The Mountain Park Lance. (Mountain Park, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 5, 1905 Page: 3 of 6
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FAITHFUL TO DEATH
STORY OF DEVOTION TOLD BY
Moderate In price.
In Scene of Frightful Carnage Elder-
ly Soldier Thought Only of Protect-
ing Hie Young Matter—Hie Owe
' jtt the annual report of Postmaster
General Robert J. Wynne, for the
fiscal year ending June 30, just Issued,
he urgently recommends the estan-
lishmeit of a new rate of postage in
connection with the rural service for
the delivery of small parcels. It is
shown that there has grown up a de-
mand by patrons of the rural free de-
livery service for the handling of
light packages of merchandise, and
the present rate of one cent per ounce
Is declared practically prohibitive.
For instance, a grocer who receives
an order over the telephone for a
pound of coffee would havo to pay six-
teen cents to send It by rural delivery.
The postmaster general suggests to
congress that a rate of three cents
per pound or any fraction thereof be
authorized for packages of ihls class,
no parcel to exceed five pounds. This
rate la intended to apply, however,
only to packages deposited at the lo-
cal postofflee for delivery to patrons
on routes from that office. A special
stamp is recommended for this class
The most Interesting type of mascu-
linity after all—the winter man.
Gaiety and solitude are often syn-
onymous; they both breed ennui.
Shouting Their Pr«Bfea.
Kirkland. 111.. Jan. 2nd—(Special)
—Cured of the terrible Rheumatic
pains that made him a cripple for
years, Mr. Richard R. Greenhon, an
old and respected resident of this
place is shouting the praises of the
remedy that cured him, Dodd's Kid-
“I had the rheumatism in. my leu
limb so that I could not. walk over ten
to fifteen rods at a time, and that by
the use of two canes." Mr. Greenhon
says. “I would ha\e to sft or lie
down on the ground when l was out
trying to walk and the sweat would
run down my face, wrtth so much pain.
1 could not sleep at jiight for about
five or bIx weeks.
“I tried different doctors' medicines,
hut they were all no gt>od. T ben 1
sent for Dodd’s Kidney Pills and
almost from the first they brought
relief. By the time 1 had taken four-
teen boxes of them my rheumatism
was all gone and I can truly say 1
feel better than 1 have in the last
Breaking the News
You jyere a long time in the far cor-
ner of the conservatory with Mr. Will-
ing last evening.” suggested the moth-
er. "What was going on?”
"Do you remember the occasion on
which you became engaged to papa?
iuquired the daughter by way of re-
“Of course I do!”
“Then It ought not to be necessary
for you to ask any questions.”
Thus gently the news was broken
rhal they were to have a son-in-law.
There is no true superiority except
that created by true merit. The rea-
son Hunt's Lightning OH outclasses
all other llnlmentB—It has the merit—
■ It does something. See what it will
do for cuts, burns, bruises, sprains,
j.ore and stiff muscles and Joints.
Your surprise will only he cxcoetlei
by your gratification.
If you nr** looking for u chance to
ov»* vou are always finding love itself
It was In the melee of blood and
sword that I saw a sight that touched
roe deeply. I noticed two men In otfi
ranks; and later I found out that the
younger’of these men came from A
well-to-do Samurai family; the older
man was also from the same place.
In fact, the falher of the older man
had spent all his life in the service of
the family from which the yohnger
man came. On this terrific day. when
they were within a few meters of the
Russians, when they fought with
rocks, qwords and anything they
could get hold of, I saw these men
cling to each other' closely. At the
height of the bloody excitement the
older seemed to be mindful of the
younger, always. At one time a few
of the Russians actually succeeded in
rushing upon a part of our line. One
of the Russians raised the butt of his
rifle, about to Btriko the younger of
these two men. Then I saw the old-
Ter swing forward and literally hurl
down the Russian with the bayonet
through his body. A little later the
young man was shot in the leg and
f ell. I .paw the older man forget him-
self completely, forsake his gun. kneel
down besidQ the young friend of his.
and not finding a piece of cloth, he
tore the front of his shirt. He stuffed
a little piece of cloth Into the bullet
hole In the leg of his friend. Then,
after a little while, because of the
fierceness of action about me, I lost
sight of these men. When I came
upon them a few minutes later they
were together, side by side. As I
passed I said to the older man, who
was half standing, always covering his
young master: “Can't you manage to
carry yourself to the rear with your
friend—to the field hospital, or to
some shelter from behind the hill?”
“Oh, It is all right.” he answered.
“My young master Is wounded a lit-
tle, hut he will recover In a minute.
I think. Then we shall get at the
I pointed to the ragged wound which
a Russian bullet had made upon Ills
own shoulder. “Oh,” he said, "that
is a scratch. Don’t mind that. —A
Japanese Officer, in Leslie s Monthly
A suburb by any other name would
be Just as difficult to roach.
Last year tho Bure Hatch Incubator
Co of Clay Centre. Neb., shlpiA-d 600
incubators to Germany and sevoral
thousand to Australia, South Africa
and South America. _ _
A woman apt to exaggerate
about everyth > g except her ago.
« iiiitptVTgKII CURB FOR I'ltEXi
ltililiw. iniud. UlerilluK "f ryl.r.U»y1,1 ?.'.I vri,Kvr
tyUL IJ yuro JjuU lu # W '* •**>*■ •*dc-
*Ne\er tr'^ to dictate to a woman
uuleAs she is your stenographer.
