The Territorial Topic. (Norman, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 7, No. 50, Ed. 1 Friday, July 10, 1896 Page: 4 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
rilK MONEY DKAKTH.
A PLUTOCRATIC PLAN OF RE-
LIEF FOR THE PEOPLE.
K «® H|> Thlnga, "All the
War Around" I,f Paying Their Debla
With Gold Horruwad From Foreigners
— A Frank A<lmi rtiou.
(The following extract is
plutocratic 40-page Chicago
St. Paul, Minn., dispatrh: One of
the leading bankers of the city said
to-dav ihat a company of wealthy
I'renchmen intended to establish head-
quarter in St. Paul for the loaning
i t an immense amount of money to the
farmers of Minnesota and the Dakota*
after the assurance had been given
that the financial system of this coun-
try was to continue on a sound basis:
This company is prepared to loan
mi lions of dollars to farmers at rea-
sonably low rates of interest, but it is
waiting to make sure that if it sen
re-enact the i.cKinley law and r«3irlct
all intercourse with the blarsted for-
eigners to the smallest possible com-
In the moantime the steadily increas-
ing distress and suffering among the
wealth-producers of this nation, the
grandest and best favored by nature
under the sun. is rapidly preparing the
way for a style of loosening things up
all the way around that is undreamed
of in the philosophy of leading bank-
ers and tariff shouters and which may
be safely relied on to jostle into ob- ;
livion the horde of demagogues and ,
leeches who have so long deceived and
preyed upon the people
IN WOMAN'S COKXKH.
CURRENT READING FOR DAMES
rh. Ilau Now show th„ AtI1,
Girl True to Nature—tlowa. f„r
Itrtde'a Mother — I
tinging (sow ii
gold here it will receive sold in retur^ Mentality th<- paries and labor unions
now organizing in the
Trade, .,„rt Labor Men OrganMing
From National BiniPtaill.it (Chicago)
Mr. J. H. Lev son of Butte. Mont , was
j a welcome visitor at this office last
i week. Mr. Leyson is one of the most
prominent and highly esteemed busi-
j ness men of the state and also a gentle-
| man who is remarkably familiar with
the principles involved in the silver
Question. Largely through his instru-
of the west ar®
I interest of ailver restoration The
headquarters of the movement will be
j at Butte, Mont., anil the plan is to
ers to address the labor
; unions wherever necessary and to con-
duct a general campaign of education.
esc organizations, of course, consist
mainly of worklngmen and the subject
Will he dealt with clileflj from the
workingman's standpoint. The speak-
ers and the literature will not only
cover the question as one of finance
affecting the world's money and meas-
ute of \allies, but also with reference j
to the importance of silver mining as '
an industry. If the campaign be in- !
telligently conducted, as it no doubt !
"ill be, the effect In molding sentiment
If the republican party declares for
sound money, as it surely will, the
central oltice will be established here
7? J5'. Paul, and all this money will be
distributed from here. It is easy to ! semi oi,i„ i
understand the ben-fit such a company Pe8k
would be. It means that the farmers
would be provided with money to pay
their debts, the country merchants
would be paid by the farmers, they in
turn would puy the wholesalers, and
everything would loosen up all the way
around. The trouble uow is that no
one cares to advance money on land
V.* I'6,8 ' loss slloul<i result from a
still further depreciation in the event
or going to a ailver basis.-'
If the above isn't a clean-cut admis-
sion that there is not sufficient money
in the country to do business with
what is it?
The „„i. j «. ian seareel>' be overestimated. N'oth-
I ho only difference between thi ; fug but study is necessan to -how the
.ending bt. Paul banker • and our I worklngmen of the United States that
leading populists" on the money ques- the restoration of silver means pros"
tion is in the means which each would Pority for them, and further that the
employ to rid the country of the money Interests of the worklngmen of the
famine admitted by both to exist. east are identical with those of the
But, withal, is the St. Paul banker's same "lass in the west Mr Leyson's
plan not an exceedingly brilliant one 1 whole s°"l is in the work thus tinder- 1
when you consider it thoroughly? The 1 taken and if intelligent, well-directed
energy can make it a success there !
