The Chandler News. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 36, Ed. 1 Friday, May 29, 1896 Page: 4 of 4
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FRUIT AS A MEDICINE.
ii Cm Ii Alw yi
A:lvnntAt«ou« In l«r-
nil of l>l «*a .
At a rociilclno 1 look upon (mlt n
most TOluahle ally, my* Popular ficl-
nce Monthly. When the btvty Is in
Itial bnnhlng up condition known m
fi iirvjr ihe while medical proftss on
lon'c upon fruit nc1 fresh vegetables
is the one ninl only known remedy I
M l;e*e the (lay will come when sclenc*
H ill use It very much more lnruely thun
It does now In the treatment of many
9f the everv-day ailments.
Impure blood means kouI, rheuma-
tism, skin diseases, rickets and
I roubles. As It la proved that fruit
tvill purify and Improvo the quality o'
Ihe Wood It must follow that fruit l«
both food and mediclnn combined.
In fevers I use (tropes and straw-
riet, Rlvlntt them to my patient" In
imall but frequent doses—oranges anil
baked apples If the others nre not ob-
tainable. For rheumatism plenty or
lemons are Invaluable.
White girls with miserable, pallid
complexions want a quart of strawber-
ries * day. where these are not obtain-
able bananns, which contain much iron,
are a good substitute.
Probably of all fruits the apple standi
onrlvnled for general purpos-s In th«
' household; either raw or cooKe.1 It can
be taken by nearly everybody, arid
contains similar properties to the "ther
more delicate fruit.! To my mind h«
peer Is more easily digested than the ]
apple and for eating uncooked Is ail-
perlor to It.
Pried fruits should he used when
green cannot he obtained. If soa vei
for a few hours beforo cooking they
make a capital substitute for fresh
fruits nnd they come chinpcr to ths
consumer. . .
For preserving fruit T look upon bot-
tling In glass bottles na the coming
thing. Not by the uso of chemicals
such as salicylic and boraolc acids and
the various preservatives made from
I them, but Bimply by protecting it after
cooking from the fermentlve germs in
: the atmosphere, it keeps for jears.
turns out evon more palntsble than
green fruit. Is equally digestible and
eonUins all the virtues of freshl
coolted fruit. Canned fruit Is not so
good, the acid of the fruit dissolves
up tin and Mid fronr. the tin and 1 ha\e
■cen very •• rlous cases of Illness aa
remit. Ilcsldes. fruit should be sold
much cheaper In hollis than in tins, as
the bottles can bo returned nnd usod
The steeple of the Milan Cathedra
Is 353 feet in height.
SILVER IS THE CURE
ro REVIVE THC INDUSTRIES OF
|>o Not H«* l)M<tlv*il t y Krtin Trad# or
Protection—Quantity of Money l« < >r*
elation It thn Keal <]u«-.tloi at
Seaboard wiys tlmt the prcnt manu
fncturintf city of Now York uses only
about livo times the steam power <le
velopeil by tno engines of the steam
ship Lnciann or the CaiLpnnia.
People find just the help they so much
need, in Hood's Sarsaparilla. It fur-
nibhes the desired strength by puri-
fying, vitalizing and enriching the
blood, and thus builds up the nerves
tones the stomach and regulates the
whole system* lleud this;
"I want to praise Ilood's Sarsaparllls.
My health run down, and I had the grip.
After that, my beart and nervous system
were badly affected, so that I could not do
my own work. Our physician guve mo
somo help, but did not euro. I decided
to try Ilood's Farsapnrilla. Boon I could
do all my own housework. I have take
Hood's Pills with Hood's Sarsaparilli
and they have done me much good.
will not be without them. I have taken 13
bottlesof Hood's SarBsparilln,and through
the blessing of Clod, it has cured me.
I worked as hard ns ever the past sum-
mer, and I am thankful to say I r i
well. Hood'a Tills when taken with
Hood's Bnrsaparllla help very much."
Mrs. M. M. Mlssknoer, Freehold, Penn.
This and many other cures prove that
Is the One True Wood Purifier. All druggists |l.
Prepared only by C. 1. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Hood's PiM« *
WILL KEEP YOU DRY.
The question before the Club was,
"Will the prosperity of the country be
promoted by the free and unlimited
coinage of silver at the rallo of IB to 1?
