The Chandler News. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 35, Ed. 1 Friday, May 22, 1896 Page: 4 of 4
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Judge Jobn CL Yates, once a promi- 100LD
nent politician and friend of Lincoln, j
died a pauper at Peoria, 111., a few I
Minnesota and South Dakota are hip
only two States in the Union that
have half of their population made ur
of foreign born residents.
TheCnra linn and Michigan Itridge
anu Tunnel Companj has obtained
authority from the Cuudian Senate
to build a bridge with a a pan of 1,100
feet across the Detroit River.
Your blood In Spring is almost certain t<*
be full of impurities the aceumula.
tion of the winter months. Had ven-
tilation of sleeping rooms, impure air
in dwellings, factories and shops, over-
eating, heavy, Improper foods, failure
of the kidneys and liver properly to do
extra work thus thrust upon them, are
the prime causes of thla condition. It
If of the utmost importance that you
Now, as when warmer weather comes and
the tonic effect of cold bracing air is
gone, your weak, thin, impure blood
will not furnish necessary strength.
That tired feeling, loss of appetite, will
open the way for serious disease, ruined
health, or breaking out of humors and
impurities. To mako pure, rich, red
blood Hood's Harsaparilla stands un-
equalled. Thousands Ufltify to Its
merits. Million* take It their
Spring Medicine. (Jet Hood's, because
Is the On® True Blood Purifier. All rtruRKlstft. II.
Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.
U ,• n..| *r« tli* only pills to tnkt
MOOd S Fills *ith lioud'a 8*1111 par 111*.
Ask your dealer for
W- L. Douglas
•3. SHOE BEb0Jo:?NLDTHe
If you pay 84 to •<! for shoe*, ex
amine the W. L. Douglas Shoe, and 9 ■«
see what a good shoe you can buy for n
OVER 100 STYLES AND WIDTHS,
ami LACK, mntlo In nil
wall street at least will
th« Hr i Hill .loin Den
kliulsof thelH'Ht sel<>«'tr«l
leather l y ■Ullleri work
tosnnhrturtr In the world.
None genuine unle** name and
price L« stamjed on the bottom.
•«.ao, m* and SI.7A (or boys.
TMK NO SUBSTITUTE. Ifyonrdcaler
cannot supply you, send to fac-
tory, enclo^intf price and 56 cents
to pay carriage. Stato kind,style
of toe (cap or plaint, size and
width. Our Custom Dept. will till
Cur order. Send for new lllus-
ited Catalogue to Bos ic.
W. Li DOUGLAS, Brockton. Mass.
In strength, lightness, grace, and
elegance of finish and equip-
ment Model 41 Columbia is un-
approachcd by any other make.
saddles are recommcndcd by riders and
physicians as proper in shape and adjust-
ment, and every
detail ol equipment
contributes to com-
fort and pleasure.
The Columbia Cat-
art work of the
. .. -X ( "m cvSlm"
W ^ ^1 POPE
n« VlSIt BRAND PUCKER Is warmnted water
' will k*«j> y° Cry In '
MKL 8 LI 1 KEH U a .
i Brand" 1« not OQ It.
. J. TOWER, Boatoi
TKEATKI) Fit RK.
Positively Cured with Ve(«*tabie Remedies
Ha « ruied Vsouwuuls of c&xe* Cure
do unrest hoMl«*a by beat pkyaldan" From flr t <!•> *
•ymptonsa waapjwar; In t«>n days at leaot two-third*
all •ymnt mi i*mo?f.l Send f« r free book U*ttini>-
■U\ ot nilrmev.lout rure*. Tan dar'a treatment liw
by mall. If yen order trial arml 10c in >tain|>a to pay
poatajr* Bs H. H. Green & Sons, AtlanU. Ua. II
fee order trial return this ad-art in me ti t to u«.
FARM LANDS tor Sale.
' In the stat«*a of Virginia, North ami South <
i Una, Oeori —
' Xentu< ky
west to mayHMHMIipiMIHHp
I 8. Detailed Information v :th inii nanddevri|>-
tlre pamphlet* will ! «• a nt fi «>e u|>on ai>t>ll<a
Von to M. V. Rlrhants. Lan>l Afent Southern
Rail war, Washington, D. C. He will alto Mml
to *nv a'i<lr',vH free, a l* pa*« Journal, " T
HOUTHEKN Fl Kl.I), '* Whicl. should he r
by every Northeru family.
