The Enid Echo. (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 2, Ed. 1 Wednesday, November 14, 1900 Page: 3 of 4
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MY HAl!F SISTER
JVA:-V By ELTON HARRIS .\X\
Week after week dragged on In
weary sameness. No one ever came
to call, sometimes there was hardly
a servant in the house. Madame grew
daily more silent and morose, and
while she absolutely adored the
ground her little French dandy of a
son stepped upon, they often had fierce
quarrels in private.
Maduine's only amusement was reek-
less driving, and the sight of the mail
phaeton with its fiery chestnuts tear-
ing about the country, and madame,
sitting square and grim in the driving
seat, grew a familiar one round Rev-
erton. Henri generally declined to ac-
company her; he had not nerve to
stand It, nor had Kate; but Mollie oft-
en went, for she rather enjoyed it, and
it bad the great advantage of taking
her out of Henri's society for a time.
"It is all very well!" exclaimed Reg-
gie half angrily. "Let her break her
own neck If it pleases her, but she has
no business to break yours!"
It was a glorious spring afternoon,
bright sunshine was flooding the quaint
old Reverton High street, and the
phaeton had no sooner drawn up with
a clatter before tho post office, and
madame gone In, than Mr. Anstruth-
er's tall, soldiery form appeared at
the Conservative club doorway oppo-
site, and he lost no time in coming
round to Mollie's side. Tho groom
was at the excited horses' heads, so
they could talk unrestrainedly, and as
Reggie's brown face was upturned to
Mollie's, and his blue eyes sought hers,
they were certainly making the most
of their chance.
**I don't mind; she drives very
well," she replied. "You never saw
«uch strong hands as she has!"
"She drives as if she were pos-
sessed!" ho retorted. "I don't like—
well, it is not f\t for you to be whirled
round the country like a tornado."
"It is better than stopping at home,"
Mollie answered, laughing. "You see,
there is no room for Henri."
"Henri!" said Mr. Anstruther, with
a Blight grimace. "One-rarely sees
you nowadays without that detestable
little tailor's block. There, Mollie, I
beg your pardon; you may liko him,
but you are not going to throw over
your old friends for your new, aro
you? The mater and Joyce declare
that they believe you are not allowed
to come to see them. Tell me, Is It
"I am afraid it Is, Reggie," was the
response, given dolefully. "Please beg
them not to think me ungrateful. It
is not very nice at Chalfont; but I shall
do the best."
"It is a burning shame!" he burst
out botly. "What right have they to
make you unhappy? I should like to
wring their necks."
"Don't be bloodthirsty"— and she
laughed. "And I do not intend to
be unhappy, especially If you will ex-
plau to Mrs. Anstruther-—"
"All right,*' replied Regglo prompt-
ly; then persuasively: "Mollie, don't
you think that it Is very selfish of you
to wear those violets, when you seo
that I have none?"
"I had not thought of It In that
light," she said demurely. "Poor lit-
tle Kate gathered them for me."
"8uppose you sec how they look In
"Well, I don't wish to be selfish,"
she said, unfastening them, and loan-
ing down to put them In his out-
Reggie caught the hand, flowers and
all, and, as he looked up Into those
beautiful soft groy eyes that had
played such havoc with his heart, he
eaid, with quickening breath:
"Look here, Mollie, I hate to think
of you miserable; it is more than I—
than any fellow can stand. Oh,
bother! here she comes! 1 can see
her feathers bobbing through the door.
When shall I see you again?"
"Impossible to say, for madame and '
Henri seem to have taken a disllko to
—everyone. But don't worry, I am not
miserable; at least, not very; tell
"And Henri—do you like him? Is he
a pretty good sort?" he demanded
But madame had caught sight of a
pair of broad shoulders, a closely-
cropped sunny head, and ero Mollie
could reply she had swept out, her |
glance falling with equal disfavor on i
Reggie fastening tho violets in his but- j
tonhole, and Mollie's smiling faco.