Prosperity dependsupon ihe reward
of production. If producers produced
only those thingH which they consume,
prosperity would depend upon produc-
tion Itself. But under our complex sys-
tem everything ia exchanged, through
the medium of money -hence, prosper-
ity depends upon the reward of produc-
tion, or the value of products in ex-
change;—or. stated In its simplest form,
upon the price of products.
The common reply to this is. that
price is immaterial, us rising or falling
prices are compensatory, and If the pro-
ducer receives a lower price he can buy
h correspondingly larger amount, and
Vice versa. While this statement is ap-
parently true, there are two fallacies
concealed In it which entirely destroy
its value. Unfortunately our whole
economic system if based upon credit.
Debt Is universal. Debts are nominally
fixed in dollars. The value in exehang<
of dollars is determined by prices.
hile a certain number of legal tender
lollars will always Mquidate any debt
xpressed in that number, the amount
rifiee and labor needed in ex-
hange to obtain the dollars Is ln-
ased by lower—and decreased by
higher prices. Ho, in a country in
hich debt is the universal condition,
prices, instead of being immaterial and
ompensatory, are really the vital fac-
tor in determining prosperity.
The second folly Ih found in the fact
hat low prices may wipe out the mar-
gin of profit iu production. When this
is the case when what he produces
osts the producer more in labor, sacrl-
or money, than he can obtain for
it in exchange though he may buy at
lontlnually lower and lower prices, he
must eventually go to the wall.
So it remains absolutely true that
price Is the vital factor that determines
The law of supply and demand de-
ermines price. The obi school of
conomlsts' this law consisting of on!}
wo factors, the product and the need
for the product, assumed thai where
the need for the product existed the
ability to obtain it also existed. The
later economists have discovered that
the law of supply and demand consists
of three factors, nnd that the third is
controlling factor in fixing price,
viz: the produce, which 1b the supply
the need for the product which is
simply ineffective demand- and the
ability to purchase the product, or mon-
which transforms ineffective into
effective demand, though there may be
never so great need.
Money does not escape the controll-
ing power of the law of supply and de-
mand. its value In exchange is deter-
mined by the law. Now. money, or
some accepted substitute for money, en-
ters into every commercial transaction
every exchange. Hence It will bo seen
that the demand for money Is at all
times equal to the demand for all other
things. Hence, it must follow, by in
exorable logic, that the total supply of
money at any given time, be it great
or small, must have a value in exchange
equal to all other things. From this
fact is evolved the law of the quanti-
tative power of money. This law is
an essential, integral part of the law of
supply and demand. It Inheres in it. it
is Its controlling factor in its power to
determine price. Formulated, this law
is (and It is simply the law of supply
and demand applied to money) that if
the mass of money is increased it will
exchange for less products. In other
words, the quantity of money In rela-
tion to products determines prices. This
law is inherent, and Is as immutable in
its operation as the law of gravitation.
It is also vitally important in consider-
ing the money question, and Is the key
to most of its intricacies and mysteries.
Money is the creation of law, and of
law only. Us creation Is a government
monopoly, l^aw determines today, ap-
proximately, the amount of money that
the people may have with which to ef-
fect their exchanges.
Briefly formulated then, my answers
nre as follows: Prosperity is deter-
mined by the reward of production, or
Price is determined by the law of
supply and demand finding its expres-
sion in the relation of the volume of
money to the volume of exchangeable
The volume of money is determined
by law. Hence, price, or the reward of
productions, is determined by law.
Hence, prosperity is determined by-
My conclusion, therefore, is. that
prosperity has been destroyed by a con-
traction of the volume of money result-
I ing from the demonetization of silver,
and can be restored only by the restora-
tion of silver to its former status.
standard Is a eulogium upon low prices, j
and yet. when the merchant or manu-
facturer finds his goods shrinking in j
value, the burden of his song is always
a ' tnio of woe."
The last sentence is strikingly signifi-
cant. "Ureal destitution and distress
will soon prevail and trouble is feared
When prices fall, factories close and
bard times come, suffering 1b always
the poor man's lot.
This fact is steadily ignored by the
gold advocate. In fact, h* ignores
every sound, economic principle.
Hut the most absurd of all his claims
is the one that the working man can be
benefited by the business paralysis that ,
invariably comes in the wake of falling
prices. National Himetalllst.
incomes and free silver.
All Wlio l.al>or Will Kind Their W k««
tut in Half by tli* Silver Dollar.