F-<r all Sewing Haehlnaa
8TANDAKI> GOODS Oi-ly.
The Trade Nu|>|dlr«
S. ml f..r nhnlacala price
Hat. Blslock M r o Co.,
•1ft Loouatat.. St.Louia, Ma.
ilPMQiniU""1 N w.noHiiH.
IfUlOIWl \%a li1ni£lon, ■ .< .
■ '/ralalaal war, U*4|uduauiic clauua, ac^'aluoe*
Two weeks ago Tho National Blmetal-
flst dlfcusaed the republican platforms
of Ohio. Iowa and Kaunas so far as
they had any bearing upon the money
Kansas trusting blindly to the Na-
tional Republican Convention, Iowa
swallowing anything and everything in
the name of Allison, and Ohio present-
ing a ridiculous straddle, rendered
positively grotesque by the overdrawn
rhetoric in which It was clothed, made
* picture of weakness that should cause
avery truo republican ear to tingle with
)h a me.
Since then tho republicans of New
k'ork and Massachusetts have spoken.
Whatever may be said of the Bound-
less of their financial policy, their plat-
form declarations at least have the
merit of frankness, and are without
equivocation for gold.
The New York declaration is as fol-
"The agitation for tho free coinage
if silver at the ratio of Hi to 1 seriously
listurhs all industrial Interests and
pails for a clear statement of I he re-
publican altitude upon (his question, to
the end that the trade of this country
at home and abroad may again he
placed upon a sound and stable founda-
"We recognize in the movement for
iho free coinage of silver an attempt to
legrade the long-estahllshed standard
□f our monetary system, and hence n
blow to public and private credit at
>nce costly to the national government
ind harmful to our domestic and for-
"Until there Is a prospect of inter-
national agreement as to silver coln-
tge, and while sold remains the stand-
I rd of the United States and of the civil-
ised world, the Republican party of
Vow York declares Itself in favor of the
Irm and honorable maintenance of the
That of Massachusetts Is almost Iden-
tical, except that it is a little more
itrongly in favor of the national banks:
"We regard the silver agitation as
hurtful to business and destructive of
confidence, and, as has been recently
ihown, hostile to all tariff legislation
leslgned to give protection to our in
lustrles and revenue to our treasury.
"We are entirely opposed to the free
ind unlimited coinage of silver, and to
iny change in the existing gold stand-
ird, except by international agreement.
Each dollar must be kept as good as
svery other dollar. The credit of the
United States must he maintained at the
ilghest point, so that It cannot he ques-
tioned anywhere, either at home or
ibroad. Every promise must he rigidly
<ept, and every obligation redeemable
n coin must he paid in gold.
"We are opposed to the unsound and
langcroiiB system of at a to banks. We
support the national hanking system,
ind believe that It should be so amend
?d as to give room for expansion and
opportunity to meet the demands of the
5iowing business and population of
Not only this, but the candidates
named as their choice can be safely re-
lied upon to stand squarely by the plat-
All of Morton's Instincts are upon the
side of wealth, while Heed's environ-
ments are such that he cannot oppose
It, If he would.
It will be observed tliai these enun-
ciations in favor of gold are not even
veneered with the thinnest coating of
The New Yorkers are in favor of
maintaining the gold standard "until
there is a prospect of International
agreement as to Bilvor coinage."
Massachusetts iu "entirely opposed to
free and unlimited coinage, and to any
change in the existing golf1 standard,
except by international agreement."
Neither suggests the slightest proba-
bility of such an agreement, any de-
sire for one. or any intention to try to
bring one about. So they are clear-cut,
flat-footed, unqualified declarations for
the gold standard.
Twenty-three years ago that standard
was fastened upon the people of the
United States and a large part of
Europe. Almost Immediately prices
began to fall, business depression began,
and there was an almost universal cry
of hard times. Some classes In New-
York and MnssaehucsUs it he money
lenders, and business n en occupying
positions of exceptional advantage)
have prospered; but with the great
army of toilers and producers, there has
been scarcely a glimmer of sunshine.
Each succeeding year has found them
a little poorer, with their load of debt
Increasing, their ability to pay di-
minishing, and with an almost hopeless
I future staring them In the face.