"You are making a long stay in Rev- |
ertou this time, Mr. Anstruther," she
said blandly, as aho gathered up the
"Yes, there- is no place like home, '
and I have heaps of friends here!" he |
answered pleasuutly, raining his hat. I
"By the way, Madame Dubois, I hope
the rumor I beard at the club this aft -
eruoon is true—that tho police have
aoim> important oluo respecting poor
Mr. Barlowe's assailant?"
For a moment mndamo turned her
eyes with a quick, wild g'ance on him.
reminding Mollio somehow of a savaga
animal caught in a trap; but the next
instant she had recovered herself with |
a determined effort, and answered
"This Is news to me, indeed, for I
have heard no such thing. How is it
wo have not been told—we, who havo
the lv *t right to know: wo. who have
longed aud looked for the truth to be
found out all this weary year? No, I
cannot believe it; I fear to hope!
Look, I am quite overcome at tho
thought! Toll me all you know!" |
She was overcome. Sho had worked
liersalf up as she proceeded, yet the
girl at her side felt that the reason she
gave was not the true one, and ngain
It occurred to her that madame knew
more than she had over told; yet she
night be inisjudglt.f her. Perhaps sha
.bad cared for Ms. Sarlowe with nomi- j
thing of the fierce tenderness she
showed for Henri!
But she had little time to think.
Madame ascertained all Reggie knew,
and chatted a few minute* with self-
possession; but directly she had
turned the horses' heads and they were
leaving Reverton behind, her fare
grew black as a thunder-cloud, her lips
wore pressed together in n thin line,
and her eyes, burning with a somber
fire, glanced over the horses' heads un-
seeingly as 6he urged them on.
Never did Mollie forget that drive!
How much faster did she meau to go?
she thought, In real terror. Sho was a
brave girl, with nerves well under con-
trol; but it was mad—mad to tear
along like this. She was absolutely
obliged to hold on tight as they swayed
from side to side; while, as they
shaved past a heavy wagon and swept
round a corner, she saw that the groom
at the back was standing up In his
seat watching the road anxiously, his
face chalky and white.
She tried to remonstrate once or
twice, so did the ifian; but madame
only answered Impatiently, and, if
possible, went faster, and it seemed a
Providence indeed that the roads were
quiet that afternoon. Many times
Mollie glanced up at the set face besidt
her, lighted by a fierce look of exulta-
tion, as trees and hedges vanished
irom sight almost before seen, and the
wind blew cold on their faces. Was
sho trying to drive away from her own
thoughts, flying where no man pur-
Mollie could scarcely believe her own
good fortune when she once more
alighted at the hall door of Chalfont,
safe and sound. Kate came running to
meet them, and as madame caught
sight of her It evidently recalled some-
thing to her mind, for she paused and
turned to Mollie with a frown.
"You seemed to be talking very
earnestly with that young Anstruth-
er," she said abruptly. "What was it
"Nothing that would Interest yon
madame," she answered politely.
"I am your guardian, and Insist upon
knowing." Then, as Mollie's frank
face was turned upon her, madame
either remembered the old proverb
about taking a horse to the water, but
falling to make him drink; or that the
L'Estrange were a family of soldiers,
and that the fighting spirit was flash-
ing resentfully from those gray eyes
now, for she added hastily: "I know
the world; you do not; and I forbid
you to give flowers to gentlemen. Yes,
Kate, my precious one, yon should give
your violets to auntie, not to your half-
sister, who did not value them." And
she swept away in quest of her son.
"They were hers, to do as she
pleased with," the child called aftor
her sulkily, as she hung round Mollie,
and made grimaces after her retreat-
ing relative. "You see, Mollie, you
ought to have given them to Henri,
who is so good, so adorable, so
"Hush! hush, Kate!" said the elder
girl quickly. Angry as she was she
would not encourage the child against
her aunt, and she walked'to the door
and stood looking out into the sun-
shine with misty yes. "Love thine
enemies," she thought. "Overcpme
evil with good." Oh, It was really too
hard; she could not try.