"The Denver t'hamber of Coinmetee,
replying to the appeal for sound money
Issued by the New York Chamber of
Commerce, says that resumption of free
coinage of silver Is objectionable to per-
sons of fixed Incomes.
This is true, but in a sense broader
than its authors Intended. Persons of
fixed iucomes are not merely million-
aires, army, or navy officers. All who la-
bor In this country, whether the pay bo I
called salary or wages, are ai*o per- |
sons of fixed Incomes, and they decided-
ly object to having their incomes cut
in half for the benefit of the silver mine ,
The blacksmith who makes $!" a
week, the carpenter at $3 per day, the ■
salesman at $1,000 a year, the agricul-
tural laborer at $1.50 a day. the teacher I
at $10 a week, are all persons of fixed
Incomes. They find their Incomes none
too large for their necessities. Why I
should they not object to a slump lo j
silver, free and unlimited, for the bene-
fit of those who own silver, but at a
loss of 50 per cent in their fixed in-
It is the labor of tne country that
most determinedly demands the gold
basis; that demands stability in the
currency; that objects most poslti\cly
to a loss of half Its fixed income.
Silver mine owners and agents must
kon with this element, and it Is a
mighty element at the ballot box. Let
platform writers note this fact as well
silver mine capitalists." Chicago
It is almost a waste of time to com- j
nicut upon anything that appears in i
lie Chicago Times-Herald with refer-
nce to the silver question. If there is
a statement against silver so wild, ^o
incongruous, so absurd and so utterly i
false as not to find a place in the edi- j
torlni columns of that paper, it can only i
because the financial editor has not ;
happened to think of it. If somebody |
should suggest to him that the free i
oblige of sliver would convert the j
seventeen year locusts into an annual j
est. or interfere with the orderly pr%- j
ision of 'lie equinoxes, we may be j
sure that the idea would speedily ap- j
pear in the columns of that paper, with
all the gorgeous coloring that a lurid
imagination could supply.
Still there Is now and then a person
who may possibly be misled by the
very boldness of the Times-Herald
Doubtless this is the theory of the
Sound Currency Committee of the He-
form Club, for the above article ap-
pears in one of its "soflfhd money" sup-
plements, which are being scattered
broadcast over the country.
The idea sought to be conveyed is that
all wage workers have "fixed incomes."
That is, no matter how greatly the
prices of houses and everything else
in which the carpenter work is done
may fall, the carpenter Is still going
to get the same pay. No matter how
much or how little the employer gets
for shoeing horses or making wagons,
the blacksmith's pay will remain uu*
changed, though the merchant's pro-
fits may be destroyed and he be forced
into bankruptcy by the fall In the prices
of his goods, the salesman will still
draw his $1,000 a year.
If the farmer's wheat drops to -o
cents, his corn to 12V4. his oats to 8,
and his potatoes to nothing at all, tho
farm hand is still going to receive his
monthly pay undiminished.
Such is the philosophy of the Times- ,
Herald, and by adoption, of the "Sound
It is hard to say whether we should
smile at the absurdity, or become indig-
nant at the bare-faced fraud. Perhaps
it would be as well to treat it with si-
lent contempt, for there is not an intel-
ligent workingman In the country who
can be deceived by anything so illrnsy
The average workingman knows per-
fectly well that his employer's ability
to pay him his wages depends upon
the price obtained for the product of
his labor. He knows that the state-
, ment that his pay is "fixed" is abso-
| lutely false. Kvery day some great es
Calhoun was so absent-minded that
he often forgot he was in company.
llancn.ft was rather Macrvetl than
otherwise with most persons w hom ho
f the trolley cur,
i diminished the
the extent of • er9
it is estimated, has
consumption of oats t
50,000,000 bushels annally.
any of our pub- |
proven to l e not
The French ate 23,000 horses last
Cuba has 54 ports.
According to Ovid, the white ane-
mone sprang from tho tears Venus
shed for Adonis.
British Columbia has Chinese min-
. will forfeit $!.<
genuine. I he 1 ___
Since 1889 about 8125,000.000 ha&
been invested in
horse car lines ii
and cable roads.
HALLS ( ATAimil t I 'UK li
the conversion of
o electric railways
liquid and la ta-
lly ui n the blood
t-v-tiMu. Send for
K. J. I
There are 000 natives
Australia has oysters a foot in width.