is no room for doubt as to the result
I1 rom National Bimetallism The
bitter determination which Henry (
Clews makes no effort to conceal in'
declaring the threatened coercive pol-
icy of the Wall street monev trust has
long been anticipated as a terrible cer-
tainty by many thoughtful men whos* !
serious experience and wide opportuni- '
tv for observation enables them '•< I
her hats for this
season. The old-
which her grand-
I>ea, the old-fash-
ioned garden dai-
sy. heliotrope and
tae June rose—adorn her hats, and are
massed upon it in that profusion and
conglomeration which we all know so
well in the country garden of some
dear old lady that the fashionable
world has passed by.
What prettier object can one think
of than a sprightly American girl with
all the bright ways that make her
British cousins so envious, having on
er head a hat of green straw, traced
about the front with green tulle and
almost covered with sprays of mignon-
ette and heliotrope; then turned up in I
the back to make room for a mass of I
the same flowers, so realistic that one I
can almost catch the breath of their j
perfume? And one really does catch j
that breath, for the American girl per- J
fumes the blossoms of her hat with the j
extracts from their live sisters.
la quite different style Is a garden i
party hat, to be w
summer underwear is made o? th*y
material do^s not seem sufficient: slit;
must needs have house gowns of it.
If not of dimity, house gowns are
made of organdie or batiste. This
means that they are very inexpensive
and no woman is debarred for econom-
ical reasons from being very comforta-
ble in her own room.
It takes about ten yards of material
to make a house gown, and very suita-
ble batistes and dimities may be
bought for from 10 to 18 cents a yard.
Or. if one prefers to buy the garment
ready made, she may do so at any price
her own self as in j from 35 cents to the double numbers.
The favorite colors for house gown?
are, first sea green, then lavender, then
yellow. The gowns are mainly
trimmed with soft cream lace; indeed,
its use is quite indispensable to the
proper, fluffy effect of the garment.
Bishop's sleeves, gathered above the
wrist under a small turn-over cuff, or
long, flowing sleeves, are best adapted
to these gowns, while the collars may
THE SUNDA\ SCHOOL. | TO START AN ENGLISH COLONY
THIRD QUARTER. LESSON I—
JULY 5—KING DAVID.
A 0'!.OOO,OOe Kanch in California th«
Site Clio en.
ME American girl
was never so true
to nature and to
ridden Text- "The Lord Keigneth: Let
the Earth KejoWe; l.et the Multitude
of I mIpr I<€* l.lad Thereof"— Psalms
• 7} —1.
T has bren six months
since we left our studies
about David. and as we
take up his history it will
be wise for us to review
his life up to the time
our lesson today, in or-
der that we may ss.i
clearly the principles ky
which he was prepared
for his life work, and the
steps by which he gained
it. The smaller kln.
dom was conducted so
wisely and with such ex-
cellent success that this
even and a half years' experience prepared
. . David for the wider kingdom and opened
be shaped merely of a fall of lace or :he way to its attainment. The divina
farmers would pay their debts with
money borrowed from this company of
foreign capitalists! Funny, isn't it, the
ideas concerning "money" and "debts"
a banker can have? This St. Paul
banker really believes that the Dakota
and Minnesota farmers would "pay"
their debts by putting a blanket inter-
est-bearing mortgage on their "land
values" and using the proceeds to
''°rn by a brunette.
,virief'!0W Sl|k mu". f is made over a ! may be broad sailors, opening in a de-
sire frame. Wings of lace, and a bow elded V in front.
of silk mull are used in its adorn- j
nient, combined with primroses, with- Conceaiin
out foliage, but of a deeper shade of pft1. <i,, , ., . , ,u4,u«ii in joir
yellow than the mull. It is a charming for he nnrn P not^S IS bette. Pjanatlon before all could trust him. On ti.
and will innir i . ■ for tho Purpose, nor more economical. Jther hand, Judah was his own tribe a*d
particularly well than the charming crinkled paper, but els.('ai>ed l,l« invading forces. And he
The Lat- , how to fill up in an artistic manner slties "('"th/woHd ° Th°f the .m°ft
the yawninsr nnvflv loft hv_*i>A t.f MpW., .u. . >e central position
snd the human elements in the experience
and success of David may well be studied,
ind attention called to the interweaving of
'he two in his life as they are interwoven
•n all lives. The practical lessons as ap-
plied to our own lives will naturally How from
he study if rightly pursued. The section
includes a review of the life of David from
childhood to the death of Saul and the
his seven years' reign at Hebron.
