The Territorial Topic. (Norman, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 7, No. 50, Ed. 1 Friday, July 10, 1896 Page: 2 of 8
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The Territorial Topic.
<Jl INCY T. I1KOWN, Keillor.
<iKO. W. TRACY, Publisher.
RECENT PROGRESS IN THE IN-
If I find ao.v more rami in that su- SCIENTIFIC
(."I. sa.ii an indignant Oklahoma wo-
man to lier (.'nicer, "J'!! bolt."
Mr. Romero, of the regimental hand
is composing' a piece called • Oklaho-
ma. lie says he will sell it to Sousa.
Oklahoma's output of cotton anil
watermelons tliis year will place the
territory at the head of the list of pro-
A (anadian county editor r<*a«ls
the Bible and tlie almanac for rtst.
Peaches in Oklahoira are beinj.'
shipped out b )th to the north and to
NORMAN, .... () | the south.
~ A load of new wheat brought only
oklahoma a D INDIAN territory " wnts in the Logan county market
A good flud of zinc ore is reported At the approach of the cyclone man v
from Blaine county. an Oklalioman doesn't get'in his cave
Mrs. \V. II. Evans, Marshal, Logan , he just caves in.
county, is a cousin of Mark Hanna. There is a doll milliner store in t a-
Over four inches of rain fell in No- nadian county, the only one in tin-
tie county in eighteen hours this week, territory, if not in the entire west.
About 8,000 homestead tilings have King David, a well known saloon-
Wen recorded in the Woods county keeper of the west side of Oklahoma.
landoffice. committed suicide the other dav
In a town in Woods county, not long ! ^n en°rmou dy rich bed of mineral barrels as it rolled southward before a
ago, a lady named Hloomer left town nsPhalt been found four miles west strong wind.
leaving her bills behind her. of Lone ( rove in the Chickasaw na-
An editor in Kingfisher county put
in a small field of wheat, lie'spent tl , . aWCs will come to
..... i4 r... tl,e ,mhun territory In a few davs
Some New Inventions In the Way of
Blrjclea The Restorative Or^<in« of
the Body—About I'erpetual Motion-
To Join Helta.
All prospective cotton buyers say
the price will at S cents and may
go to 111. This will make the Oklaho-
ma planter feci good.
A man who lives in the Strip was
recently in Texas, and he claims that
lie one day recognized one of his rain-
and sit as a court of last resort
disputed citizenship cases.
A special car bearing a party of BO
h'wnne. Arapaho and Sioux Indians
«' l< over the Choctaw Saturday, for
< incinnatti. where they will
i the wild west Indian show.
#. 3 doing it. He has just sold it for
S.V). He is hot.
Mrs. Jfattie A. DeBarr, wife of Prof.
Kdwin DeBarr, of the Oklahoma uni- nuu«u larmer was struck by
versify, died of peritonitis at 9 o'clock ' * *ul<mn ^unt.v l-Vi- , lightning Saturday night and totall'v
Monday evening. The remains were I * "*, , ° ProPrietor 1,ow" dem" «''ed. Mrs. Une and her
ever, had wind of it before hand and
N l-awsou the home of John Lane
couple of young men broke into " well known farmer
Ben Bullar's saloon
taken to Battle Creek. Michigan, for
An Oklahoma editor expresses his
thanks for a basket of oranges thus:
NN e have received a basket of oranges
from our friend, (Jus Bradley, for which
was ready for them. They we e
rested, but gave bond and are now
1 a rge.
small children were killed. Mr. I.ai
iir- ! was absent at the time.
A territory convict recently in a
letter to the sheriff said: "Give my
, , penitentiary regards to the editors of Oklahoma
sentence (lovernor Renfrow has iust The edltm- I* u,„ ._j .
„ ■ t , , ' « Just ; J'he editor is the friend of n„
will please accept our compliments. commuted; has promised that he will criminals feel that there is some
Mime of which are nearly six inches in ' Dcver "f>r"'n drink a drop of liquor pathy for them in an editor
and never come to Oklahoma. It is ink",,, .
supposed he will return to Ohio and James ( Inrl'-M "'"U
resume the practice of law. ! to a (jisput ° contestants' ffo
over claim matters and
• etii Morris, a wealthy stockman. ; the latter ran the form .. « • . i i
"'ho is charged with killing Albert L, tin , ' , "" H'C land.
