The Territorial Topic. (Norman, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 8, No. 14, Ed. 1 Friday, November 6, 1896 Page: 2 of 8
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The Territorial Topic,
QUINCY T. BROWN, Editor,
lito. W. TKACY, publisher.
Olil.AllOMA AND INDIAN TKKRITOR*
Oklalioraans arc enjoying delightful
The weather prophet predicts an
parly winter for Oklahoma.
The gold excitement in the Wichita
mountains is attracting many specula-
tors to the scene.
The strongest election bet yet heard
of was made yesterday by two Garfield
county farmers. The wag-'r was a
bushel of onions.
A Logan county f inner lias one hun-
dred head of hogs which lie will push
on the market in the early winter.
The hog industry in Oklahoma is a pro-
The grand jury of Pawnee county
has found an indictment against Lie-
nor Cox, a live/yman, for the murder
of L. 1'. 'Crawford a month ago. Cox
and Crawford are from Lawrence Kan.
An Oklahoma mother recently gave
two of her children a shot gun to play
with. The ball just, glazed the cheek
of one of the little fellows, and he was
powder burnt. No other damage was
Tliere are over seven hundred Sun-
day schools in Oklahoma at present
and still their organization continue.
This indicates that religion, peace and
happiness reigns supreme in our
There will be trouble in Oklahoma if
the hunters don't desist from killing
and shipping game out of the territory.
Her citizens are indignant over this
matte? and will prosecute any one
caught violating the game laws.
Oklahoma farmers will put in a
larger acreage of cotton next season
than ever before. Oklahoma has prov-
en by the past, to be a good cotton pro-
ducing country and the farmers realize
that there is good money in raising it.
The farmers in the new country are
boasting over the fact that the Strip is
rapidly proving to be as much of a
cotton production country as old Okla-
homa. Cotton is a staple article, for
which a good price isalway command-
Elmer Make, formerly a postmaster
near Omaha, Neb., was arrested in
Ponca Indian reservation on a charge
of embezzling public funds while
postmaster. The arrest was made by
Nebraska officers and lllake will be
takec to Omaha.
An old editor in the territory has
had charge of many young newspaper
writers says that he notices that the
young men just from college make
more trouble for him with their bad
grainmer than those picked up miscel-
laneously from other sources.
Vanity lasts as long as life. An Ok-
lahoma woman who does not seem
more rain than her sisters, whs serious-
ly ill once and the doctors said she
could not live. The woman insisted
that she have a mirror before her, so
she could tell if she died gracefully.
The remains of Postmaster and Mrs.
M. T. Mullins, who were killed in the
tornado near Carney Wednesday night,
were taken to (Juthrie Sunday by J.
M. Teach, father of Mrs. Mullins.
Three houses were demolished in Payne
county, hut no one was killed or injur-
Two companies of cavalry are in Ok-
lahoma City on their way to El Reno
from Fort Gibson. They wore sent to
Port Gibson to prevent an Indian war
over the inauguration of Governor Mc-
Curtain, of the Choctaw nation. That
trouble having subsided, they are re-
turning to El Reno to spend the win-
Last Friday afternoon a young ne-
gro boy about fourteen years of age,
who lived at Ardmore, but was fre-
quently at Purcell, says the Register,
beating his way on freights, attempt-
ed to get out on a south bound freight,
crawling under to hang cm the rods.
As the train moved out he fell beneath
the wheels and several cars run oyer
him before the train could be stopped
He was terribly mangled, both leirs
and both arms being cut off. his body
disembowled and decapitated, present-
ing a horrible appearance. The acci-
dent happened in the yards near the
stock pens. The remains were picked
and brought back to the depot, where
they were laid out as carefully as
their mangled condition allowed and
later were boxed up and shipped to
Ardmore for burial. This terrible ex-
ample should serve as a warning to
those adventurous youths who think it
such a great thing to learn to "hop a
train." Sooner or later the train will
do the hopping.
A number of recent heavy frosts
have killed the vegetation iu southern
What became of the Indian war over
the issue of beef on the block instead
of on the hoof?
Now that the campaign is about to a
close, the Oklahoma farmers will get a
William K. Vanderbilt has been vis-
iting in the Wichita reservation but
the average Indian treated him with as
much contempt us lie would a man
worth fifty cents.
Three oyster parlors will open up in
Fhiid this winter and the eligible
young men are already preparing to
move out of town.
The meeting of the Auti-TTorse Thief
association at Guthrie recently did not
include bicycles. A man can't coange
the brand on a bicycle.