The groom's voice speaking to the
gardener, who was bedding out tl e
tulips In the borders, here came wafted
"Tomorrow I gives notice. Yes, I
lose my place, sure enough; but if I
sticks it, who would look to the missus
and kids when I Io3o my life? See
them 'orses all lathered up? Several
times I thought we were done. We
were bound to go, and the young lady,
she sat as still—well, I never see her
equal for pluck—and the wheels
Qod had been very good to her, and
brought her safely through danger,
thought ^lollle remorsefully, and yet
she had just been grumbling! Then
she wondered what Reggie would havo
felt had they been killed; and then she
saw Kate's sharp, hazel eyes watch-
ing her intently, so sho took her hand
and raced round the garden until they
came to tho swing, splendid with new
"Why, Kate, how is this?" she cried.
"I thought It would be nice to usa
the swing our mother had put up,"
muttered she ungraciously.
And when Mollie pulled her down
on the seat by her side and kissed her
thin cheek, sho blushed quite guiltily,
as if detected in some crime!
Dinner was very late that day. for
Henri did not return home from a
visit to the police station until long
after the usual hour, and then Mollie
heard him tell his mother that the
rumor must have originated through
some tramp being taken up with sus-
picious articles In his possession; but
otherwise the inspector had no further
clue to the perpetrator of the crime.
It was a wann night, almost sultry,
and Molile opened tho long French
windows and went out onto the pan-
tiles, leaving them alone, though
Henri's high tones sneering at the
Kngllsh police, and at madame for be-
lieving all she beard, reached her for
How soft and fresh the air felt; how
high above her head the myriads of
stars were twinkling In the vast
vaults of heaven! There was a whls-
por of coming summer In the little
breeze that just lifted the curls on her
brow, speaking of the primroses that
were blooming down by the stream,
the violets in the shady woods. The
roof covering the pantiles was sup-
ported by Iron pillars, and the scene
was the same as from her bedroom
window, which was Inst above. Bvt I
Mollis never tired of It, and was sta 4- i
ing in dreamy thought, when a voloe
close to her startled her.
"Ah! mademoiselle. I have fou«d
ytu at last. I have been looking for
you everywhere!" said Henri briskly,
closing the glass doors. "You enjoy
the lovely night—yes?"
"Anyone would, monsieur," Mollie ,
replied, adding mischievously: "Sure-
ly It makes you think of Paris—the |
lights, music, dancing, and all that |
kind of thing—does it not?"
"You are laughing at me, medemol-
selle," he said, with a very genuine 1
sigh as the vision rose before him. j
"But tell me. would you not like to j
go there, see all theso things—are yon
not tired of being here?"
"Oh, no. Why, when I was In Oor- '
many I was Just longing to bo home
to watch the flowers come out, to
ramble in the woods."
Henri shrugged his shoulders and
glanced down at his dainty boots.
"Yet it is very unpleasant for you," i
he argued. "My mother Is peculiar.
She has never recovered from the shock j
of her brother's sudden death. Two j
years with her would appal me, were
I a girl. And had I tho chance of
going to beautiful Paris, having a
home of my own, a husband devoted
to me, I should take it, would not
"No!" said Mollis quickly, suppreee-
ing a gasp of dismay. "Beeides, what
good would they be to me if I were
not devoted, too. I am going in"—and
she moved to the window.
"Stay, do not be so cruel!" and he
stepped in front of her. "You know I
love, adore you. Only say, 'Henri, I
return your ardent affection, and will
be yours!' and my life will bo spent
in making you happy."
"But I don't—I never could!" ho
cried, not waiting to choose her words
In her hurry. "Nor do you love me,
Henri, so let us say no more about it."
"I tell you I do!" protested he sul-
lenly. "Why do you doubt me? Con-
sent, and I will carry you to my gay
Paris and teach you to love!" And he
came nearer and laid a hand on her
Instinctively she shrank back. His
face, satiow and ennning, was too near
to be pleasant; his black eyes were
fixed, with an expression of assured
triumph, on hers. Clearly to be read
In them was the conviction that he,
Henri Dubois, was hardly likely to
be refused, that no girl could resist
when he pleaded. And yet there was
a certain admiration there too, whkh
she had felt and ha«.ed for the lasf
(To be Continued.)