< row at I'ox. a few weeks ago, was . ^ im several times. Clarlt
An Oklahoma exchange remarks
that the only time some people pray is
while they are in a cyclone cave. On
the contrary our experience has been
that the time pe. pie prav is when ey- j captured by deputy marshals'" in the ls in tlu* hands of the Sheriff, ciiar^i d
clone conditions exist and while they j 'il'''f' mountains Monday. Morris i with shooting with intent to 1 11
are trying to get to a cave when it is ! resisted arrest and was shot in the i "is trial will be watched with inter-
half a mile away. arm and one bullet grazed his neck. ; est.
was taken to Purcell for nrelimin-
In Oklahoma recently, at the ap- l ary hearing. P
proach of a cyclone, un old bachelor
Sam Murphy <tf Oklahoma countv, is
exhibiting a shell, the substance of
which is mother of pearl, while the
hinge that connected the two halves
contained a small pearl. It was found
in the bottom of the ( anadian river.
and makes a pretty bit of bric-a-brac
for the parlor. Its estimated value is
sought refuge in his underclothes in
cyclone cave. Presently a lot of v o-
men rushed up to the same cave,
looked in and saw him and screamed.
Hut the cyclone was coming and thev
all crowded into the cave.
! A number of (i county farmers are
running a double shovel plow in the
middle of the enrn rows and workiug
it deep and mellow and then drilling
Kaflir co'n. They say they will cut
the corn for fodde
Deputy ( has. Dagger and posseman '
■lohu Doyle have captured Pleas ami ,
Hob lllair, who are charged with va- ]
riou.s horse stealings, and robbing the
postoftices at Skiatook and ('ada l.ee,
in the Cherokee nation. The prisoner
are members of the Craven gang and
In the Oklahoma county
court Thursday. Judge Pale
the bench in the place of Judg
"'I's j who is now in Colorado. The (
, , , i feiter. Walter Owens, pleaded
were caught after a stul light ! and was sentenced to one v.
just south of Coffeyvilie in the Cherc
ami still raise a
crop of Kafflr. One patch of kafflr in
that county last year planted
•1 illy .1th matured the se
•is well any average piei
time to plant vet.
ed and \ ielded
' We heard." said an Oklahoma man,
"a low rumbling in the southwest. A
deathly calm came over the air. It
was stifling hot. Still the rumble
came on. It sounded like a freight
train. The hush was profound. .Men
rushed around with pale, draw n faces.
S,i" ,l10 rumble approached. \V<
darted into our eaves. A half minute
later 1 emerged and looked
The freight train had
i bou i
penitentiary. Tinted States .Marshal
( hinn left in the afternoon with the
During the storm Sunday morning j prisoner for the military prison sit
•lohn Zimmerman, who lived in Ok In- '^avenworth.
county, was struck by a bolt of ! The Duwes commission will remain
lightning and instantly killed, lie I in South McAlester until a romph'tc i "" " """ P"*N°tl
had arisen earlier than the rest of the thorough and exhaustive roll of the! county a farmer tells with
family and was sitting In the house , citizens of the Choctaw nation hlls | H ''"'al of pride, how he has his
leaning against the wall. The light-j been made. The commission will , l,ilu''"hugs on whip-rcmvHe has dug
mng struck (he house and ran down j make a rigi.l examination into the ' " ln'n<'11 ''etween his wheat and cum
the wall, setting the house on fire and j holding of large bodies of land bv in. ! ,H'ids. the bottom ,>f which he Iceeps
killing him. The father was awaken- j dividuats. of how much land is reneed '1 v,,riz«-d by dragging a log up and
ed by the crash and extinguished the i up and claimed h\ (liferent citizen- !,n'm'h. In the trench at
tire, but when he reached his son he ; and a minute investigation into the I 'l,fW>it intervals he has dug holes,
was dead. j condition of the tenitory, and sworn tllOM! b which do not die in the
In the Ex-Confederate reunion I tatemct from all classes or people P"jv,,,'lze<l <lust make their way to
Richmond Miss Sadie McAlester will ' "'10 have any positive knowledge <>f ' ' " s' '"'"s where they are destroyed
represent the Indian Territory. She 'tlle c0lu,t|,y> cither of the past or pres !,?, """"l'mg the dirt upon them,
is very beautiful, accomplished and cnt'
attractive. She will be attended by I ' he Oklahoma cyclone cave is a , i i
verul maids of honor The sponsor K^'cat social levcler. People who "ncv- I ",s e"1'"- w|n|" his neijfhbor's fields
touch elbows lrit',th,,'1SK,r f"u
1 bugs crawl into the dust in the trench
I and die there in the sun. lie has the
utmost confidence in this plan of de-
up and overflows in the | *Xr">'U"'f tlu' troublesome pest, the
Alester !'" the hearts of the boys at the dole- . which
moistens the dust and allows the bugs
to cross over.