The undertaker at Oklahoma City ; by 'daughter.
who prepared Harry St. John's body ; In u bud runaway near Britton the
for burial stands ready to prove that other day the lines were lost. Gertrude
his death was perfectly genuine. luce held Anna llritton while Anna
crept out on the tongne between the
horses and recovered
The tide has turned in favor of the
horse in the territory. Horses are g<>-
big np i« price and bicyclesare coming
At South McAlester tire prisoners
have made several attempts to escape,
and have been warned at last that an-
other attempt to escape will be follow-
"I know," remarked the Oklahoma |
voter in confusion. course you put ^
the X in that little square. Hut where
is the Kay 1 hear so much about?" ! The bandits who looted Carney and
, . the Sac and Fox agency have taken rc-
The Oklahoma farmers have beg jn t|)e Creek nati()n ,)u, sal,icd
to haul up feed and feed their stock , t ^ ^ ^ number of va]mblc
the grass and almost everything 1 iat ; ,,m.seM from fttrmer8 and arc evidently
was green, having been killed by the pre|)arin(f fop nnother raU1. Eastern
heavy frosts. i oklahoma is terrorized
A Logan county paper says that a j ^ choct(ny c0„ncll pass(H, a WU
ESTIMATES ON THE RE-
SULT GiVEN OUT.
CLAIMED BY BOTH*PARTIES
certain lady resident intends to give a j
big party complimentary to a girl who .
creating ft commission
to treat with
i the Dawes commission. A townsite
is visiting her from the Osage country , m ^ prt.pHm, and wl„ be sub.
as soon as she can break her guest of ^ ^ ^ ^ commisgloI1 for
• their approval. It provides for collect-
1 ing xi rental on all town property held
attic aie being ^ non-citizens and citizens.
taken into the southern part of Okla- . r r Roebuck who was strllck by a
homa this fall from Texas than ever , t,me B(f0 (|i(.d from
before in the history of the territory. , the offcets of the injuries Friday at
Prominent cattlemen concede the fact | (,ood,und „.n„ nppointed «atio..al
that they can be kept cheaper there , aUornpy fop Ui(, clloutaw nation tw0
than in any other territory. I ypapR BgQ an(, wa8 eleeted to thc offlee
If there is anything in natuie Inolc , a yCai. ago, but on account of some ot
the returns coming up blank, he was
the habit of sitting with one foot under ;
It is said that more
beautiful than an Oklahoma June it is
an Oklahoma October. The landscape
ip> perfectly gorgeous now with the
autumn reds and yellows, and the air
is fragrant and bracing. .lust to be
alive such days and amid such scenes
is a blessed boon.
The average Oklahoma sportsman is
at present almost living on wild game
and enjoying the "fat of the land
Small game of all kinds are plentiful
and the residents are using every pre-
caution to protect their contingent
game laws, thereby prohibiting the
shipment of game out of the lorritory,
or the sale of any game.
A destructive rear-end collison be
Oklahoma people are praying for
cold weather The fall has been very
mild and everything is still growing,
and, attracted by the warm weather
and vegetation, swarms of grasshop-
pers have arrived from the north and
are devasting and ruining the wheat
fields, doing great damage everywhere
they have appeared.
A cyclone struck Mitchell post-oftics,
twenty miles east of (Juthrie Wednes-
day night and swept away a number
of farm houses. Postmaster Mullen
and wife are reported to have been
killed, and many others are reported
lead. Rescuing parties with coffins
tween two southbound freight trnins
occurred on the Gulf, Colorado & San- | iiave been sent out from Guthrie.
ta Fe railway about midnight on the j ^t.nilirs tirt meagre.
87th at the south end of the Washita I T|u, Dawes Commission is showing
canyon. All passenger and fre>Kh 1 the Cherokee* that it Is not so easy a
matter to get on the citizenship roll
I under the commission's management
| as it was when the applications were
engine ou the second tram was badly j )n.l(le to th(. tr;bai council. Of about
damaged. ^ j noo cases disposed of at last report
Since the recent gold excitement in J only two of the applications for ci ti -
traffic was blocked on the road for
twelve hours. A caboose and one box
the Wichita mountains, quite a num-
ber of Oklahomans are flocking to the
scene. Of course if gold can be found
in these mountains, it is a conceded
fact that it can be found in many parts
of old Oklahoma. The report of the
big find in the Wichita mountains has
renewed the excitement of last winter
and the Oklahoma people are quite ju-
The third annual Oklahoma terri-
torial Sunday school convention in
session at El Reno for three days past
adjourned on the 23d after electing
officers for the ensuing year. Over five
hundred dollars were pledged towards
the carrying on of the work of organ"
izing the entire territory l>3f counties
and townships for more effective Sun-
day school work and the convention
closed with great enthusiasm.