MODERN CHURCH MUSIC.
,Tbc Rigor* of Bigotry Soft*a I'n.let
Within a hundred years the meth-
ods of church administration and work
have changed materially. It has not
been a change involving catastrophe,
but one of growth. Consider the single
item of church music. Wellnlgh the
distance of a diameter lies between
the church music of the beginning and
tho end of the century. Recall the dis-
mal hymns, lined out to more dismal
tunes, and the dreary fugues, as dull
and involved as an Indian dance. Our
fathers did not rise up ou a certain
day and say, "Henceforth we are done
with them!" But as the musical cul-
tivation of the people advanced,
church music perforce shared in the
general movement. It is Badly true
that bigotry has succeeded In holding
the church pretty steadily to the roar
of the advancing column, but no in-
stitution can live wholly outside Its
own generation. The bigotry which
has piously shut tho best music out ot
the church is a survival of that
asceticism which nipped, like a killing
frost, everything vernal in the religi-
ous life. But as the rigors of bigotry
have softened In the growing warmth
of general enlightenment, and the love
and culture of music nave steadily ad-
vanced, the church has quietly drop-
ped Its old methods, and has uncon-
sciously taken on tho new, until to-
day It may be truthfully said that the
best music of the world Is laid under
tribute for church services. Even the
wicked music of the heels Is sometimes
so judiciously "slowed up," and sub-
dued in color, and punctured with
solemn pauses, that staid deacons de-
corously, Innocently pace to their
pews to strains from an opera.—Har-
Killing of l'up Itoll* IKis
Mrs. Richard Ferguson ("Grace
Passmore") of tuo "McCarthy Mis-
haps" company threw a bottle at a
Fort Wayne. Cincinnati and Louisville
baggageman at Muncie, Ind., recently,
because her pet bull pup, which she
had been compelled to put in his car
at Hartford City, was killed by falling
parcels en route to Muncie. The man
dodged, and the bottle was shattered
on the side of the car. Other thesplans
and railroad men Interfered and peace
was restored. The company boarded
the train at Hartford City, but the con-
ductor refused to allow Mrs. Ferguson
and another woman in the troupe to
take their pets into the passenger
coach. Mrs. Ferguson says her pet
was worth $10, and sho has filed a
claim with the company. The bottle
hurled at the baggageman was used to
feed the dog aud was full of milk,
which splashed over the trainmen In
the car. r'erguson says he was aston-
ished at his wife's poor aim, as she
was once a crack baseball pitcher.
English Worr InnH-rhtmrl).
The Duo d'Orloans, whose sister is
married to tho new king of Italy's
cousin and heir-presumptive, has been
unable to sell York house, Twicken-
ham. Tho rx-prlnce of France has,
therefore, dccWlcd to shut the placo up,
save for a caretakcr, for three years.
Possibly ho hopes In that tlmo his
curious behavior will have been for-
gotten by the English and that ho can
once more claim neighborly relations
there. The due was recently at Ma-
rienbad. Ills sister, the Duches.-ie
d'Aosta, was always a great favorite
In England. She Is la curious con-
trast to the new queen of Italy, being
fair, but her royal highness is, in her
own style, oue of the handsomest
women in Europe. The queen and the
duchesse together are a wonderfully
handsome pair—the ono hnwnte, th*
9mm BfMtlM VUtoM Mil*.
The chief armament of the British
tm-eisas armored cruisers Oroesy,
Hemes. Sutfej. and others, now being
^nllt, will cons'-t of 91 inch guns, hav.
lag an effective rangs ef fifteen miles
Mew hydraulic mountings will permit
of ra|M firing from any angle.
tlaaffclrr of lb* Blnli.