The Lynx is becoming a pest in Can-
New York has a floating lodging
Michigan ins the richest copper
Dr. Mary Walker proposes to start
After all, lore does not appeal to s
olony of New Women in tho fruit j woman's heart lik« cut glw
region of New York State. A\hy not
oa the Amazou?
(if Ohio living
in Taylor county, la. They held their
annual reunion this year at Bedford.
It takes a young man many years to
distinguish himself from a genius.
W1IKN N ATI'II15
NeedF sssinlance it niny be liest to render it
promptly, but one should remember to use
even the most perfect remedies only when
needed. The best ami most simple and
gentle remedy is the Syrup of Kiss, man-
ufactured by the t'ulifornia tig byrup
Hen Nevis, 4100 feet, is one of the
highest elevations in Scotland.
DuPont'a is the highest place in Del-
San Diego boasts a 28-foot high to-
Michigan's iron output ia 0,000,000
tons a year.
Daily Stamp Item is the name of
St. Louis papor.
Increased business has compelled
the Canadian Pacific Railroad to in
crease its train service nearly 50 per
Four ex-teachers were married in a
single day recently in Elroy, Wis., nnd
it isn't a big place either.
Itetter tliau Kefinftri ti old
Is bodilv comfort. This unspeakable boon
is denied to many unfortunates for whose
ailments Ilostetler's Htoinseh Bitters i a
promptly helpful remedy. The dyspeptic,
tho rheumatic, the nervous, nersons troub-
led with biliousness or chills ai:d lever,
should lose no time in availing themselves
i>l this comprehensive and genial medicine.
It promotes appetite and nightly slumber.
England has penny-in-thc-slot gas jjim ^ow
Henry Clay was said to make ths
most engaging bow of any gentleman
of his time.
Haydn was the personiiic«ition of
courtesy. He once said: "It does not
pay to be impolite, even to a dog.'
The Duke of Marlborough said thai
he owed his success as much to his el-
egant deportment as to his talents.
Chesterfield was so graceful that
one of his contemporaries said it was
>rth a journey across England to see
Herman prison labor makes a whole
suit of clothes for 81.10.
California mines have produced
35,000,000 in gold during the past for-
Leather tires will in the future be
Andrew Jackson was rough in his
manners, but he could be polite when
lie pleased. He was always courteous
1,- to the ladies.
. 28'J feet above
lini.peil llauii* uii-1
Chilblains, 1'ilcn, Ac. C. O. (
render or More Feet,
l'o.. New Haven. Ofc.
A woman school teacher of Ames-
I bury, Mass., retired last week, after
lifty three years of continuous service.
1 Two trees 125 feet from each other,
at Gainesville, Ga., were recently
'' struck and shattered by a single bolt
j of lightning.
The Eiffel Tower is 1 00 feet.
The Rock of Gibraltar is 1470 feet
Porcupine Mount is the higlie
vation in Michigan, 2023 feet.
Mount Parnassus, the home of tht
Muses, is only 3950 feet high.
If the lluby Im Cutting Tenth,
Geneial Greene had the n putation
of being tho most polite ma^ in the
revolutionary army during the war
employed on bicycles made for the jQr in(jependenee.
1« rench army. John Adams was so reserved that ho
j generally gave the impression that ho
was suspicious of those with whom he
| was talking.
Mills county, Iowa, probably the
greatest apple county in the world,
gave an apple carnival at Glen wood.
'Hard rubber"' is made of sawdust.
Untie island operates 2,900 foOtO*
Switzerland annually makes $30,000
000 worth of silk.
'he Caspian Sea is G50 feet below
the level ot the (
The noted steeple of St Stephen
iu Vienna, is 400 feet.
The Sea of Galilee
Wi.v-I.ow s Soonu.no SVHI e for Children TeetMnu.
Meade Point, 10,041 feet above the
sea, is the highest in Idaho.
There are three mountain peaks in
Idnlioexceeding 10,000 feet.
MstrvHuu>i-i. Tn-at im,aim H'l t rial non I- fw I -
h llciuen. hfiiil to hr. K111.• •.y.11 a i • li m .. l i.■'•*., 1
Altnmont is tho highest recorded
point in Maryland, 5020.
The statue of Liberty, in New York
harbor, is 805 feet high.
Mount Whitney is the highest peak
in California, 11,898 feet.
Alta is the highest town in Iowa,
1519 feet above sea level.
Mount Rich. 3509 feet high, is the
tallest in South Carolina.