Property values In the United States
| are very little, if any. more than half
what they would have bfen 1' the old
standard of measurement had been pre-
served. the American people are selling
their exportable commodities on a sil-
ver basis in competition with Asia, and
paying their debts by the gold standard
appreciated nearly or quite 100 per cent.
Almost every honest business man in
the country admits that times have
been bad for many years—In fact for
more than twenty—with only occa-
sional spasmodic waves of revival.
Leading trade and financial Journals
have been put to their wits' ends find-
ing excuses for the unnatural condi-
tions. All sorts of preposterous reasons
have been given, such a3 "overproduc-
tion" and the like, without a scintilla
of proof to support them, while the
practical destruction of one-half the |
money of Europe and America by the
lemonetization of silver has been com-
We have had twenty-three years of
financial and business distress for all
except the few who could control and
manipulate the money supply, and the
New York and Massachusetts Republi-
can leaders think it so good a thing that
they are determined to maintain it at all
It has long been a belief among
economists that money is an instru-
mentality designed to enable men to do
business upon the principles oft
Justice, and in such a manner as to
bring a reasonable share of prosperity
and happiness to the door of every in-
diiHtrious and careful man.
The New York and Massachusetts
Republican leaders, though, have out-
grown all such sentimental philosophy
as that. They have discovered that the
end and aim of man should be to pre-
serve the gold standard, In order that
the money lender may thrive, the
millionaire become a multimillionaire,
while the debtor bends lower and lower
beneath his increasing load, and the
laborer toils on and on for a smaller
and smnller pittance.
Whether this Is what the New York
anil Massachusetts Republicans really
desire, It Is what their beloved standard
of gold means, and what It Is rapidly
There Is scarcely a doubt that the
Republicans of the remaining New
England states, Pennsylvania. New
Jersey, Delaware, Maryland, West Vir-
ginia, antl perhaps some others will as-
sume substantially the same position.
With Kansas and Iowa silent, and
Ohio and other Western states simply
playing a policy game, It is almost a
foregone conclusion that the gold
standard Idea as set forth In New York
and Massachusetts will dominate tho
next Republican convention.
This is exactly what the out and out
silver Republicans desire. They know
that ambiguity, evasion and provisos
with reference to silver coinage mean
gold, and they want tho Issue made so
clear that "ho who runs may read."
They tip their hats to the New York
and Massachusetts Republicans, and
will politely pick up the gauntlet bo
boldly thrown down.
H. F. HARTINB.
The average cost of drawing a ton ol
produce to market over good roads Is
stated by the Good Roads Committee
In the report to the New York Legis-
lature to be 20 cents per mile and only
7 cents a mile over a good macadam
Professor Metericht, the Paris meter-
ologist, calculates that a hot, bright
day in midsummer sees not less than
5,280,000,000 tons of water evaporated
from the surface of the Mediterranean
1 ti ill
co.da, Indigestion, pain and every kind <>f weakneas.
What's in a name? Sarah Grand,
who wrote "The Heavenly Twins," is
an old maid.
err l! n -I tor tin
orcd Wltli Hindi
tVe re mining, flen. TVarner.
Rv Henry T. Niles.
(Tune: "From Greenland's Icy Moan*
We're coming, General Warner,
Three hundred thousand more;
From Maine's remotest corner.
From California's shore.
From workshop, mill and farmhouse
From mountain, hill and plain,
We're coming as the van guard-
Three hundred thousand men.
A mighty band of brothers
Are gathering for the fray;
The party chains are breaking,
The right shall win the day.
Tramp, tramp, the boys are marching,
'Tls Freedom's shout I hear;
A mighty host of farmers
Are bringing up the rear.
Down with tho tools of Mammon,
And Shylock with his gold;
Men's lives are more than money,
Their rights shall not be sold.
We'll clean the Augean stables,
Weil break the power of greed;
From bonds and needless burdens
The people shall be freed.
Cheer up! heart-broken brother,
And sister, sick and sad;
A better time is coming.
Your children shall be fed.
Our fathers fought for freedom,
Their children shall be freed
From worse, more cruel bondage,
Than England's grasping greed.
Silver A Rain Kit 111 |>nnt.