Today Mr. William Sprinklee of
Dauphin Island shipped the following
eoalignment of birdskins: Nine hun-
dred and ninety-five sea penguins, (0
laughing gulls, 45 Wilson terns, 4
royal terns, 12 least terns, 6 pairs of
wings, 2 pelican skins, valued at
9122.66.—New Orleans Picayune.
Cnfi Salta of 178 Peraoaa.
The suite of the c*ar of Russia con-
sists of 178 persons, of whom IB are
members of the imperial family, 17
are princes who are not of imperial
birth, 17 are counts, 9 are barons, and
the remaining 15 are noblemen of low-
er rank. Only 128 are Russians, the
rest being Germans. Finns, Poles, Cir-
cassians, Greeks and Roumanians.
T*l«|rapl> Liu* from Ne«a
Advices from Dawson say that
steamers recently in from St, Michael
bring word that the United States tele-
graph system in the Yukon country
will be completed from Nome to Tan-
ana by Christmas. The line from
Dawson northward to Ragle on the
American side will be concluded la
HELPED THE CHIEF.
Bow a Ixiyal EnvloMr Did HI* Brother
Meadville, Pa.. Nov. 12— (Special)—
The Loyalty of the Members of tho
Brotherhood of J.*)<;omoUve Engineers
Is proverbial. A circumstance occur-
red in this city some days ago, which
emphasizes this feeling.
Frank J. Zeller, is Chief of the
Brotherhood of Locomotive Eng neers
No. 143. He is extremely popular
among his fellow railway men, and
one of the beet known Engineers run-
ning out of Meadville. When the an-
nouncement was made a short time
ago that Frank was pretty sick, it
caused a great deal of regret among
the boys. Soon he was missed from
his engine, having had to "lay off"
on account of his back. A brother of
the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engi-
neers, who had been ill with similar
symptoms, some time before, and who
had been pulled through, called to see
Mr. Zeller, and in a brotherly way,
took with him a box of D^dd's Kidney
Pills, the Remedy which had cured
him. He advised Mr. Zeller to try
them, with the result that after seven
boxes had been used, he was entirely
well, and able to work.
In an Interview Mr. Zeller states:
"I had suffered for four years with
this affliction, being often kept awake
at night with pains, and at times un-
able to work. I tried several of the
advertised remedies, and found that
they did me no earthly good. Finally,
a member of our Order, who had been
cured of Kidney Disease by Dodd's
Kidney Pills brought me a box, and
I asked me to try them. I had little
faith in them, but as a drowning man
grasps at a straw to help him. so I
took the Pills. I used seven boxes,
< and am today as well and strong a
man as there is In Pennsylvania.''
Naturally, Mr. Zeller feels very
grateful, and his complete recovery
has delighted his many friends, and
none more than the good Brother, who
feels that he instrumental in sav-
ing the life of the Chief.
Dodd's Kidney Pills never fail to
cure Kidney Trouble.
Sold for 60 cents a box. All dealers.
hi spring Chinese peasants itutld
dikes of mod thres to six feet high,
to keep ths rsln wster la ths rlcs
Holds. Most of their time la summer
Is spsat la pnmping or bringing water
into these flelds.
A Now Flra-E*tlngnlahev.
A scientist suggefita that milk be
used to extinguish the flsmes of kero-
sene, because "milk forms an otuulaion
with the oil, which makes it accom-
plish its object more Quickly." The
best medicine to quickly cure consti-
pation indigestion, dyspepsia, bilious-
ness or fiatuency, is llostctter's Stomach
Bitters. Try it also for malaria, fever
You can't always tell what's in a bot-
tle by reading the label.
Office seeking is neither a trade nor
profession; it's a disease.
We refund 10c for every package of
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES that fails
to give satisfaction. Monroe Drug Co.,
It's all right for a girl to look into
the future, but it's not becoming in
her to look forward.
Somo men are more polished than
their shoes would indicate.
The best Ball Blue is Red Cross
brand. Large 2-oz. package 5 cents.