Ine text of the lesson for today includes
: Samuel 2: 1-U.
"Aftcr this." the events above de-
nied. and those connected with the report
o David. "Inquired of the Lord." prob-
ably "through the high priest Ablathar.
avid desired divine direction how to act
n crlsis " Cambridge Bible. Herein
a\id was both wise and religious. Ho
pu ? not ,ake one steP that was not right,
i ne kingdom was from God. and God would
,IUo ,l,e best wav of reaching it.
hither shall I g0 up?" The northern
'art of the kingdom was held by the I'hll-
ftiae invaders, and David was in no post
J.rl i ., e theIn 0,U- A large part of the
population Bed across Hie Jordan. Saul left
>ne son. the lieir to the throne according to
custom In other nations, and the great gen-
eral and politician Abner, Saul's cousin and
i™Krnil! ot !lav,,Ifi chief man and cousin,
oat), adhered to the cause ct Saul. David's
londuct In joining the Philistines needed tx-
worn with a boa of the mull,
For a Wedding
The gown for the bride's mother
should portray dignity and be very ele-
gant. Yet it should be very quiet in | difficulty to perfection.
A TRIO OF FASHIONABLE FAI3 ONES.
,. . Unto Hebron,'
artistic manner ;itieS of the world. cenlrl
iwmng cavity left by the vanished ['Hebron m the tribe or judah, its raoun
Are and yet keep the fire ready laid for J.' oua an<1 defensible situation, its impon
the chilly days that will inevitably ai% royal "cut ,s(;ttk'l""-nt • >'' "" "cient
rive is always a vexatious difficulty, iiedC«. X
A lovely little screen will solve the ,8Ullabie capital for the new kingdom.
It is one thai Intend,V"'" bfcaUBe he
hlx " scttle down. "Nabal's
liquidate certuin non-interest-bearing
claims which merchants have against weigh wlth much significance the rap-
them! It is this style of ideas and ! i<lly devel°IJinB signs of the times. One
this sort of logic that rules at Wash-
ington to-day and has ruled tber
Poor old Uncle Sam "paid" his
debts exactly that way soon after the
war closed, and the consequence is
that the old ass has since that time
paid nearly double the amount of hla
debts in interest and still ow
Of course, if the farmers could pay
the merchants, and the merchants the
wholesalers, "everything would loosen !
up a.l the way around," provided the
tarmer acquired lus ability to pay
through the sale of his products. But !
it he got his ability to pav through
plastering his farm with a mortgage
then the loosening process, instead of
going 'all the way around." would
have to begin above him and at the
expense of a "lightening up of things"
correspondent, reflecting the sentin
of his neighbors in one of the central
j states, says: While I do not speak of
j It promiscuously, yet I am to-day more
afraid of a rebellion than I was in
May, 1860. Should the gold standard
idea succeed in this election, strife will
be almost Inevitable. The banks will
i know that their sway is limited to two
[ years, and they will do all thev can
| m that time to bind future genera-
i lions; and the people of the west are
not in a temper to stand much more."
Sauce for the Goose Only.
The goldbugs assert that the low
Wigee prevailing at this time is no de-
triment to tho laborer and producer be-
cause the dollar will buy so much
more than It would a few years ago
The following conversation between
a money loaner and a borrower shows
tho folly of this claim, and places the
matter in a light that
man, though a fool
Suppose the number of "millions of
dollars" which "this company is pre-
pared to loan to farmers at reasonably
low rates of interest" should aggregate I '°aner—you ought not to
five per cent. Suppose the rate of In- ' complaln cven there is less monev
terest be fixed at ti per ceut. Is it not I ln the coun"-y now than there was ten
plain that instead of paying their debts i yeas ag0- You can buy twice as much
they will have assumed an annual debt i wlth a do" r now as you could then
of $.100,000 in addition to their pres- ' Borrower I borrowed $100 from von
mil debt of $5,000.000? So far from ,en >pars aK° and have been paving
paying their debts" this course would ! you interest on that amount ever since
compel them to pay $.".000,000 in in- 1 now tender you *50 as payment in full
terest in the course of sixteen years ! lor that debt.