I The farmer says he gets two or three
j bushels of bugs daily and very few are
herself is half Choctaw, and is said to | or speak as they pass by
liea typical Indian in appearance and j i" t'lt' semi-gloom of the coelone
beauty. She is a daughter of .tames Color lines don't go in the prrseuce of
McAlester, now I nited States Mar- 1 danger, and the milk of human kind-|
slial of the central district of the ter- i oess wells up and overflows in the
ritory. After the war Mr. McAlester in the hearts of the boys at the dole !
settled in the Indian Territory and i whine of the dog that they hokey- 1
married a beautiful Choctaw maiden, j pokeyed an hour before the storm came '
An accident which resulted in the "'"l th< V °pe" 11,6 ,lo0r an<l tali<' ^
dea-h of Wllliaai (Irey occurred Satur-i l,im Wl,,t " 1>itv more
day evening at the farm of \V. J. ,\r
tliur in Spring Creek township. Logan
rounty. The men had been filling the
In the Proctor land «intest case,
N improved meth-
od of joining belts,
has been patented
by Henry S. Arnt-
ficld, of Canada,
which consists of a
pair of metal
plates, the joining
edges of which are
have a series of
o the pintles, a narrow coupling plate
with a series of coupling fingers adapt-
ed to enter the holes in the main plates
from the under side, and which are
adapted to be struck down over the
pintles, thus forming a secure fasten-
ing and at the same time maintaining
flexibility. This device was patented
A Reader makes these inquiries:
"What gain would a perpetual motion
machine be to the world? What would
the consequences of such an invention
be to the workingmen? Would the
army of the unemployed be increased?''
Answer: A perpetual-motion machine
would be a gain in that it would admit
of the use of machinery at less cost, as
the items of fuel and water add greatly
to the expense of any works. Light
machinery could be operated at a dis-
tance from coal-fields or water, and
much could be accomplished that is
now impossible. As to the effect of
I such inventions upon the workingmen,
I there is much to be said. It is within
| the memory of man when laborers de-
j stroyed what was called labor-saving
machinery, because they fancied that
it would take the bread out of their
children's mouths. Instead of this,
labor-saving machinery has made com-
forts and luxuries possible for indus-
trious working people of all classes.
Workingmen live better, have more of
the good things of life and are more in-
telligent with every succeeding gen-
eration. It is fondly to be hoped that
they will at no distant day realize that
every improvement in machinery,
every labor-saving device and every
new method makes it possible for them
and their children to have better food,
better clothes, a better house to live in
and more of the necessities and luxur-
ies of life. The great army of the un-
employed is not likely to be increased
by the invention of any new machines
or labor-saving appliances. Indeed, in
this great and glorious country of ours
there is work enough and pay enough
for every man, woman and child. The
great trouble is that Deople will not
take what they can get until they can
better themselves, and many refuse to
work at all if they can live upon the
products of the labor of others.
of a rod every 60 seconds. He makes
an average of 1-6 curves of the pen for
every word wjftfsn. Writing 30 words
per minute he nakes eight pen-curves
each second or 28,800 per hour. If lie
works only five hours a day he must
daily give his pen 144.000 twists and
flourishes, and if he puts in 300 days a
year he makes not less than 43.200,000
curves and turns of the pen in that
1 he Restoration of Org n« of the ltodf.
A surgeon had occasion to operate
upon a dog that had its spleen injured,
and the greater portion of the organ
was removed. Six or eight months
later the dog died of other causes, and
the doctor had the curiosity to look
over his bit of surgery. He found the
spleen almost entirely reproduced.
During the several months succeeding
the operation, however, the animal suf-
fered severely from Indigestion and
lack of nutrition, and the utmost care
was necessary to keep it alive. As the
spleen grew toward its natural size,
the animal improved in health, and
would probably have lived for some
time except for the accident that ter-
minated its career. Medical authorities
have never been able to decide what is
the special oflice of the spleen. That
it has something to do with assimila-
tion and nutrition is evident, but just
what or how no one is able to say.
A Xew (Jnlcyole.