How Mothers may llol/)
their Daughtersjfifto Womanhoodj
7? ' \
h a-,: , mm* i
This Is the season of the year when
you can walk out into the woods,
throw a rtlck into a hickory or walnut
tree and knock down a showsr of
Good resolutions are like pet bears—
few people keep them.
Tired aud NerT"0#
People will derive groat benefit from tak-
ing Gnrfli'lcl .ifudttche Fodders; they are
toads from Herbs: they soothe tired nerve}.
A married man's idea of a good time
is doing the. things his wife objects to.
The float Proscription for Chills
and Fever is a bottle of (Jrovb's Tastrmr
A fool in the society of the wise is
like a fish out of water.
Country 13.ooo.< oo arn'g) to open to aettlement.
Bnlmcrlbo fo- THE KIOWA CIUKF. devoted to Infor-
■liitlou about, these land>. One year, •l.(K). single
co,>y, 10c. Head and cnd to yonr friend Snek ea*t.
Morgan'* Manual C2!0 pare fattier*' (inlde) with
Many a man's originality is dne to a
Best for ihu Itoneln.
No matter what ails you, headache
to a cancer, you will never get well
until your bowels are put right.
CASCARETS help nature, cure you
without a gripo or pain, produce easy
natural movements, cost you Just 10
cents to start getting your health back.
CASCARETS Candy Cathartic, ths
genuine, put up in metal boxes, every
tablet has C. C. C. stamped on It Be-
waie of imitations.
The more shiftless the person the
greater the calamity it seems to him
to fail to see a circus.
000<HKK>0<H>000OO OC 0OtKXH>OOO
Beware of Them
There are two aftlictlona which
perhaps give the moat pain
and trouble, vix:
Both disable and cripple,
St. Jacobs Oil
is their best curs.
a GofMl CnaipUiloa
is obtained by purifying tho blood and
cleansing the syrtero with (larfleld Tea—an
Herb Medidno rral-od the world over.
Says an amateur poultry fancier:
"The only money in chickens Is what
Don't, think because a politician has
his price that he always gets it.
TO fCRF A COI.D IN OKI DAT.
Tako Laxative Hhomo Qiummc Tablets. All
druggists refund the money if it fulls to euro.
*" W. Uiove'a aignaturo is on tho box. flhv
The man. who borrows trouble is a
fool. Most of us have trouble enough
Mra. Vrinalow'n Soothing Syrap.
Wise is the youth who sticks
business with the glue of industry.
A girl may be a peach and have a
heart of stone.
FITS t*er aeenMyC®red. * Sta •r^rToeaasarsftev
■ rat day • u « of Dr. klina • <1 *l Hir'n Kotorar.
S«nd lor PURE 9'4.0U t« - l bottle and trwatiao
"a. a a a LIS a. Ltd.. Ml Arch St.. rhllad«l aia. r
A man never knows how badly ha
feels until be gets his doctor's bilL
There is no more severe or stubborn
pain than neuralgia. A remedy that
will cure It will cure any pain. Dr. O.
8. Stivers, dentist, Louisvills, Ky.#
says: "My wife suffered over two
years from very severe neuralgia,
which several physicians failed to re-
lieve. I then got Morley's Wonderful
Eight, which relieved her in five min
utes and soon effected a permanent
cure. Sold by agent in every town.
To be minutely accurate, a man
loses time every time he looks at a
Boot I*uhll8hed FREE.
J. W. GUNNELS, Toledo, Ohio.
It's queer that everybody llkea to
square man 'round.
There Is no other in'< "Just as good" as Car-
eer's Ink. There is onlv ono Ink tnat U host of
all and that is Carter's Ink. Cho it.
Breath is tho most usefol thing In
the long run.
BnS9i>a'l plnvers: <io!f placers; all p's^
•rs chew White's Ynra an whilst plnying.
The prize fighter is not necessarily
I am sure Plso's Cure for Consumption as
my life three years ago.—Mrs. Thos. K >n i
Maple Street, Norwloh, N. Y., Fob. 17,1900.
A man who is deceived by good for-
tune is crushed by ill fortune.