and eight months, and still leave their i Money loaner—You are a renudiatnr
present debt of $5,000,000 ou their , a« anarchist. 1 must have my $100
p"!!' i , Borrower—But you can buy as much
But. dear me. what a picnic the with the $50 now as you could with he
foreign company the and "leading St. | *100 when you loaned it to me Rp-
aul banker, ' who would, of course, j sides I must sell twice as much of the
act as the company s agent in obtain- products of my labor now to m.t ,hn
1.1the loans, would have i„ the event H00 for you as', would have to'sell at
WhU. n'Trb| f"r0W"IK tllis mone>' ' th(> "'ne when I borrowed the monev
While the fool farmers of Minnesota Monev loaner-I don't wan,?"
and Dakota were skinning around con- with you. You are a dangerous citT
tending with hot winds in summer and Zen and such talk as that w!ll hurt he" 1
cold blizzards in winter in their efforts ' """* — '
api>earanee, a mingling of sorrow be-
cause her daughter is leaving and of
joy for the happiness of her child.
Again we turn to the wedding of the
young woman we have in mind. For
her mother a very handsome sown is .Anii • *
being designed in gray satin, brocaded ^ • "S '' J'^ '°r VaSeB hol(ll"S "owen
with purple thistles.
3. "And his men." The six hundred of
his chosen band (see above.) "Every man
jvlth Ills household." Henceforth there was
o be no roaming in exile, but each one was
to lettle down to the duties of peace. David
* Planning for peace, not war. awaitln-
th" "me whe" ,lK' la' ,,r kingdom
mould eonio to him.
4. "And the men of Judah * • • kll-
ointed David king." David had already been
anointed privately by Samuel. But this was
p"5"c' h'rln«l inauguration bv the peo-
, P e. The kingdom came to him. not only by
' fvn.® appointment, but bj choice of the
people themselves (v. 7. l Chrou. l! i-a,
the two coincided. Vs. 4 11. Seven and one-
half years, Ii. c. 105.-.-I0I8. David took .ev
eral wise measures: 11c had already, before
coming to Hebron, sent presents- from the
recovs,rf'd rrom the Amalekite-
t,° '""ai lhlc,s °f ,h- ^rlou.-.
aistrlcts ot Judca (1 Sam. 30: 2«-31) He
lZLtn?VTrl 10 "th0 "un uf Jabesh-
Phi.f thal buried
Philistines, In glorying over
nd hunf If !'ls, armor lu "" ldo1 tempi
>nd hung his body and those ot his three
on up„„ ,1;e wa„ of (h(1 dty Qf Bethah^
Mssed hi ,°u. JoMan' t,iat al1 who
passed by might exult in his defeat But
he men of Jabosh-gllead, a town east „t the
«reat" traits"1!!S^U' hatl llclpcd when i„
ly Mterea .k most va|ia'H
^ok down ti Knef 01 the ^''"rious enemy,
ook down the bodies, and burled them so
that they could suffer no further indignity.
this k,Inda^."mSraTUwPas"aaaTeSet„t0' ^
David' LU' Dav;d Wa" a" -my"to Lu'°
; , these men that they need have
no rear or harm rrom him on account of
what they have done, but, rather, he es-
I J. O. Gilmore, age-.t of the syndicate
| of English capitalists who have been
j negotiating for the purchase of the
j Chino ranch in southern California
; and G. Wilding, a prominent chartered
accountant of London, arrived front
the southern part of the state the other
day with Wendel Easton and George
Easton, who had been showing the two
visitors all over the Chino ranch, says
the San Francisco Chronicle.