An employe in a bicycle repair sho^
in Brooklyn is working on a new uiii-
cvrle that he claims will revolutionise
cycling. It is easier to balance than a
two-wheeled machine, according to his
story. The tire is of the ordinary
Flour thrown upon burning oil wip
instantly extinguish it, while water wllj
only spread the flames.
Steel pens are destroyed by the acli
In the ink. If an old nali or an old
steel pen is put in the ink the acid
therein will exhaust itself on them,
and pens In daily use will remain It
good condition much longer.
It is not generally known that e
piece of raw potato rubbed on a steel
knife stained with acid will removt
the stains. The knife must be polish-
ed afterward in the usual way. Thlt
method saves the wear of the knife and
To remove coffee stains from linen
dissolve the yoke of an egg in a little
tepid water, add a few drops of spirits A
of wine, and rub the mixture on the
stains. Wipe it off with clean warm
water. Glycerine may be used Instead
of wine and water.
A dish for an Invalid—Pound up the
tueat from the tend^fest and whitest
part of a boiled chicken with an equal
weight of stale bread crumbs. Add
the broth of the chicken, stir well, put /
nil into a saucepan, and after boiling
for two minutes jub the whole through
Spirits of turpentine is one of the
most valuable articles for family use.
Its medicinal qualities are very numer-
ous. For burns it is a good applica-
tion, and gives immediate relief; foi
blisters on the hands it is of priceless
value; for corns on the toes it is useful,
nnd it is beneficial for rheumatism anc
Cut old socks and stockings down tht
back seam right to the toe. Place *
pair facing each other, open out, right
side in. Machine rourtd, except the k
top, about half an inch from the edge.
Turn inside out, and machine across
in zig-zag rows from sido to side
Woolen socks and stockings treated in
this way make excellent scrubbing
cloths, and silk ones are very useful
for rubbing grates, etc.
New socks feel very comfortable to
the feet, but wearing them before they
ore washed is a mistake. Hosiery
should always be washed before being
worn, as the washing shrinks the
threads and makes the socks wear as
long again, besides preventing the feet
being injured by the coloring. When
put on before washing they stretch out t
of shape, and can never be restored to
their original form.
Experiments made in France show
apwood in timber
pneumatic order, made twice the usual
weight, to make it twice as strong.
The running gear of the model is eight
inches but fan be made to suit the1 that the reason tlu
nder. The weight of the machine is • ,
23 pounds. It is the patentee's belief j "orm-,dtl'n because it contai
that a man or woman can get greater S auM' .—
speed out of one of his new machines
than those in use, from the fact that
there is less friction in a single wheel.
bain with sheaf outs, and had
the last load up to the barn. Mr.
(Iray got down to unhitch the team,
while the others unloaded tl.e wagon.
While engaged in unhooking the tra-
ces the horses took fright ami started
to run. Mr. Gray was thrown down
•iml two wheels of the loaded wagon
passed over his body, lie lived until
The Tahlequah and Kt. Gibson stage
was held up anil robbedabout '.'o'elrck
Wednesday afternoon seven miles out
from Fort Gibson. At u sharp turn in
the road two masked men steppeil out
and drew down on the driver with
Winchesters. The driver and one
Kenger, Roy Hicks, of Claremor
touched for all they had. The mail
pouch was taken by the robbers and
the driver ordered to mount and driie
on. It is not known whether the
pouch contained registered letters ( r
not. No clue as to the parties who
committed the crime has been obtain-
ed. The impression seems to be that
thev were local toughs. Officers are
now in vest igatieg the matter.
Geports from Lincoln
Dick Clifton, alias Dan Wiley, alias
people | "Dynamite liick. has been lodged in
don't carry this spirit of human kind- the Logan county federal jail at last,
ness and brotherly love out of the j "I>vnuinite Dick" is a notorious out-
cave with them. j aw. the last of the Dalton gang, that
| took part in the bandit fight at ln-
galls in 1803. Last year when out
"Slaughter Kid" and Charles Pierce
were killed, the impression was out
that Pierce was the real "Dynamite
Dick." but such is not tlie case, liver
since February. ls;u. Clifton has been
chased by Deputy F M. Canton, of the
Pawne district, to who all eredit is
due for bis capture. The outlaw was
pulled at Rush Springs, Chickasaw
nation. February I, on the charge of
selling whiskey to Indians. Previous
to that time he had been tin ked from
, , , the Triangle country and back by Den
ing np much better than anyone hoped ,„v Canton. A reward of S" ,i(K) wi-
or looked for. Grain buyers in that j offered for Clifton's capture and Mar-
shal Shep W illiams of the Paris dis-
triet claim -ti all the credit and the re-
William R. O'Neill of the Pacific vin-
egar factory noticed a yellow-hammer
industriously at work one day recently
on the siding of the factory building.