In the telegraphic columns of the
Chicago Trlbftne of March 26 a special
from New York says: "Members of
the 'sound money' committee of the
New York Chamber of Commerce and
of the Reform (?) club, backed by
President Cleveland, have begun an en-
ergetic campaign in the west to beat
free silver." It Is alleged they will
invade Chicago, and from good author-
ity we are told that President Cleveland
has written personal letters to such
men as Lyman J. Gage, urging them
to action. We haven't heard at this
writing whether or not Governor Alt-
geld or Secretary or State lllnrichsen
have received any communication from
Grover upon this question. Shades of
Jefferson! Here we have a president
who does not trust the people to decide
for themselves what legislation is nec-
essary for their government 011 this
question of finance. Are we a colony,
subject to the dictates of Wall street,
or an independent people? The people
of Illinois and of the great West, we are
sure, have the ability to think for them-
selves without the aid of Grover Cleve-
land or the New York Chamber of Com-
merce. It Is amusing to hear some who
are opposed to the restoration of silver
say that the silver cause is on the de-
cline. and in order to enlighten- these
misguided friends of "honest(?) money"
(gold) we quote Mr. Cleveland, who Is
in a position to know whereof he
speaks, being the hub of the gold-bug
wheel. In the above dispatch he Is quot-
ed as saying: "The silver sentiment,
which was rapidly abating some months
ago, has again become rampant." Na-
tional Times-Democrat, Chicago.
ltnrkefellei-a Hired Man.
The University of Chicago is consid-
ered one of the finest schools in the
country, having an enrollment of over
1,000 students. J. D. Rockefeller, of
Standard OH fame, has contributed up-
ward of $5,000,000 to this Institution.
One J. Laurence Laughlin. head pro-
fessor in the department of economics,
never loses an opportunity to serve his
masters, and hardly a week passes but
that some of the Chicago papers con-
tain articles from his pen wherein he
tries to bolster up the lost cause of gold
monometallism. His articles have a
sameness about them of which the peo-
ple In general have grown exceedingly
tired, and If after the students of his
department snowed their contempt for
his gold-bug doctrine in inviting the
Hon. W. J. Byron of Nebraska to ad-
dress them on the money question be
will teach monetary scvlei.ce to I hose
who pay for their Instruction from (he
standpoint of facts and reason and let
the suffering public have a rest he will
win tho everlasting gratitude of hun-
dreds of readers of the Chicago papers
—National Times-Democrat, Chicago.
In Heilin there arc said to be sixteen
nobles, seven ret ired army officers antl
Chreo clergymen employed as cab
A new cable is being laid between
England antl Germany, and it is
thought a telephone service between
Herlin and London will now be an
The manufacturo of razors by ma-
chinery has become an imortant in-
dustry iu Germany.
One pound «>f cork is said to bo
amply sufiieicnt to support a man of
ordinary size in the water.
M v doctor .ikI ! would die, but Piso*>
Cure for Consumption cured me.—Amos
Kelner, Cherry Valley, Ills., Nov. 23, '95.
There were forty more divorces than
there were weddings in Fresno, Cal.,
irihe It 11 Itv In « nttlnc Teetli,
Rc Borland 11 m that ..1,1 ...id uril M...I remedy. Mrs
WiNsitOW's Sootiiinu B*hi/f f'H Children Teething.
The present constabulary strength
of Scotland is but one policeman U
every 1,273 of the population.
liegeman's Camphor with tllvrerlne.
Th- original and only genuine. Cures Chapped llau<li
WMl Face, Colli Soic , Ac. C. U. Clark Co., N. Haven.Ot.
The British Islands are better pro-
vided with rivers than any other coun-
try of the same slge <>n the globe,
if Troubled With Sore Eyee
Jackson's Indian Kyo Salve will positively
cure them. 2oc at all drug stores.
Dr. A ron son of Herlin bus succeeded
in infecting a goat with tuberculasis
and in malting otner goats proof
against the disease.
Half a dozen women in bifurceted
garments and armed with rifles have
left Tacoma, Washington, for the Yu-
kon country, Alaska. They expect to
make high wages cooking for the mi-
FITS -AII Fit*stopped frrel v Dr. IC llnr>Great
Nerve KeHori r. V. Kit-.«ti•- ' i.- Iiim <l; \ s use.
M.irveh Ti. ;il ise in g'J t rial Ixit t le free 11
V it ciut-a. b<--ud to Dr. k IUU-.KI1 Aichhi.. i'Uila., 1'a.
