Cleveland County Courier. (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 1, Ed. 1 Saturday, January 25, 1896 Page: 4 of 4

A IC-w York electrician *isa iuctwl'4
lu sending m«*«utgt*a over a telegraph
% lre at the rate of 1.714 word**minute.
The statement Is made that 4,290
lusheia of potatoes market d at (Juy-
lurd, Mich., recently brought $J43JW,i r
but eiffbt cent# a bushel.
Nijni Novgorod*® exhibition n« xtyeor
ia to be a natioal one of I?usshm prod*
ucta alone. It will be opened soon after
the czar's coronation at Moscow.
Diamonda are now engraved very ar-
tistically and are even perforated so
thsy can be strunft like beads. some-
times being used in alternation with
Ilka von rultny. the celebrated Hun-
garian soubrette. will play a |>urt writ-
ten in broken Kiiidisb. inllulx-rt A Sul-
Ibsn's n**v opera. wlicn it is brought
out in London.
Princess IWnrle oi Orleans, wife of
rrince Wsldenar of Denmark, ha* just
■tnrtled her relatives by bfivlng hex
photograph taken in u fireman's uni-
form. helmet and all.
The <<lft of a Stomach
1h one of Uie most l -n*'fU-enft donations
vouchsafed to us by nature How often it
Ih grossly ibased ! Win iher the Mt<>iiiut'h is
naturally woak, or hat hen rendered ho by
Imprudence in catlap or drinking. llo^ltU
tert Stomach Hiiter* Is tin- h«*M wvent for
itcrsstoration to viffor an.i a« tivit.'. both
digestion and uphcllic are renewed by tlds
fine tonic, whleii also ov.n oii.e- . <>tixti|>iv-
tion, biliousness, malarial, kidney aud
rheumatic ailments and nervousness.
This is a *pd occasion for you, sistof,"
esshyed Alio comforter 1 ullovv it is,''as-
sented the Widow, "But it in a heap sadder
for Bill."—Indianapolis Journal.
Kline, Ml Arch St., Philadelphia, l'a.
TnuitL- would not be any nbnolutc neces-
sity for reserve if the world were honest;
vet even then it would prove expedient.-
1am aotirolycurcdnf beinorrhaKe i f lungs
by Piso's Oupo for Consumption Louisa
Lisdamas, Bethany, -Mo , Jan. 6, 1U.
Sue—"I wish you wouldn't smoke that
elgArstte in my presence ' He "Then I'll
threw it away." "Oh, 1 didn't moan Uiat."
Don't be hurried and bustling and
fussy about the (oiticnt.
Don't appear suxious, however great
may be your anxiety,
l>on*l let stale fiwers remain In ths
sick room.
Dont allow an accumulation of n:ed-
icine bottles in sight of the patient.
Don't be unmindful of yourself if
you are in the responsible position of
iiurss. To do faithful work you must
have proper food and stated hours of
rest. I ,
Pon't forget that Kindness and ten-
derness aru needful to siu-cessful nurs-
ing. Human nature longs to be soothed
nnd cqpnforted on all occasions when
it is out of tur.e.
| Don't throw coal uj>on the fire. Place
it in brown paj**r l ags unci lay them
j upon the lire, thus avoiding the noise,
w hich Is shocking to thesickaiid sensi-
I tlve.
Don't neglect during the day to at-
tend to necessaries for the night in the
way of nourishment and drink; that
the rest of the patient und the family
niuy not he disturljed.
l)ou't Hrrht a sick room at night by
inea:iH of a gas jet or lamp burning
low; nothing impoverishes the air
sooner. Use s|>erin candles or tnpert i
which burn in spptm oil.
Don't forget to have a few coffee !
grains handy to serve as a deodorizer !
when burnt on the coal, Hits of char- j
coul pliu'ed around the room are also
useful in absorbing gases und other
Don't give n patient a full glass of
water to drink from, unless the in al- i
lowed all he desires. If he ofui drain
the glass he will be satisfied; so regu-
late the <]iiantit\ before handing it to |
liira.—Philadelphia Record.