The famous tower of Utrecht is 4G4
Bunker Hill monument is 220 feet in
Mount Pilatus in tho Alps is 0050
The Brooklyn Bridge is 273 feet
above the river.
One of the highest peaks in the An-
des is Sorato, 25,380 feet.
Daniel Webster was lofty nnd digni-
fied. llis abstraction sometimes creat-
ed the impression of incivility where
no discourtesy was intended.
Mount Ilecla, 5000 feet, is the high-
est in Iceland.
The porcelain tower at Nankin was
248 feet high.
The Holland dykes are from 10 to 40
feet in height.
Carthage is the highest town in Kan-
sas— 0000 feet.
Pine Knot is the highest place in
Kentucky, 1428 feet.
Highland Trail is the highest land
in Florida, 210 feet.
Warren is located on the highest
laud in Illinois, 1005 feet.
The British Medical Journal says
that telegraphers are unusually sub-
ject to consumption.
Buffalo has a firm, "Irish & English
Mr. Irish is English and Mr. English i
A French railroad company has or-
dered clocks to be put on the outside
of every locomotive.
The Archbishop of Cologne has for-
bidden the use of of flowers at fun or
a Is held within his diocese.
Ninety-five per cent of the skilled
labor of Japan is stiil done in the
homes of the people, where the differ-
ent members of the family take turns
at the work. The finest brocades,
silks, artistic porcelain, cloisonne and
lacquer work are done under the roofs
of huiuble cottages.
Thomas Jefferson had the
bearing of an old-time gentleman. 1 n
his manner he was generally cold, but
with friends would unbend his diyni
is 053 feet below ty and be as sociable as anyone could
, desire. -
In China otters are taught to catch
fish for their owners, being led to the
water for the purpose attached to a
long cord. In Bengal also an Indian
sMccies is trained to assist in fishing
by driving the fish into nets.
. : ik-il
\V. N. U„—WICHITA.—VOL. • 1H
Vesuvius, the famous Italian volca-
no, is 3032 feet high.
Harvard is tho highest land in Colo-
A part of New Orleans is below the
evel of the river.
Loss of opportunity is life's greatest loss.
When tho opportunity lies in a bottle of ST. ^
ijoss ui — -
Think of suffering
IT WON'T RUB OFF.
A Th* nocTOi -"One laj
T paper la bade noiifrh. y <>«■
Ik a puro, perm (inert and artistio
w&U-c(..itinfr. ready for ihe brush
by mulng in cold water.
For Hale by Taint I>enler Everywhere.
CD CL' A Tint Card showing 12 desirable tints, also Alabaatlne
,\" luLL Souvenir Hock free to any onemenUpninjr this paper. A
■ - NT IXI' «'<>.. <«rnnd KnpidM. Mich, f
Made by Walter Baker & Co., Ltd., 4
Dorchester, Mass., is ,v a pertect ^
| type of the highest order of excel- |
l1' len.ee in manufacture. It costs less X
You Should Read
m i About THE SOUTH.
Wi- mil i" nd you. frpe of charge, our ld-pa** lllu .
trateri Journ^',**Ths Suithmhn Hku>." which ^
tirilx-H the Slates of Virginia. North atul South Caro-
na. Georgia 4lubnma, Mi* is i|i|>i, Teuncftht-e
aiiJ Iteutuolft AU.Ii <•«. .
M. v. HICnARDS,
Land dt Industrial Agent, Southern Railway,
Washington, I>. 0,
There is just alittle'ap-
petizing bite to HIRES
Rootbeer; just a smack
of life and good flavor
done up in temperancc
style. Best by any test.
MaieoQlr t>* Th- Ch rl t iltr*« '' I'M «1.
Examination and AdHee a« to Patentability of la
rentlun. Send for "Invrntoi*' Qulde, or How to Oct a
Patent. PATKtUK OTAltOELL. Washington, D. U. ^
Et to' 'l 11" K r MM'IU mTv
Thompson's Eye Water.
Btvt < ongh Byrup.
In lima Md ot druuKt ;
Cotton Mill* Closed Down.
Opelika, Ala.. March 31.—Four thou-
sand people are out of work at Phoenix
City, this county, in consequence of the
strike at the Eagle and Phoenix mills
in Columbus, Ga. Tho mills are the
largest In the south and. Including the
families of the operatives, there are
7,000 people dependent upon them for a
living. The mills have been cutting
wages lately and Monday out them so
low that the employes said that they
could not live oil them, and 3.000 struck.