A month ago a number of prospec-
tors, who had begun to open up mines
in the Wichita mountains, were arrest-
ed and taken before a United States
commissioner. Last week they were
given a preliminary hearing, and the
commissioner lias just rendered a de-
cision declaring that there was 110 law
under which they could be held, and
therefore discharging them
zenship had been allowed. Before the
commission the question becomes one
of evidence and justice: before the
council it was simply a matter of the
ability of the applicant to raise enough
money to buy his way in.
Nearly everybody has been caught at
some time by the man who wants tc
bet §10 that four months from the day
a certain presidential candidate is in-
augurated every national bank in the
United States will be closed. The
president is inaugurated on March 4tli
and as four months from date will be
July 4th, of course they wiil. A smart
Oklahoma man tried the "gag'1 on a
friend recently but 111 his eagerness
made a mistake and said "three
months." Hut the money is up now
and he will have to lose.
The Oklahoma game law prohibit?
the sale or shipment out of quail « 1
any other game, but the la.' is Icing
violated daily says, the (Juthrie Lead
er. The territory is alive with quail
and it has been discovered within u
few days that hundreds of birds were
R<*publlca n Figure Ont Over 10,000 Ma-
jority for McKinley I11 Khii*a —
lircldciit lull Count h l.'p a Ills
it ry it 11 Majority Democrats
Claim MIhhoutI by 70,0o0
—<i. O. P. H«peX«l*
Topeka, Kan., Nov. 3.—T".ie Repub-
lican state central committer continues
to decline to give out a forecast of the
result of to-morrow's election by coun-
ties, but this forenoon a half dozen
well posted men got together and
made estimates of majorities which
seems to be accepted by the party
leaders as approximately correct.
These estimates give to the Republic-
ans sixty-six counties and to the fusion-
ists thirty-eight, with one (Kiowa) in
doubt, and McKinley 10,520 majority.
Predicts Jiryan Will Have 25,000 Plu-
rality In Kansas.
Tofeka, Kau., Nov. 3.—Chairman
Breidenthal says: "1 predict the elec-
tion of the Bryan electors by a plu-
rality of not less than 25,000, and the
election of the entire People's party
state ticket, including congressman-at-
iarge and chief justice of the Supreme
court, five out of seven congressmen,
five out of six appellate court judges,
four out of seven district judges, and
a majority of each house in the legis-
lature, thereby insuring the election of
a free silver United States senator.
"The Populist state ticket may run
5,000 behind the electoral ticket."
Chairman Cook a lllg Bryan Ma-
jority -.Republicans Hopeful.
St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 3.—The officers
of the State Democratic committee
give out the following forecast:
In 1802 the Democratic pluraity was
40,000. The most careful and trust-
worthy estimates show that outside of
St. Louis city the gold standard Demo-
cratic defection will be more than off-
set by silver Republicon accessions.
The People's party vote is solid for
Bryan. In 1892 this vote outside of St.
Louis was 40,000. This would give
Bryan outside this city a lead of
80,000. Allowing the Republicans
10,000 stay-at-home votes in 1892,
Bryan will still have 70,000 outside of
The Republican State committee is
confident that there is a big surprise
party in store for the Democrats, and
say that their state and national ticket
will carry the state.
LATE NEWS NOTES.
London cabmen are on a strike.
Destitution prevails in Labrador.
Famine outlook in India is gloomy.
Eastern Oklahoma is terrorized by
Ten inches of snow fell in Western
Spain has sent 105,551 men to Cuba
since March, 1895.
Chas. Doran, Glendale, O., took snuff
and sneezed his left eye out.
Peter Trimble Rowe, bishop of Alas-
ka, has just made a 3,000-mile journey
Robert J. McCreedy, 10, Chicago, was
killed by his wife's stepfather, Henry
James Kelly, a Butte, Mont., miner,
shot Jessie II ill, his sweetheart, and
then killed himself.
The mill at Castalia, N. I)., is paying
farmers SI. 50 per ton for Russian this-
tles to be used as fuel.
Three men were murdered on a boat
on Red river below Arthur City, Texas.
New England Homestead puts the
apple yield in the United States for
1890 as 59,000,000 barrels.
An American syndicate is being or-
ganized in Cleveland to purchase and
Americanize European railways.