"The deal is about closed." said Mr
Easton. "The owners of the property
have agreed to sell and the English
syndicate has agreed to buy. Now all
that remains to be done is for the ac-
countant to verify the figures of the
chartered accountant whom we em-
ployed to make a report on the prop-
erty. The terms of the sale have been
agreed upon and the purchase price
will be about $2,000,000, The original
terms agreed upon provided that one-
tourth of the purchase price be paid
cash down, and the balance in one two
and three years. The syndicate is
anxious, however, to pay the entire
amount right away, and according to
present plans the entire $2,000,000 will
be turned over before the 31st of De-
The Chino ranch is owned by Rich-
ard Gird, but C. H. Philips has a bond
of purchase on the property which will
have to be satisfied in the settlement.
The San Francisco Savings union also
has a mortgage of half a million dol-
lars on the property. The Chino ranch
contains about 40,000 acres, and is
situated in Chino valley, in southern
California. Some 7.000 acres of the
pioperty are devoted to beet culture
and supply the big Chino beet factory
with nearly all the sugar beets con-
sumed there. The sugar works are
excluded from the improvements
which go to the English syndicate in
the purchase of the ranch, but all other
improvements, including tho North
( hino water system, the railway con-
necting Chino with Ontario, on the
line of the Southern Pacific, and San
j Antonio canyon, a piece of water prop-
| erty fifteen miles above Chino, are in-
j eluded in the purchase price. Mr. Gil-
more said that the syndicate which he
: i epiesented would form a corporation
for the handling of the property. The
idea is to place the property under the
management of an English superin-
tendent and bring out English farm-
ers to settle in the valley with their
families and work the land. "I have
estimated that the ranch would sup-
port a colony of 100 families very com-
fortably. The colonization scheme will
be carried out by men who are big
transportation, shipping and colonizine
oeople in London."
is quite novel in pattern, yet mos| lc®m3 th<™ 'or it.
I easily made by any carpenter, of plair ,Thc houso of Juilah hav
'leal, to be enameled afterward. A lit- iunfty^"^^'.,-
| tie curtain serves the purpoee of hid-1 s- Abner the
ing the grate, shelv
leg form a nrettv ,Raul " Sam' 14
This gave them an oppor-
d, jf they wished.
son of Ner" was cousin to
"Captain of Saul's
. gnat general. For both rea-
The skirt is very I an'' '!!f Wh"''' arrangement is so easily to the hou °"ot Sam. 'Her"wouid'thukl"B?0,'"
full, falling in many godets about the ^fumil St^ri'3" ^ m0,Ved 81 wl" ''Vavld'were* T'"'" '"uld
- - - | al"l fulfills its decorative function in oiac. „r , "s' slnce in hls >™y the
any part of the room. A still simpler Itavid's nephei?. Z i'™"'
j method is to hang a curtain of ere- 5«P"me it "ish-bosheth," the eldest mIc'
i tonne or silk on a wooden blind pole, s"'' ?f SauI' became king, ror he
| cut to fit the fireplace and wedge the "Brought him „T'i W .'V"0 k"lsly sp'rU-
bar behind the projecting part of It ^VZ.Zlt*
grate above the bars. This is an easily "?r where Jacob wrestled with It
removable ornament ulan Tho 1 ... Mas ln '•'« country or the >•«
half tribes. ""
| Four Years Celling Wood.
, Robert Winn, an old and eccentric
character, died at his home on Hargis
creek, this county, recently. "Uncle
Bob." as he was familiarly called, lived
to bury two wives, and, not wishing
to slight either, on his dying bed he
| asked that his remains be buried by
e death or the side of his faithful old doe that
""" "a" but a few days preceded him The
request was compiled with. The death
of 1 ncle Bob recalls an incident in
his life that is decidedly out of the
ordinary. During the opening scenes
of the civil war "Uncle Bob" was anx-
ious to join the confederate army His
wife was opposed to his doing so and
used every argument and effort within
her power to prevent it. One cold
winter morning, after "Uncle Bob" had
abandoned the idea, as Mrs. Winn sup-
posed, of joining the army, she asked
ncle Bob to er, to the woodyard
woo.l with which to
back. It is severely plain, not a single
ornament marring its graceful sweep.