President Blgby issued an order lhat
unleatall returned to work by yesterday
the mills would be shut down. None
returned and all employes were ordered
out and the mills closed. Great desti- \
i tut ion and distress will soon prevail. '
and trouble is feared. Press Dispatch.
Another sample of the prosperity that
comes from "cheapness."
The National Bimetallist ventures j
that no cotton mill ever shut down in ,
consequence of a rise in the price of the
fabric. It is always a falling market j
that makes the trouble.
i No business man ever thinks of deny-
j ing this, except when the restoration '
of silver is proposed. Then we are
treated to dissertations on the beauty j
<if "cheapness." and how necessary it is j
for the workingman to have a high- i
priced dollar—that Is cheap goods.
Ever argument In ft' or of the gold (
tablisliment either limits production or
cuts wages because of the low prices of
He knows that prices are lower than
ever before, and that there Is more
Idleness, poverty and suffering extant
than at any previous period in our
If there is a workingman in the coun-
try who honestly believes in the goM
standard, the character of the argu-
ments (?> by which It is defended
should quickly convince him of his er-
The statement that the incomes of
the blacksmith, the carpenter, the
salesman and the agricultural laborer
are fixed Is an Insult to the intelligence
of 20.000.000 of American worklngraen.
There is another idea involved that
is equally preposterous and equally
It is that under free coinage the work-
ingman would gi't no more dollars than
he does now. and each dollar would
only be worth fifty cents.
That is impossible. The only way
free coinage can make dollars cheaper
is by making them more plentiful. If
they berome more abundant, then the
worhlngmen will certainly get more of
If they be not more plentiful, then
they cannot possibly be any cheaper.
If under free coinage "dollars" be-
come cheaper, as they certainly will. It
nuans that prices will rise that a dol-
.ar will not buy so much.
Th-3 economic history of the world
proves that the condition of the wage
earner always advances with rising
prices. From 1860 to 1873 prices stead-
ily rose. According to Professor Sauer-
beck, the rise was about 11 or 12 per
cent -National DlmetalU#t.
than one cent a cup
th other tobaccos 3^^
MjUCI 2X0. 'A
aiowci >o. i.
*!le Pedals ofV°
5lA ounces for JO cents. You
may have "money to burn," but even
so, you needn't throw away 2 ounces
of good tobacco. For 5 cents you get
almost as much "Battle Ax" as you
do of other high grades for \ 0 cents
In This Puzzle Yon See
the Crank, Hub and
Sprocket of the Strictly
■ mm tm ■- mm c fit m M Primary* ft<*routlnrjr or Trrllnrf !S!oo<«
LOOP POISON Bsasssssfiws
|| |o yUlwI\l«T mouth. *or«- Throat,
lored I I rem on any part of tl IImIt or
■i« itnn iwiiviiKi thut «e guiiraiiter tc
■ un l < luillrnac
ft m B
Model No. IX. <= Model No. 10.
Narrow nA^V^l ET Price'
Tread T w Ln ti $100.00
The only Machine made without Leverage and Friction and w ith Sprocket and Chain run
ning between bearings
TO SOLVE THE PUZZLE.
ntirotiR Patch*" In
K1>l"br"v« 'luViiult' "tit, It ln"11. .
ssr;11 cured by the
lut. •! «! battled I lie •Kill "II!' *' Itio.t eminent pit J lrlun.
behind our unconditional guaranty. Absolute pr-
Addrrsft < OOK RlilllillV CO.,
•01 NmouI« TfUiVlA* OtlCAUO. ILU
COOK REMEDY GO.
hich nre in the hubs of the cranks. inches apart. If you inten<|
wheel. RIDE THE BEST The discount uinkea THE BEST. THE CHEAPEST.
lark an "1?" or "D" on tho forehead of cacl|
indicate tho political party t«
nps. Cut out pintle and return to us with your name, niHrcs- model of v heel, and
Ti e more eorrect anil prompt tlie return of your solution th-' Br,'*te
llow you. We want a few iUcyeles in your locality at once as aaverUao-
Height, of i'raiue..
m x nri. so.,
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Gilstrap, H. B. & Gilstrap, Effie. The Chandler News. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 36, Ed. 1 Friday, May 29, 1896, newspaper, May 29, 1896; Chandler, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc115292/m1/4/: accessed February 22, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.