(Copyright, 1804. by Bsc heller. Johnson L Uacbeller.l
bem ham's piii.* for constipation 10c aud
Kta Oct the book (free) at your druggist's
aud go by it. Aunual sales ii,(mo,Uuo boxes
Consolation. She -•'Poor uncle! And
to bo eaten by undiscovered savages 1"
"Yes, but he gavo them their first taste of
Depend upon the blood for sustenanca
Therefore if the blood is impure they are
improperly fed ami nervous prostration
results. To make pure blood, tako
The One True fiUood Purifier. CI; fl for $5.
I'rioo 2r> cents.
TTIE AERMOTOR CO. Cons half IIm* world's
wltulmlll busings, becauM It ha:; rodneed Hie cost of
wind power to i ,n what It wm. It Imb many branch
Souses, pml supplies Its goods ami repairs
V at your door, it nui and il<i a I urn n a
-bailorarticle f ,r lefs inoriej tlian
jollier*. It tnakra 1'iiUii'liiK sud
■ Ucari'd, stool, Qulvsnlied i.ftur-
■ OompMl.n windmills. TilUna
" and Fixed Sto«-l Towers, M 'ol Saw
' ftamM, Htocl Food Cutters a!i«t kimhI
i OriiMlars. On sppllraUon it will name i.r.o
of Un*e artlrli'i that It will furnish nntll
January 1st at 1/3 Uie usual price. It almt tnakea
Tank* aou Pump* c* all kluns. Send for cataioffue.
Fsctory ; 12th, RockwcU sod MUouri: Sireett, Chkaxa
The furiners of Pennsylvania are to
be congratulated. M. M. Luther, Kast
Troy, Pn., grew over '200 bushels Sal-
ter's Silver Mine Outs on one measured
acre. Think of itl Now there are
thirty thousand farmers going to try
and beat Mr. Luther and win $200 in
gold! and they'll do It, WillyouY
Then there Is Silver King Tlnrley,
cropped on poor soil 116 bus. per acre
in 1895, Isn't that wonderful—and
corn 230 bus. and potatoes and grasses
and clovers, fodder plants, etc., etc.
1- reipht is cheap to nil points.
Ik you will cut this out and send
it with 10c postage to the John A. Sal-
zer Seed Co., I^a Crosse, Wis., you will
receive their mammoth catalogue and
ten packages grains and grasses, in-
cluding above oats, free. (k.)
Vodka, a sort of whisky made in Rus-
sia, eveeeds in alcjpholio strength that
of any other whisky.
Though the Pormosaa republic of
Taiwan, or Talwunfu, was quickly sup-
pressed, it lived long enough to issue
a postage stamp. It is green, p An ted
from a wooden block on very thin
After a struggle for pome time with
tropical vegetation the builders of a
lino of telegraph ulong the Amazon
have decided to lav a telegraph cable
in the river for a distance of 1.400 miles.
Wiiuv iinkM why sho rejected me,
Her reasonn were most frank;
Sho weighed mo in the balance—and
ihud uone in the bank.
TIE winter of ISO— was
memorable on a c-
count of many things;
but to me it wus
chiefly remarkable
for having given me
my young bride. We
•rerc spending our honeymoon in
the lotus-eating land, and had taken
up our quarters at that tdmirublc ho&-
telery known as "Mena house," which
stands at the f«s>t of the plateau where
the great pyramids of Gizeh are so ma-
jestically enthroned. It was in truth
niialcyon time, to l>e marked in our
memories with the whitest of stones.
One slight drawback there was cer-
tainly, but it was a mere crumple in
cur rose leaf. The lledouins would
never leave us aloue. Wherever we
went they insisted on accompanying
us; it wus impossible to get rid of them, I
but they were withal so polite and
good tempered that we could not Utul
it in our hearts to be angry. The only
way to avoid the pests was to carry out
our wanderings by moonlight. The
Arabs believe firmly that "El-Ahram*
are haunted, und will not on any ac-
count venture near the ruins after
nightfall. In this way we had the
whole place to ourselves but that, fur
us, was ample society. We reVellcd in
our freedom, and soon became thor-
oughly acquainted with the entire
plateau from the sphinx on the south
to the dilapidated temple on the north-
ern verge.
One lovely night, before the moon
was quite full, my wife proposed a visit
to the interior of the great pyramid;
and hpving procured candles we clam-
necessarily very slow, and nfter wnat
appeared to l>e an interminable time,
1 actually stumbled up aganst an ob-
What could it 1k ? Stooping, I tried
to make «>nt by sense of touch what it
was that Impeded our progress. A
very slight investigation satisfied me.