At the Transvaal gold Ileitis whisky
brings $15.60 a bottle, champagne $12.-
50 and beer 81.00 a bottle.
llenfneaH Can Not Be Cnred
By local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of tho ear.
There Is only one way to cure deafness,
and that Is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness Is caused by an Inflamed con-
dition of the mucins lining of the Eus-
tachian Tube. When the tube Is In-
flamed you have a rumbling Bound or
imperfect hearing, and when it is en-
tirely closed Deafness Is the result, and
unless the Inflammation can be taken
out and tills tube restored to Its normal
condition, hearing will be destroyed for-
ever; nine cas< s out of ten are caused
by Catarrh, which is nothing but an in-
flamed condition of the mucous sur-
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of Deafness (caused by Ca-
tarrh) that cann >t !•<"• cured by Hall's
Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free.
F. J. CHEN !•:Y & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold l y druggists; 75c.
Hall's Family Tills, 25c.
The second book ever printed In the
English language was dated 1475, and
entitled "The game of Chess."
With a better understanding of the
transient nature of the many phys-
ical ills. \\ hh'li vanish before proper ef-
forts gentle efforts -pleasant efforts—
rightly direeted. There is comfort in
the knowledge, that so many forms of
sickness are not due to any actual dis-
ease, but simply to a constipated condi-
tion of the system, which the pleasant
family laxative. Syrup of Figs, prompt-
ly removes. That is why it. is the only
remedy with milliousof families, and is
everywhere esteemed so highly by all
who value good health. Its beneficial
effects are due to the fact, that it is the
RARE COIN MELTED.!
"SENT TO UNCLE SAM IN ICNOR~
ANCE OF VALUE.
Some of the Moat Preclou* Are Old
Copper Cents Which Many Collector*
Would He (ilid to Get—1'leces Worth
lug Prices. v
CWj> N the etream of
money that contin-
ually flowB thro,,Kh
■ ' the treasury occur
many pieces worth
.7^^far more than their
face. They are
passed into Uncle
Sam's coffers by
people who have no
notion of their
value in the market
that Is created by collectors. For exam-
ple, mention might be made of a hand-
kerchlef-full of fractional currency
sent in by a miser's heirs not long ago,
the notes being of the earliest issuo and
signed by General Spinner's own hand.
Such curlosltjes are sometimes picked
out and preserved by shrewd clerks, but
this Is not supposed to be permitted,
and the bulk of them find their way to
the melting-pot or the macerator.
Strange to say, the most precious speci-
mens are old-style copper cents.
Of these big copper pennies 119,000,-
000 are unaccounted for, having never
been returned to the treasury for re-
demption. It Is very rarely that ono of
them Is seen In circulation, and nearly
all of them have been lost so completely
as to have passed In effect out of exist-
ence. Some of them are exceedingly
rare and command high prices. The
rarest of all is tho cent of 1799. Any-
body who has one of that date, in first-
class condition, can sell it for ?2o0.
Some of the old-fashioned half-cents
are valuable also. Not long ago H. II.
Collins, a dealer In this city, bought at
a sale In London 128 copper cents and
47 half-cents for $1,500. Since then he
has sold a part of the lot for $2,100 and
has $800 worth left.
This dealer could have furnished to
any purchaser the same coins In poor
condition for one-tenth of the price ho
paid. For it is an odd fact that the
market value of a piece of metal money
from the collector's point of view is de-
termined chiefly by its state of preser-
vation. A coin may bo ever so rare
and yet be nearly worthless If worn to
any extent. The precious cent of 1799
can be got for $2 or even less, If In poor
condition, but Its value Is multiplied a
hundred fold If it retains the gloss of
the minting. The copper pennies one
sees occasionally in circulation are
black with age, but the uncirculated
cent half a century old, which has been
put away and carefully kept from in-
jury by the collector, still retains some-
what of the yellow sheen of the new-
ly-stamped piece. This, with its cameo
design unrubbed and unworn, is what
Is called a "perfect" coin.
All United States coins of dates prior
to 1859 are worth a premium, if in per-
fect condition. To such a point is this
matter carried that a plcce in a good
state of preservation is actually dam-
aged by cleaning, from the collector's
point of view. From the standpoint of
the numismatist an uncirculated coin
Is something sacred, to be wrapped in
chamois skin and to be kept even from
exposure to the air. The most common
of the pennies of early dates is that of
1798, which may be purchased for as
little as 5 cents, yet a perfect specimen
will fetch $20. A perfect cent of 1798
can be sold for $100. It was the first
penny Issued by this government.