Mr. O'Neill watched the bird for some
time, and inside of an hour it had cut
a round hole two or three inches in
diameter through the inch planking.
Mr. O'Neill is not a mean man, and if
the bird cared to make its home in the
vinegar factory, why, it was all right.
Next day, however, he noticed that the
yellow-hammer was engaged on an-
other hole. "It's for a back door,"
thought the owner of the building. But
Spider Catches Hird*.
W, J. Rainbow, an Australian natur-
alist, gives a description of the large
bird-entrapping spiders of his country.
Representatives of this genus abound
in tropical and subtropical regions.
Their webs are composed of two kinds
of silk; one yellow, exceedingly viscid
and elastic; the other white, dry, and
somewhat brittle. The latter is'used
for the framework of the web, the guys
and radii, and the former for the con-
centric rings. These snares are at
varying heights, sometimes within
reach, again 10 to 12 feet from the
giound, but always in a position ex-
posed to the rays of the sun. The
diameter is also variable, from three
feet upward. One seen by Graffe in the
Fiji islands constructs a web 30 feet in
diameter. These snares are strong
enough to entrap small birds. In the
author's opinion the web is not set for
such game, and the spider does not feed
The Supreme Judicial Court of Maine
decides tiiat a newspaper lias the right
to criticise the manner of construction
of a city hail, and that no action for
damages can be brought by the build-
ers in consequence of such criticism.
A coming blessing may awaken
thankfulness before we are conscious
of its approach.
because lie knows
his children easily
so well their tast«
after it had finished the back door it on her ornithological victim. In the
" Inch lias lately been decided in fa-
vor of Proctor by the secretary of the |
interior. E. N. Nix was indicted for
perjury. Ilis trial was to have taken
place at the last session of the United !
States court, but he jumped his bond, j
Ilis bondsmen recently surrendered i
h'lii. ami Friday he was taken by Dep- •
uty Jack Williams to the Logan coun-
ty federal jail where he will await j
It is ofllcially reported that the
wheat crop in Kay countv is a vera r.
cheerfully went to work on other holes,
probably for windows. By the time
there were fifteen holes in the side of
the factory Mr. O'Neill concluded that
the yellow-hammer was taking liber-
ties with his property. So he obtained
permission from the chief of police to
shoot it. For a whole day the oflice
boy and Mr. O'Neill's brtither banged
away without feazing the little bird,
and it was finally necessary to employ
an expert marksman to bring it down.
The marksman charged 50 cents for his
cases where she has been observed with
her fangs in the body of the ensnared
bird it is probable that it is for the
purpose of hastening the death of the
bird in order to prevent its injuring the
web In its struggles to escape. Spider*
of the genus Nephila are easily tamed"
Although exceedingly voracious, they
can exist for many days without food
or water.—American Naturalist.
The Factor of Safety.
Mechanical engineers lay great stress
services, and Mr. O'Neill also lost the I "Don that feature of theirVork kn*nw"n
best part of a day nailing boards over ■ as the factor of safety This nolnt
the holes in the planking.—Portland ! ranges from what stems a very wide
margin down to the narrowest limit
The effort to express more than we
feel eventually destroys what feeling
1 he moment wo refuse to forjjive we
let loose the Hand that is leading us
A report on tin- Stale farms in North
Carolina, which are operated by con-
victs, shows there arc now 5,000 acres
in corn and 4,000 in cotton, and that
the condition of the crops is 25 per
cent better than last year at this date.
J he pate to eternal life is as narrow
as the graye. We dig a grave to hold
one man, and not his house or bis
horse, his barn or his ball-room.
1 he critics are still in an agony of
fear lest somebody should mistake
Moses for a modern scientist.
I-atPtt Bicycle for Two.
A new bicycle is arranged so that
two persona may ride side by side in-
ount.v the past two weeks say th
rain averages from twenty to t\vent\
itfht bushels to the acre and grade
There is a great scarcity o
threshers in the county and it is im
possible to handle the crop jis fast a
it should be handled. The farmer:
in the county ore greatly
an I the outlook for pi%
this fall is excellent. (
ward for tiie capture.