There could be no doubt thut this
barrier in our way was the sarcopha-
gus. We must have made the entire
circuit of the chamber without finding
the door!
Concluding we hud missed the en-
trance through some stupid mistake or
other wo set out afresh, tracing with
the utmost care every inch of the pol-
ished wall. Again the distance seemed
interminable, and again we accom-
plished the round <>f the accursed place,
and found ourselves back at the origi-
nal starting point.
It was a most astounding thing.
Either the door had vanished or we
were losing our senses. The silence
now was terrible and the darkness was
truly Egyptian—it could bo felt! The
heavy, close air was so thick and clam-
my that we could hardly breatho; our
hearts were beating at railway speed
and the perspiration dripped -from
every pore. The circumstances were,
in sooth, aa desperate as they were in-
explicable, but since no good could
come of sitting still wo arose once
more and recommenced our search for
the vanished opening.
'Twas all in vain! The granite was
as smooth and unbroken as though it
hud been fashioned out of one enor-
mous block. Not a fissure or crock
could be found large enough to admit
fi/ld", 1111'V'1'""W"1,1 V'
~ ^
■■v.,.f !iy>l
vt write %JJ ' M <;
Youno Bisixksji Man—••When do you
think is the best time to advertise?" Old
Business Man "All tho time, young man '•
—Somervillo Journal.
Morphine 1 In hit Cured In 1« hk who eotnes up to his own Wen of
Ur RUR4 r'jirv1- in'outness mustnlways have had a very low I
Wf ■ Vila 1 B. J. SU.I 111 >s, Lebanou.Ohlo. , standard of it in his mind " •
The Personal Side
| Of George Washington
Not the General nor President, but the lover,
the man, the husband and neighbor. Three ot*
such articles by General A. W. Greely, the
famous Arctic explorer, will shortly begin in the
Ten Cents on All News-stands. One Dollar a Year S
WANTPH A*cnt3 t0 a^ter reaewa's anc' new ^
' ' I L.U subscribers. Profitable employment offered.
The Curtis Publishing Company, Philadelphia 0
I Vi i 11 %
iiT, 1mb, b* the curtis publishing company
borrowing from health.
If you have borrowed from
health to satisfy the demands
of business, if your blood is
not getting that constant
supply of fat from your food
it should have, you must
pay back from somewhere,
and the somewhere will be
from the fat stored up in
the body.
The sign of this borrowing is thinness; the result, nerve-
waste. You need fat to keep the blood in health unless you
want to live with no reserve force—live from hand to mouth.
Scott's Emulsion of Cod-liver Oil is more than a medicine.
It is a food. The Hypophosphites make it a nerve food, too.
It comes as near perfection as good things ever come in this
£* surt you frf Scett's Emultion u/htn you wmnt it and not a chtaf tubititut*.
Scott & Bowne, New York. All Druggists; 50c. and )i.
i be red up the well-worn traek leading-
to the entranee. and speedily made our
way down the sloping- shaft to the een-
j tr;il chamber. Outside the air wius
slightly chilly, and the warmth of the
parent tomb was very agreeable, in
j in spite of the closeness <.f the air. Sil-
ting ourselves down on the ed<n
I of the 1 i.lless snreophagur,. we K-
| ^an one of these conversations so dear
; to young lovers, during which the
hours glide nwav like minutes, or rath-
| er when all sense of time is lost.
! Our candles were burning brightly
an 1 steadily Wside us. when suddenly
—without the slightest warning—a
| g-ust of wind descended fn>m alnn-c,
und in the twinkling of an eye we
were in darkness. The cxpeeU il tn:n-
' sition wns startling t<> a decree. My
! wife clung to me convulsively , trem-
' bling in every limb, nnd I freely eon-
' foss 1 t<* was not free from that sign
I of discomposure. Hurriedly I exam-
| mod all my p<>el:ets, one after the
other, in a vain search f^r my mateh-
I 1m x It was not to be found! I must
i have dropped it somewhere en r>uU'.