Plenty of 1808 cents can be bought for
ten cents each, but a perfect and un-
circulated example will fetch $20. Only
half a dozen perfect coins of 1793 are
known. A perfect cent of 1804 lias
brought $300. One may buy an 1806
penny for ten cents, but a perfect one
Is worth $100.
In the year 1794 no fewer than fifty-
four dies were used for minting pennies.
At that time all the coins were struck
by hand, and not as now, by machinery.
The method being defective, the lies
were broken now and then and had to
be replaced by others. Variations in
the cutting of the dies gave rise to rec-
ognizable differences in the minted
pieces. At present no complete collec-
tion of the cents of that year exists.
The original idea was that each penny
3hould contain exactly one cent's worth
of copper, hence the inconvenient size
of the piece. All cents from 1808 10
'14, with the head of the Indian are rare
when perfect—especially those of 1809
and 1811, which are worth $50 each.
No pennies were coined in 1815, be-
lauso of the burning of the mint. That
is the only break in the continuity of
the coinage of cents.
The cents of 1817, 1818, 1S19 and 1820
used to be rare, but bags full of them
were found in an old bank and flooded
the market." Prices of coins are con-
trolled by the law of supply and de-
mand. Many pieces which ten years
Bgo wore scarce are now plentiful. Per-
haps tomorrow the newspapers may
zhronicle the sale of a certain penny at
Miction for $07. The people who read
It go down into their stockings and look
for pennies of that date. Maybe a lot of
them will be found, the result being a
lowering of the price of that coin. As
for the folly of paying out good money
In the purchase of such a fad, a chronic
The telephone line recently stretch-
ed from New York to Chicago is twice
as long as the longest line known.
Nearly a million tons of copper wire
were used in laying it.
The woolen factories of this country
are mostly located in New England,
New York, Pennsylvania and New
Roman catholics are scarcer in Swed-
en than in anv other country. Out of
a total population of 4,744,409, only
810 are of that faith.
Americans annually drink 1,036,319,-
S22 gallons of beer.
The family of James 11. McTaggart,
)1 Ilrooks, Me., is a remarkable one, in
the fact that the father and seven sons
are all railroad men.
Topeka has a lady train dispatcher.
North Carolina has 1,600,000 acres of
Cejion's cinnamon gardens covert
London yearly makes 10,000,000 bar-
rels of beer.
Louisiana raises Japanese bamboo.
Minnesota has a dairy school for
Coal In Alnftlcn.
One of the remits of a \: t
•f a part
of scientists to Alaska i the detn«i
strated fact that coal r.bounds n <.
north western most territory a.id mny I
mined In close proilinity to t " !> .
and mout accessible harbors In that it
Beet« outfh Syrup.
la time. Sold t>v druculsU.
Because of t mild winter and the
anusually light *'all of snow the Yosc-
mite Valley is open to tourists much
earlier this year than usual.
Pair antl Fruitful
As the West is, it is oiten malarious. But
it is pleasant to know thst a competent
safeguard in the shape of llostetter's Stom-
ach Hitters exists, which absolutely nulli-
ties the poison of miasma. Western bouud
emigrants should bear this in mind. Nor
should it be forgotten, the Bitters is a ster-
ling remedy lor dyspepsia, biliousness,
constipation, kidney and nervous com-
plaints and rheumatism.
The hamlet in which a great man is
born and reared, is the last to tlnd
out that ho is great.
California's output of wheat last year
was one-sixteenth of the entire crop
of the United St ates. Iler orange crop
will bo immense this year; so that
there will be three distinct returns of
golden wealth to the country from the
State where the grizzly bear and the
yellow poppy are alternated as fron-
tispieces for its magazines.
The Louisiana Supreme court has
decided that the Sunday liquor law
applies to social clubs.
Ninety per cent of tlie cigars made
in Germany sell for ono cent or one
and one-third cents each.
It is said that "C. O. P." attached
to a young lady's communication to
her lover, means Call On Dad.
In battle only one ball out of eighty
takes effect. Those who know say
that it is different in bar-rooms.