Deafne«a Cannot lis f.'urofl
bv local applications, as they raunot reach ths
disc i od i ortlon of ihe cur. There In only oao
n ay to cure deafness, and that is by ccnstU
tutlonul remedies Deafness ih caused by sn
Inflamed condit >on Of the mucus lining of ths
Eustachian Tube. When this tube Is Inflamed
the result, and unless tho Inflammation can be
taken <mt and thin tube restored to its normal
con iltion, hearing will be destroyed forever;
nine cases out of ten are causrd by catarrh,
which is nothing hut an Inflamed condition of
the mucus surfaces.
Wo will glre One Hundred Dollars for any case
of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot
be cured bv Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send ior
Circulars, free. „ _ ^
F. J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, (X
Sold by Druggists. Tho.
liail's Family I'ills are the best
Handsome women are not always the
Remove the canaoa that make your holr ltfeM
and gray with I'aiskkr'h IUIk Hainan.
HiNDKftooitv'a. tbe oe*t cars for oorua. ISota.
Every dog has his day aud evory man
has his hobby.
A new colony to furnish In tinea to thontasdt of
people, to locate In Oklahoma Territory,la now hetnf
organized by the foasdersofthoGeorslaColony. Mr.
1*. 11. Kltsgeraid of lndIanaf>ol1>, Indiana. (■ hacking
It. Information «nt lr«e «h> wing how to get good
liiimM On< «t farmer* h a ed.
Most men think they can do things
better than they arc being done until
Strange it may seem, just as soon
as peoplo get into society they expeet
to get asked out.
Is Life Worth l.lrtngT
Sleeplessness, debility, nervousness
and palpitation of the heart aro not
diseases; they are symptoms Indicat-
ing that the various vital organs are
not working In harmony. Morley's
Liver and Kidney Cordial restores or-
der and rids the body of all waste
products that clog the system. It In-
sures sound digestion, sound nerves
and sound sleep. Sold by agent In
The doctor and tho lawyer both
amend the constitution.
Every mother possesses information of vital value to her
young daughter. That daughter is a precious legacy, and
the responsibility for lier future !a largely in the hands of the
mother. The mysterious cliangs that develop; the thought-
less girl into the thoughtful woman should find the mother
on the watch day and night. A.4 she carol fo>- the physical
well-being of her daughter, so will the wbmai be, and her
When the young girl's thoughts become sluggish, when
she experiences headaches, dizziness, faiatness, and exhibits
an abnormal disposition to sleep, pains in tbe back and lower
limbs, eyes dim, desire for solitude, and a dislike for the
society of other girls, when she is a mystery to herself aud
friends, then the mother should go to her aid promptly. At
such a time the greatest njd to nature is Lydla E. Fink-
ham'M Vegetable Compound. It prepares the young
srstein for the coming change, and is the surest reliance in
this hour of trial.
The following letters from Miss Good are practical proof
of Mrs. Piukham's efficient advice to young women.
Miss Qood asks Mrs. Plnkham lor tt«!p.
Junp J3th. 1190.
"Pica* Mr#. T'ixkh*m :—I hare been rery much bothered for sons*
time with ray monthly periods being irreg-ular. I will tell yon all about
It, and put myself In your care, for I have heanl bo much of you. Etch
moDth menstruation would become less and less, until it entirely stopped
for six months, and now it haa stopped again. I have become very ner-
vous and of a Tery bad color. I am a young girl and have always had to
work ery hard. I would be very much pleased if
you would tell me what to do."—Miss F'raju. Gooc,
Cor. Wth Avenue and Yeslar Way, Seattle, Wash.
The Happy Result.
February 10th, WOO.
"Du> Mrs. Pinkham:—I cannot praise Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound enough. It is
iuat simply wonderful tho change your medicine
nas made In me. I feel like another person. My
work is now a pleasure to me, while before using
your medicine it was a burden. To-day I am m
healthy and happy girl. I think if more women
would nse yonr Vegetable Compound there would be
less suffering in the world. 1 cannot express the
relief 1 have experienced by using Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound."— Miss Peaiu. Good,
Cor. 20th Avenue and Yeslar Way, Seattle, Wash.