A woman isn't necessarily a good
cook because she roasts her neigh
. -* ’V
Try me Just finer nr|d 1 *m sure *°
come again. PeOnncc Btarcln
Did it ever orCUr to you that must
of the men who drink.to excess are
I do not believe Piso's Cure for Consumption
has an equal for roughs and colds.-JOBS
Boy mi, Trinity Springs, Ind.. Feb. 1ft. iwuu
A pretty* girl says many a young
man who’knows where to stop doesn t
known when to go.
* Found His Cows.
“Speakin’ of winds,” said a romanc-
er at Canadian experience the year I
took a claim in Beaver county. Okla-
homa. The first summer It was pow-
erful windy and dry. I had two cows
that I took down there with me. and
lariated ’em out on the prairie near
my dugout, so that they would be
handy at milkin’ time. Well, one .lay-
in July there come up a wind, and
when I went out to look for my cows
blamed If they were anywhere in
sight. Then I happened to look up,
and them two cows was floatin' 'round
In the air. The wind had blowe.l 'em
out and up to the ends of the 200-foot
picket ropes, and there they was like
anchored kites. The wind kept on
blowin’ till evenin’ and held the two
cows steady in the air about 80 Teet
from the ground for six hours steady.
It was milkin’ time, and I was both-
ered. to know how I was ever to get
them cows, when a happy thought
struck me all of a sudden. I went into
the dugout and got a few ears of corn.
Then 1 called the cows ami showed
’em the corn. It worked all right.
Both of ’em come n-walkin down the
ropes as slick as you please; wan t
neither of ’em hurt a particle. —Kan-
sas City Times. _
Work for Unemployed.
A novel suggestion Is mad*1 In Ten-
don that the unemployed should he
placed on all the Juries, as there Is n
fee of 50 ceuts for each day's service.
Religion has nothing at all to do
with life when it has not something
to do with all life-
Littlo Willie Ltttleboy (reading
aloud)—1 can see through the
Papa—Tut. tut. my son! I hat
word is 'window.' isn't it? Nobody
can see through a widow!
Important to Moth ora.
Extmlno carefully every bottle of CA8TOMA.
a safe and cure remedy for lufa.ita und ctatldreu,
and set! that it
la TJSO Tor over 30 Year#.
‘fUc Kind Vou Ilavc Always Bought.
Good advice is well enough in its
way. but a hungry man can t inuke a
.satisfactory meal of.it.
The sayings and doings of many a
married man depend altogether upon
|the kind of wife he has.
When Your Grocer Bayt
h» .loos not have Defiance Starch, you
ma? be sure- he IS afraid to keep It un-
ft his stock Of VI o*. packages ops
sold Defiance Starch Is n-.t only bet-
ter than any otter Cold Water Starch,
contains 16 n*. to the Package> and
sells for same money as 1- os. brands.
Might Pretend for Once
Little Dorothy—Oh. mother, what a
[pretty dress! Do wear it tonight.
Mother—No. dearie, not tonight.
This is to wear when ladies and gen-
tlemen come to dinner.
Little Dorothy—Oh, but mother,
can’t we pretend Just for oncu that
dad is a gentleman?—Judy.
The letter of Miss Merkley,
whose picture is printed above,
proves beyond question that
thousands of cases of infiamnia*
tion of the ovaries and womb
are annually cured by the use of
Lydia E Pinkham’s Vegetable
»* Dear Mrs. PnmrAiit—Gradual
loss of streugth au«l nerve force told
me something was radically wrong
with me. I had severe shooting pains
through the pelvic organs, cramps and
extreme irritation compelled me to
Beek medical advice. The d*>etor said
that I bad ovarian trouble and uleeru-
tiou, and advised an operation. I
table Compound. I soon found thut
my Judgment was correct, and that nil
the good things said, about this medi-
cine were true, and day by day I felt
less pain and Increased uppetite. lno
ulceration soon healed, and the other
complications disappeared, and in
eleven weeks I was once rno-e strong
and vigorous and perfectly well.
“My heartiest thauks are sent to
you for the great good you have done
me.”— Sincerely yours, M iss M A boa bet
Mr.BKI.RV, 275 Third 8L, Milwaukee,
Wia.—#6000 for/Ht If or!lift ofmbom Isfttr
proving gcnulnwv** ennnot be produce*___
Every housekeeper should know
that if they will buy Defiance Cold |
Water Starch for laundry use they
will save not only time, because It
never sticks to tho iron, but because
each package contains 10 oz.—one full
pound—while all other Cold Water
8tarchcs are put up In %-pound pack-
ages, and tho price is the same, 10
cents. Then again because Defiance
gtarch is free from all Injurious chem-
icals. If your grocer tries to sell you a
12-oz. package it Is because he hae
a 6tocl; on hand which he wishes to
dispose of before- he puts In Deltanco.
He knows thut Defiance Starch has
printed on every package in largo let-
ters ahd figures ”16 oza.” Demand
Defiance wnd save much time and
money and the annoyance of the iron
■ticking. Defiance never sticks.
, it Is not hard t*» believe in tho to-
l,..i ritvitv of tho rest of the tacc.
J4ol ao Good.
TO THE ACRE
ii#rUclP»r* In Xl»l. iir.i#perlly.
W>*rereV ur,:d. «a b- come »... of lUo.e who *l»
..lion...... ■■ ?«&.■; aast
W. n. u.—Oklahoma City—No. 1. 190*
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(,•>•,1.1 chart*. I
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SURE HATCH INCH) BATONS
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,,i.r a«o4 All..I-. Im-ltiir.o.ho-*
r1 -E life,
1 «’i», t .m«r. V .. I_
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Everton, H. G. The Mountain Park Lance. (Mountain Park, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 5, 1905, newspaper, January 5, 1905; Mountain Park, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc853598/m1/3/: accessed February 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.