I This was terrible; and I whs still
| carefully examini ^ every reeeptaolc
1 possessed, when a dull, grinding
noise made itvself audible thnnigli the
; obscurity. There is something- dread-
ful in a noise that one cannot aec-mnt
for. 110 matter when or where ono
1 hears it. (Hit in the o^n a ra\ ^Wrious
j sound is Inul enough, but situated iw
we were, inside a narrow, confined
I space amidst total darkness, it was
j Bimply appalling!
Shrinking toward each other we
listened intently, not knowing what to
| do, for tlie noise, however caused,
| seemed to come from a direction be-
tween where we were and the door of
the chamber. At last it ceased, and
although half dead with a mixture of
awe nnd terror we were obliged to
muster up enough courage to try to
find our way out. Gradually we crept
along hand in hand, feeling the smooth
surface of the wall with cur disengaged
hands as we went. The chamber is
not spacious, but our progress was
even the point of a knife. ^Vli-^tlier w
tried from right to left or from left to I
right tin result w is still the s:ime;
we invariably found ourselves back at |
tho horrible sarcophagus.
At this juncture# while we were rest- I
ing in a state against the
border of the fa ti! 1 sare.>phairus. gra.i-
lu.lly a faint, weird li 'ht became n;>- I
parent ab >ve oar heads. I\y degrees
the light grew stron r r. till linnllv tlie j
whole chamlwr was filled with a pale
green luminousiK'ss whereby we were
enabled to distinguish each other's tea- j
Li f.t in a; to:;is!ifncnt.w-e.gawd an>und j
us and ;it eaeh« ther, too deeply nmn/.ed
for : pccch; and. as we found out after-
wards, uncertain whether we were |
asleep or awake. The reason wo had j
WBm\ 'i('I
uV'ilflll • I 'fit.
been unable to Und the entrance was
plain. The cyclopean mass of stone
forming the liutcl of the doorway ha«l
descended bodily, thus onuapletely
bhvklng up the passa^re, which it
fitted with mathematical accuracy. It
was from the gap thereby created on n
higher level thrft the light was shin-
ing, the lower edge of the new aperture
being- nttout eight or nine feet above
tho tloor ot the cha
The opening disclosed In this won-
derful manner was the commencement
of a tunnel, or shaft, extending at an
acute angle upwards into the body sf
the pyramid. It was rectangular in
form, and in other respects bore a gen-
eral resemblance to the passage by
which we had entered, save that it
seemed to be loftier.
The question now was—should we
attempt to escape along this new road;
or should wo wait where we were, and
trust to tho return of the lintel to its
proper ploce?
The liffht now be^an to fade away in
the same gradual manner it had
arisen, and it U-came painfully evi-
dent that we should be again plunged
in darkness. Any fate would be prefer-
able to the frightful sensation of being
hermetically shut in amidst an in-
tense and stifling blackness to which
the darkest night outside would be the
bright clearness of noon.
Tuking cur courage in both hands
we resolved to make an attempt to es-
cape. I seized hold of Annette round
the waist, and swung her form up un-
til she w as able to scramble on to tho
ledge of tho opening. With her as-
sistance I had then no difficulty in
climbing up myself, and as we wore
both pretty active we contrived t< esj
tablish ourselves in the mouth of tho
gallery dewn which tho pale green
light ivas now but faintly streaming.
The sloping floor was so smooth and
•steep that we were obliged to crawl on
our hands and knees in order to make
any progress. In this way we clam-
bered along for fully fifty yards, with
much labor and weariness; slipping
back every now and again, and more
than once narrywly escaping a glissade
into tho hateful chamber. It was 0
fearful task! but at leugtli we reached
tho top, and found that the gallery de-
bouched at a spacious hall where
everything was brilliantly illuminated
in a most peculiar manner by means of
appliances which for want of a bcttei
term must be called reflectors.