MISS PfAH G000
Owing to the fact that nomi skeptical
people have from iim« lo time questioned
the trenuineoetti of tbe teatimonial letter*
we are constantly publishing, we b«va
deposited with the National City Bank, of I.yna, Maaa., tsyooo,
which will be paid to any per* n wh. ran ahow that the abort
teatimonial ia not genuine, or waa published before obuiningtlM
writcx'a special permission.—Lydia F. Pinkham Msdkjnb Co.
FACTORY LOADED SHOTGUN SHELLS,
"New Rival,"" Leader," "Repeater "
luaiat upoa baring them, tako ao other* and you will get tha beat shells that aaoaey can buy.
ALL DEALERS KEEP THEM.
as a rule find it very dif-
ficult to get up their linen
in a Bati&factory manner,
chiefly owing* to the
of inferior starches. By
using /Magnetic Starch
you will find it a simple
matter to turn out as
good work ns the best
btcam laundries. Your
f rocer sells it. Try it once,
t costs only 10c a pack-
age. Insist on getting
REQUIRES NO COOKING;^!
STIFF NICE "WHtM
FIRST lOUGFfT NEW
0SC P0UKD OF IMS 3TAHCII
W1LLG0AS FARM A POUNQ
AKD A HALF OF AHV OTHIh
PREPARED FOR LAUNDRY PURPOSES ONiy
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY
MAGNETIC STARCH HtNt'FACTDftINO CO.
Straws show which way the wind
blows. So does hay ferer.
The young woman who proposes mar-
riage is only trying to make a name
LOW RATE EXCURSIONS,
Via Mlaemiri I'nclllo R'y., And Iroo
To points In the West, Southwest, stxl
Rmuhe&s'.. at h.%1% rates (p)ns for trie
round trip. Tick*!* on salt- Tu'sdayn SrpU'tn.
ber 4tb and iHb October -'no and It.th, Novoru-
ber flth and 2ntb, u' d December 4th and luth,
iQue. For full inforraatlnn. land folders. ett\,
*ddr*ni* any atront of tho above lines, or H. C.
Townbcnd, O. P. It T. Agent St. Lvuis. Mo.
If you should offer dollarn at ninety
cents, some people would ask you if
you couldn't do better.
Doable Dally Service via Choetaw Koato.
On October 7th the Choctaw, Okla-
homa and Gulf Kail road inaugurates
double daily service from Oklahoma
and Indian Territory to Hot Springs,
Ark., and ^ emphis, Tenn., where
direct connections are made with lines
diverging for all points in the east and
lawyer a Escalator Broad 1'omnMl Niicfcvra
afiord comptet" protection to both rider oai
saddle. Mud« eitra louse 4U.d wkl« In IfcwaMIrl
loaurlng a dry teat for rider. lLaally cuavertad
Into a walkingcuot. ICverr auriaeat war*
ranted waterproof. l>ooh for r—3
If your dealer riothava tfacel*
alar IIratid, write lor catalogue,
N. M. SAWYER & SOW, Sole MfvtJ
9 East Cambridge, Mom.
KIDDER'S WSTILLE&.S -Trag
HDHDQV NEW DISCOVERY; gives
UlaVr ¥ qnlck relief and curea worst
c* ee. Book of teatlmonlu.a and 10 l>Af s* treatmaal
ritSK. BO. H. U. VKUI'I hush. 0«> B, AUaXe, Sa.
Vke* Inswerlng Advertisements Rladlj
Mea'ioo This fauer.
Plantation Chill Cure is Guaranteed
TbCuir.oi MonevHefunded bf Yout Me f bAnf soWh/Not TrYlt1 Price ^Oc
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Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Detwiler, J. R. The Enid Echo. (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 2, Ed. 1 Wednesday, November 14, 1900, newspaper, November 14, 1900; Enid, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc90614/m1/3/: accessed August 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.