt tribe. AUo cntrayed
tovsr rj"eHQfnr sHcltut Aatec ssle'ndar
ffwc A handsome and unique souvenir
edition limited i order early
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Niblack, Leslie G. Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 55, Ed. 1, Monday, February 5, 1900, newspaper, February 5, 1900; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc74755/m1/3/: accessed September 24, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.