The bodice is cut somewhat in Louis
fashion and is constructed of plain gray
satin. Falling In graceful godets each
side the front is a large collar, edged
with narrow steel trimming. The
basque skirts are slashed and edged
with the same steel trimmings and
turn in front to form elongated revers.
Large steel buttons adorn each side, a
long steel fringe falling from the lower
ones. A narrow belt fastens the jacket
too, might be less elaborate if the top 'kingdom or
to meet the additional interest burden
assumed for the patriotic purpose of
"loosening things up all the way
around," the gentlemanly foreigners
ami 'heir St. Paul agent could be lux-
uriating at a seaside watering place, or
enjoying the balmy breezes of Florida
with an increased sense of God's Good-
ness to man and ot their own impor-
tance in the makeup of sublunary
scarce and hard
more applicants for
sent rate than I can
given to show how ran
Thc leading St. Paul banker, who
" ised ilie pressure on his mighty'brain
by evolving this scintillating scheme
for loosening things up ' all the way
around" talked from th- standpoint of
a republican, and appeared to be utter-
ly unconscious of the fact that in thus
trustfully relying upon the assistance
of "foreigners" to help us run our
affairs he was going directly contrary
to the doctrine .so assiduously taught
lu the cardinal principle of his party
that America can be and of right ought
to be, Independent of the world under
(be blessedly beneficent banner of
Protection." While this St. Paul
lackey of the money barons is thus
engaged in his feeble way in doing
the work of bis wealth-absorbing, pounds, and
usury-taking masters' by pleading for '
'he retention of the gold standard, Mr.
McKinley and his crew of tariff shriek-
erg are posing as the "advance guard
of prosperity" and declaring as one
man that the thing to do to "loosen
things up all the way round" is to
credit of the state
Borrower—Won't you even
your rate of interest one-half
1 Money loaner-No, sir! Why should
I do that? Money
to get and I have
money at the pre
Borrower—I thought seeing that i
your interest money will pay you twice
as much as It used to you would be j
willing to take one half the amount
•Money loaner -I don't have to Stand I
away from the window
other man com
and let that
y the produc-
tion of aluminium lia. Increased In the
n ted States since 1SS3, In which vear
t did not exceed eighty-three pounds.
In 188b the production had increased t i
3.000 pounds, in 1889 to 47.4.JS pounds
In 1891 to 150,000 pounds and in 18'i3
to 339,629 pounds, while in 1894 tho
total was 550,000 pounds. The Iron Age
puts the production for IS;.,", at 850,000
estimates that this year it
will not fall short of ti,000 pounds per
«&/ f ~
gaul maln P*rt ol the
part were simply straight instead of ''hl'Is'Vi"SpK:,'K',h
in an arabesque design. . ' "lcn bo set un in Palestine proper.
And made him king." gradually ex
lllgl. Collar, and Velio,v ' i"4'!'* •" nominal sway over "tho Ash,,'
™!°be.rs ,of ,.l'e_lrlbe of Asher in the
•rn part "E "Jczreel," in
for the yellow condition of most wo- .tin
The long period of favor which the
high collar has enjoyed Is responsible 'be southern" |S"' -js 0*"lw'
ition of most wo-,!!1"! south °f "aillee, and "Benjamin
mens necks. The fashionabie linen
and gather some
rekindle the lire. "Uncle Bob" start-
ed, but instead of "gathering wood"
lie walked to Mississippi and joined the
army and for four long years fought
for the cause of the confederacy At
the close of the war he returned to the
home he had suddenly de«erted En-
tering by way of the woodyard he
gathered up an armful of wood'and
enter ng the room he found his faith
a the il k ha'J contin,,eii to remain
at the old home. Walking up to the
fireplace he carelessly threw down his
armful of wood and looking into the
race of his now dumbfounded wife he
coolly remarked "Here'.s your wood "
after which he proceeded to make him-
Post. h0me' 38 °f yore--Loui8vin«
collars arc also adding their disiign^ ^dually ity'lauded
ing touches, leaving red lines and !' e .coun>rr *hieh arierward. rormed u"
wrinkles in their wake. To counter- n dlstl"gulshed rrom that
act this and Io keep ,he neck white and to ishlo"*0. '"b": ,
beautiful that one may not be ashamed '«>rs " The duration or Ish-bosheUTs re'ign
ot its appearance when a dceollete Probably reckoned from the time
bodice is worn the
' Ui'ioiiete • , " 11 oni tne time when
C should be ty ,v.r .iTur'Li" e"!abll8"lD« hls aulh.„i
ty «v«r ail Israel. Mve years and -i ,.,ir
warm water wero occupied with tho ru t:,
bathed each night with warm water «"re occupied
and soap and while still warm and land frolr' the
j moist thoroughly massaged with a tea- David
sponftil of pure olive oil. In the morn-1 ll v
| ing It should be thoroughly washed |hls' time .heroesm'w cl°vn'war
\m h cold water and rubbed gently with t,in klnedoms. which inrrpasod
a soft towel for a few minutes. This C0|1^^0, °ver northern Is
course whitens the skin, makes it firm which was both*rieh't°«nd
ami tills out ungainly hollows, Some lry 10 C0n<iuci' his northern" breth'
ron 111A ...„i
, - half
itn the re conquest of the
Philistines, and these two
synchronize with the last two of
reign at Hebron.