The whole of the upper part, or ceil
ing, of this marvelous room presented
a most extraordinary appearance, be-
ing honeycombed—so to speak—by 0
vast array of hollow cones, each cone
ending in a email aperture, or sky-
light, through which the beams of the
moon, or the rays of tho stars, were
shining with a hundredfold their nor-
mal power. The apices of these cone#
must have consisted of some magnify-
ing material, and the sides were lined
with a kind of material that multiplied
to an enormous extent their power ot
transmitting light. The entire series
was so skillfully arranged that the
combined pencils impinged on one
spot, where there wns a most singular
and complicated apparatus for their
In front of the mouth of the gallery
ttood a manifold frame, almost com-
pletely tilling the opening, which, how-
ever, was scooped out on one side, thus
enabling us, breathless as wo wero
from our climb, to creep through
This frame was in truth an extraordi-
nary structure. It was fitted with an
infinite multitude of lenses and other
transparent appliances, the like of 1
which 1 had never seen l>efore. I very I
much regret that I cannot give a bet- '
tor ami more detailed description of
this piece of work, which to my mind!
affords conclusive proof that the an-j
cient Egyptians were the possessors of !
a long since vanished lore. The read-j
er will shortly be able to see why it is
that any account of these marvels is so
V. hi 1st I was in the act of making my
way past this frame the never-to-be- j
forgotten grinding sound again met my
cars, coming from below in the dircc-
tion of the chamber we had just quitted. I
I at once turned and looked down, but '
could see nothing. The track we so !
painfully had traversed was now as :
dark as Erebus. It was manifest that 1
our retreat was cut olY; the ponderous 1
lintel had risen to its original position.
[to i:r. coNC!.ri>::n. |
C>rliwlurM of Iltftttncttim I>« Not Agree und I
tho Mystery Ilemnln* Cniiolveri. j
The location of the caKhly paradise, |
or ( arden of Eden, is still a matter of
dispute among orientalists and Scrip- ,
tural scholars of highest reputation,
says the St. Louis Kcpublic. Some !
have endeavored . to locate it by the 1
fruits and mineral productions named ;
in tho Biblical descriptions as the}* ap-
pear in the second chapter of Genesis; 1
others by the rivers mentioned in verses 1
eleven to fourteen of the above men-
tioned chapter. The weight of inves- !
tigation and tradition incline to an
agreement that the Tigris and tho
Eupltrutes of modern geography aro
the third and fourth rivers mentioned
in the biblical description of the gar-
den. Those who agree so far dilrer
widely to what rivers should now be
regarded as the ancient l'ison and
(iihon. The buddhistic scholars, al-
theuirh they reject our bible in the
prcator part, incline to the opinion
that the? lis,>11 is the sacred (ian;resand
that the (iihon is none other than the !
Nile. As to the last it is altogther
probable that they are correct on that i
plainly sa\s that (Jihon "comnnssoth
the whole land of Ethi..Mi:uw S>me in- I
vestigationsafiirm that ivlen was a .spot
o* comparatively small area located >n
the table landsof what, is now Armenia,
from which rise ihe Tigris and the
Euphrates. A f.-w M-hohirs of di,ti:.e-
wa.s 1<<-:ited in Africa, in the vieinitv '
of the Ml ur.tains of the Moon. Stii;
another school of orientalists loC.t.- I
the celebrated garden in the vieinitv of
the ancient city of Babylon. N: n-
of these the. ri^ts have I able j
to pet the fo'-.r rivers mentioned I
in tin* Biblical recount pro|s rly lo-
cated; neither have they found a place
where one great river "separates into
four heads." This Udng tho case it ia
hardly n. cessary to add that the ex-j
act location of Edeu is a mystery that
will probablj never I>e solved.
Advice is one of the unpleasant
smaller vices that the truly good forget
to condemn.
Don't persist in error—after you're
found out; and don't be found out if
jou can avoid It by persisting in it.
Pajite this in your hat: "The easiest
way to become immortal is to be the
first to say what is self-evident.
A writer in the Frankfurter Zeitung
, says that horseflesh is tlie most nour-
i ishing of meat* and its taste is hardly
disinffuishable from heef.
I The editor urges all readers to grow
i tho eurliest vegetables. They pay.
Well, Salzer's Seeds are bred to earli-
ness.they grow and produce every time.
None so early, so tine us Balzer's. Try
' his radishes, cabbages, peas, beets, cu-
cumbers, lettuce, corn, etc.I Money in
| it for you. Salzer is the largest grower
ol vegetables, farm seeds, grasses, clov-
ers, potatoes, ote,
> IF you will cut till* out AUD SE2CD
j to the John A. Sulzer Seed Co., La
1 Crosse, Wis., with 10c postage, you will
! get sample package of Early Bird Rad-
ish (ready In 10 days) and their great
catalog. Catalog alone *c postage, (k)
Silf-cdstrol is promoted by huudlitv.