Hick is charged *vith
Watson in the
on t he (
did condition and the
will be record breaker
Mrs. S. R
rn isin splen
•rops all around
. I .of Heaver countv.
will 1 '"i" li'"''iIN " J ai"' ! t,r"t scared at a storm a few nights ago ; to,'.v- «'ho has been
will be much the lurirest n • I... hlo., , ,
rv of the county. H"'1 " C'VOl"n" s",rU',i run «<
a cuve, carrying her little child in lici
The home of 1!. \V. Kunvan. in liar
field county was
He was about I
by the storm
Hill l«aidler is now in prison
lumbuv, Ohio, where he will
1 Mrs. W. II. Hanson, living near In-
galls, Thursday was gored to death b\
a cow she was milking.
In the dark she fell over a
blown away 1 l'liuir which had been upset and one of
the legs penetrated the abdomen six
inches making a fatal wound.
is no denying, a hen
. this season all ovei
<Mvlahoma i* on the eve
ions revival. 'J'he papers
the doings of revivalists.
1 rearrested by Deputy Canton
large of killing Deputies Hus-
ton. sp,.(.,| au,i Slindley in the Ingalls
battle. In Commissioner Thomas'
i'ourt tin-outlaw was fully identified
"s I'iiimond Dirk and was commit-
ted to the Federal jail.
William Weeks of the Indian Terri
to the peni-
tentiary for five years for embezzle-
ment, was at one time a leading poli
tii- an in the Territory, lie wasa man
of marked abilit\ and influence. Ilis
judgment was good on legal points.
Governor Renfrow is being heartily
endorsed for commuting the sentence
of 1 'ill, Ilalfhill, who was sent to the
penitentiary for five years for giving* a
stead of tandem fashion, says a New
^ ork paper. The apparatus may be
adjusted so that persons of different
weight can keep the machine in bal-
ance. That is, a heavy man may ride
on one side, and a small boy on the
other as easily as two persons of «qual
weight An ordinary bicycle for one
can be turned into a "sociable" wheel
by affixing iron arms to the frame of
the machine. These Iron arms have
saddles and pedals attached.—Ex.
Wlel<|in j l|m| Pen.
It Is a known fact that a rapid writer
" "i; n ' .Mil; v licit' he Imd ronton- 1 writea 30 w'ords per minute. It has
Hi, ''h ' thought I:.' had moncv been estimated that In doing so he
must draw his pen through the space
consistent with avoidance of positive
danger. For example, while in high-
pressure guns the factor may be as
great as twenty or twenty-five, in the
racing bicycle it may be as low as 1.20,
and even this is sometimes shaded a
little. This means that while guns and
such appliances are twenty-five times
as strong as is considered necessary to
bear the strain to which they are sub-
jected, the wheel is often brought down
to a trifle more than double its power
of resistance. All metals and mechan-
ical appliances have their average of
tensile strength, and to bring a ma-
chine down to such a tine point neces-
sitates great care in construction and
a very tine quality of material. Boilers
are built with six times their factor of
safety, bridges with five or six, and in
ordinary machines the allowance is
at least four or live. From all of which
the necessity for careful inspsction is
The romance of the east is to re-
ceive a shock In the new iron bridge
over the Tigris at Bagdad.
A Russian medical man has noticed
that the human eyo naturally winks
three or four times less often when
i reading by electric light than when a
I candle Is used.
When water freezes It expands with
a force estimated at thirty thousand
pounds per square inch. No material
his been found which can wlthstantf
ray—just think-every bottle of Hood's Sars.v
parilla contains loo dunes, t'his is true oiuy of
The Otic I rur Iilood I unficr. AM druggists, ft
And Desciipt on of Cripple Creek.
Every Page Illustrated. prjCB 50 Cents. !
1 'If f.llt O IV „
clamp* or Jher( m
o W. CRAWFORD.
1312 Masonic Temple. Chicago. I
.When you come in hot"
and thirsty,— HIRES Root-
"i"'.1" Tl' r,'"l" r " '< Cn . PI,il«drt|>M«.
^ * '"c- ui kf j (Altona. Sold omywlitre
••>aujuili('utlugulitima, utty «iuce.
flPIIIM '-In 18.1. TIioiimiikIs
iil lUlfl L 1 IV"1'1 !•' < : T id a i
I'H Mahkh, ynnH-y. Mli-li.
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Brown, Quincey T. The Territorial Topic. (Norman, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 7, No. 50, Ed. 1 Friday, July 10, 1896, newspaper, July 10, 1896; Norman, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc115726/m1/2/: accessed December 11, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.