One of the hardest lessons to learn is
that we are made out of the same kind
of clay as the people we don't like.
America's exports amounted to
$892,111,280 last year.
It takes twelve tea plants to pro-
duce one pound of tea.
Seattle, Washington, was so called
after a powerful Indian chief of the
The different games that may be I
played with cards run up into the bun- j
Mexicans' chewing gum costs 820,-
000,000 a vear.
Edward is a Saxon name and means
The bridge to be built over the Ten-
nessee Itiver at lvnoxville, is to be tv
remarkable structure in many respects
It is to be built entirely of pink nim-
ble from near quarries. It will ba
1600 feet long, with one arch of 240
feet, 20 feet longer than anj' other
arch in the world. At its highest
point it is to be 150 feet above th®
water, and it is to have a roadway 50
Aycr s bursa
at this season
and its dclnli-
there is noth-
ing like Aver .
to put new
tom. It sweeps
away the dull-
ness, lack of
p n i n, a s
welts. It does
not brace up.
It outlus up.
Its benefit is
you leel run
J for "Curebook." ioo pages.
Free. J. C. Ayer Co., i
An old truth stated in a new way
♦vill hit and stick where it has often
•WALL PAPER FREE-
Would be dearer than ai.aha8ti\f,
which does not require to he taken off to
renew, does not harbor germs, but destroys
them, and any or.c can brush it on.
Sold by all paint dealers. Write for card
ALABASTINE CO., Grand Rapids, Mich.
leant. nml Ix-BuMlc* the hsir. I
remote* a Injuria.! growth. (
Falls to Koftore Grey
The highest salary paid in Ran Fran
cisco is $25,000 a year. The lowest
|60 a year.
The injuries we do and those we
Buffer are seldom weighed in the same
Write for wl.atron want
to TilK MKCIIKM IS
IKNT co , Mining
W. N. U.,—^WICHITA,-VOL. t - NO. 17
one roimdy which promotes intenial | collector satd to the writer the other
oi^rivhWhuttt Hh'&SS * >• that it was all tho Bame whether a
all important, in order to get its bene- man found pleasure in whisky, or
ficial effects, to note when you pur- women, or dogs, or bicycles. If he
chase, that you have the genuine arti- found enjoyment in the study of old
cle, which is manufactured l v the Cali- ?0jns an(j had the necessary means,
fornia Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by therQ wflg jugt fts mU(>h f(m jn ,t as
" If m"the enjoyrneut'of pood health, there was in collecting books, pictures
and the system is regular, laxatives or 3r diamonds.
other remedies are then not needed. If The temptation to counterfeit coins
afflicted with any actual disease, one a view to selling them to collectors
may be commended to the most skillful mfg^t be supposed to be considerable.
SSh^he b^st, and wHh life " °"*ht to be easy to reproduce v lth
well-informed everywhere, Syrup of Bccuraoy a rare penny worth 100, the
Figs stands highest aud is most largely material requisite being trifling. But
used and givesmost general satisfaction even the amateur numismatist Is not
_ polng to pay a big price for a coin wlth-
l*ir U Alir NO ZVnFIMTc; eft rring it to an •zpert, and
Vw fc. rl AV t, ,, , dV. . ti.Vh / Inst where the difficulty comes In. 13.
ildes, the throwing of a few rare pieces
jn the market will reduce their selling
ralue enormously. Nevertheless, coun-
;erfelt8 produced by electrotyping have
nade some trouble at times. The most
rotable fraud in this line has been ac-
complished by altering the date of the
illver dollar of IH01, which is worth
hardly more than face value, to 1S04.
The dollar of 1804 is one of the most
precious of coins, belug ralued at $250
A Crick "-"A Stitch
a Twist"—"a Jam
a Halt"—"Raw Spots
A very smooth article."
H Don't compare " Battle Ax" 1
P with low grade tobaccos—compare I
| " Battle Ax" with the best on I
| the market, and you will find you 1
| get for 5 cents almost as much 1
il Bitdc Ax as you do of other =
s nigh grade brands 10 rent*
CSZ * S
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Gilstrap, H. B. & Gilstrap, Effie. The Chandler News. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 35, Ed. 1 Friday, May 22, 1896, newspaper, May 22, 1896; Chandler, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc115291/m1/4/: accessed February 21, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.