Prido is a fruitful sour> e of uneasiness. It
keeps U10 mind I11 disquiet. Humility is
tliouutidoto to this ovil.—Mr . Bitfourucy.
Deafiieo* Cannot Hr Cured
by local applications, as they cannot rcach
llio diseased portiou of the ear. There Is
only ouu way to cure deafness, and that is
by eoustitutioaal remedies. Deafness U
caused by an intlumed condition of the mu-
cous liuini? of the Kustachian Tube. When
gets i
entirely closed deafness is the result, and'
unless the intlainmutiou can be taken out
and this tubo restored to its uoruial con- j
dition, hosting will be destroved forever;
nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh,
which is nothing but an inllamed condition >
of the mucous surfaces.
We will give Ono Hundred Dollars for
any case of l>eufnoss (caused by cutarrhi j
that cannot l>o cured by Ball's Catarrh
Cure. Head for circulars, free.
F. J. Chknet & Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by Drinrgists. 75c.
ilall's Family i'iils are the best.
The seat of prido is in the heart, and once
there; und if it bo not there, it is neither in
tho look uor iu tho clothes.—Lord Clar-
endon. *
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to persoral enjoyment when
rightly usea. The many, who live bet-
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by moo promptly
adapting tho world's best products to
the neeas of physical being, will attest
the value to nealth of tlie pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Svrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to Its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas-
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a i erfect lax-
ative; effectually cleansing the system,
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to Millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession, because it acts on the Kid-
neys, Liver and Bowels «7itnout weak-
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for ^ale by all drug-
gists in 60c and $1 bottles, but it is man-
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
3o. only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed,"you will not
sccept any snbst'tuto if offered.
Here You Are!
Tho DeL.ONG intent
Hook and Eyo
stays fastened
until you undo it
Tdrolooies arc well lu their place, but
repentanco and love must como before all
Other experiences.—ileecher.
Fou relieving Tiihoat Diseases and
Coi gus, use '-Hruwn'a Bronchial Irochtt
Tins is tlie 'course of even- evil deed,
that, proiiaguting, still it brings forth evil.
A TYiuvr never taste til of true friend-
ship, nor of perfect liberty.—Diogenes.
In «tiunp« for New
0 Hook lj
Rirh nS«"n <% DrLnng
IIron, PLIlAUmplita.
wvww 1
" TSlO T° MA8TEH is to OVEHPOWER and Sl'UUl'E.
f Master t£k 1
tp VU*
ml el
10 CENTS- "
>d Tb*
<~hi the Ixilw "f Neuchntel I sat 1-e- ,
hind five babies, .says an English i
uTitvr. They were all ab^nt two and
a half years old. and they were all j
clad in white frocks, with blue, pink, i
red, white and tartan siushes respective- i
ly. Opi>K'ite these bubies snt their j
adoring papas. After aKnit half an .
hour lunch was pnxlueed, and each
t als' was provided with about a third '
of a tumbler of in cr. Vou never hi all J
your life saw anything s* nnpoetic as i
those five fat Isjurgeoise babies sijv- I
pin^f their In-er. Doubtless they are 1
an Industrious re:"jx etable, frugal, I
meritH ri< us people, Sit not Interest-
ing nor attractive, ^d I never knew a |
Swiss man or woranfc yet (did yon?) I
who had ivs much romLocc in their j
composition as would lie oL * tlxree- j
peniu' bit
We tnanufactiu-o a complete line of Smooth Wlro Fenolntr and qrunrnntee evprr article to be at
•presented. If you consider quality we can save you moniy. CATAL.OOUE FREE.
12a higv:
Salzer's Seeds Sprout Quickly, Grow vigorously, Produce Enormously.
?$> *
Ihc lartrp«t pro
Pataloxue alone 5 ceotii. Send
Juit Cuiurn by
WHISKY hnl.lts rarfd. Boot sent
A. N- R -n, 158H.
please suite thi t you s«w tl e Aclvw*
tlscuient la this pxper.

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Prouty, Frank G. Cleveland County Courier. (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 1, Ed. 1 Saturday, January 25, 1896, newspaper, January 25, 1896; Moore, Oklahoma Territory. ( accessed March 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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