MUCH IN LITTLE.
oUearsPle 'a"ghter W°rth a fl°°
If the dog whose day this i
at this office, he can have it"'" '
True to the nature of the beast, many
a man who, in his time, hascastsheep'a
e> es at a pretty girl, has afterwardr
bad the wool pulled over them.
about the waist The brocaded satin
is introduced to form the sleeves, and
purple chiffon the vest and collar. Not
the least attractive feature about this
costume is the tiny toque of violets
and sliver aigrettes, fastened under the
chin with purple velvet rlHBon. It sits
charmingly above the silver hair and
blooming cheeks of the well-preserved
woman *Mio will don it. The I.atest.
Woman is learning the beauties of
many old-fashioned materials, which
explains, perhaps, why dimity has such
a hold upon her now. That most of her
j bleaching fluids, but they are com-
i pounded of dangerous drugs in mosl a great arm
j instances and must be used with thc :)r4er. and he w
greatest care or the skin will only be
would havo made unity bctw
difficult, but waited till th
come to him. Hut at length they
at Gibeon on David
on David's part
n the sections
as compelled to meet the
any small appoint-
Tho itn.v Editor. G°d never makes
\re there not times," said a man 'oents'
entering the office of a busy editor An cmpty heai1 an'l a rattling tongue
"when you can write better than aI so we" toSether.
other times?" ( We can only count upon God's heln
"Yes." "'Iiefl we aro doing his work.
"Ah. T thought so. That men who The man who steps on his brother's
write are affected by their environ- "-gilts has God against him.
ment I have no doubt. Now, tell me, The less we have the mor
when can you write best'" j when we give as wo should,
' nen I am alono." the editor rp< mi,. • .
piled.—Indianapolis Sentinel | iilminf fh°Crh polltic8 can double
I jlgCount the hypocrite ia the church.
Every man is the architect of his
own ortune; but mighty few of hem
ever learn the trade
"Sweet are the uses of adversity "
exclaimed the receiver as he pocketed
sixty per cent of the estate d
Poverty is no disgrace, and it is lust
ns well it isn'i; there are enough J
advantages about it as it is
"A soft answer turneth away wrath "
and Its a good thing to use when the
other fellow is larger you
If it is true that the good men do is
oft interred with their bones the cor
tins of some men are not crowded
It s an ill wind that blowstobodv
good; he small boy whose sister has
the car et fever gt „ vacation.
Familiarity breeds contempt; It |.
not near us much fun to exercise a
awn-mower the last ten minutes as
it was when you first took hold of it.
Fools rush in whei
rr, ■ re angels fear to
Ibis, perhaps, accounts for th..
fact that the .fools carry off so many of
the prizes in love and business.
"Kind words can never die." How
bitterly does a man realize that teri-
ble truth when lie sees all the kindest
words he ever said in his life glarivg
at him from his published letter,-: lu a
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
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/m1/4/: accessed March 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.