Father Libra is dead, after forty
years' service as Roman Catholic mis-
sionary, near Lake Simeoe, Ontario.
J. II. Embree, a Lebanon, I. T.t
farmer, was assassinated by robbers
while hauling cotton to town at 5 a m.
Bertha Robinson of Chicago secured
a verdict for $4,500 for breach of prom-
ise against David Weisenberger, a New
Mrs. Cleveland's horses got fright-
ened on the street in Washington, but
as she had both a coachman and afoot-
man, the team was soon under control.
The word is not so much in need of
better preaching, as it is of better
If the devil had to travel with un-
covered face, only devils would follow
Every step a good man takes, tells
some sinner that ho ought to behave
A good man will not camp all night
on ground that he dees not know to be
The next best thing to owning a
thing, is to be satisfied without it.
Faith is always a giant killer, no
matter how humble it may look.
Don't pick out thc cross that shines,
if you would bear the right one.
Don't run from a shadow. It means
that there is a light closc by.
Every house built on the sand will
sooner or later have to fall.
A sinner's life is full of things he
tries to hide from himself.
No matter how God warns thtf sinner,
he always does it in love.
Dort*t throw away j'our ticket when
you get in the tunnel.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
Druggists refund the money if it fails to euro. *J5o
A good man's life is a voice in whici
many hear God speak.
The first tunnel ever made was ex-
cavated by the mole.
School girls favor bright plaid cos*
By a natural gas explosion from a , tumes this autumn.
leaking kitchen pipe Bessie Osborne,
ELECTION DAY WEATHER.
Snow in the Northwest, Clouds in Cen-
tral States, Fair Elsewhere.
Washington, Nov. 2.—The weather
bureau to-day issued the following
special election day bulletin:
"Washington, Nov. 3. — Election
day weather: The weather bureau fur-
nishes the following special bulletin to
the press: Fair and pleasant weather
with about normal temperature pre-
vails this morning in all states except
as follows: From two to three inches
of snow have fallen over South Dakota
and snow is still falling with a prob-
ability that it will continue to-day and
to-night; in North Dakota about two
inches of snow have fallen in the south-
ern- central part of the state and
the conditions are favorable for
moderate snow fall to-day and to- I
being shipped out daily in egg cases. I night in the eastern half of the
witl. one layer of eggs 011 top. Sixty 1 Mate; in Nebraska light snow will
eases packed with quail were -eiwd In
The men Colil storage in Guthrie, and
probably fall in the north half of
the state tonight; in Minnesota, Wis-
sterday eonsin and upper Michigan the wea-
ve returned to their work with sup- j special officers were seat t,. Kruisaf. j ther is cloudy with indications strongly
ICS and tools. They now have a shaft j city, Dallas, Wichita and other point J, ™lno?B. * *
sixty feet deep and are taking out on
assaying $1,200 to the ton. Within a
few days a number of new prospectors
have arrived and as soon as the decis-
ion becomes officially promulgated
there will be a rush for the hills.
The prisoners confined in the United
States jail at South McAlester eviden-
ced Insubordination Tuesday. They
threatened to set fire to the jail, so
that the guards would be compelled to
open the door and let them out. They
were promptly told that the keys were
sent away antl if they kindled a flret
it was at their own peril. They finally
became so bad that the leaders had to ! towns of the Chickasaw nation
be put in irons and extra guards ptit most of which lots are and have long
been openly bought and sold, passing
from hand to hand as in the states,
would simply mean almost endless liti
■ snow; in lower Mich-
to watch shipments and 1< < lie thc
shippers, who will be prosecuted.
Any townsite plan that does not give
absolute possession to the property
will not be satisfactory to a majority
of town occupants. No man wants tc
pay aground rent upon that which he
has already bought, with the prospect I a\iy"fair weather: in Washington and
ahead of him that he must at some fu ; Oregon rain has fallen every day dur-
ture date contest for his own property ' *n£ tho l)llst
at auction against some man who ha? ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
never expended a dollar or an effort moderate fall of rain will continue in
in building up the town and 'giving I both states on Tuesday; in all other
value to the property at issue. To at
igan clouds are gathering and the con-
ditions are favorable for warm weather
on Tuesday with cloudy and occa-
sional showers: in Indiana, Illinois,
Missouri and Iowa the weather is
warm and pleasant to-day, but elouds
are now gathering and the conditions
are uncertain for Tuesday, with the
weight of evidence in favor of gener-
ntrv and it is
states the weather chart this morning
vaiue 10 uu i... - - , s stron^P indications of fair and M. Kanke
tempt to enforce a lease system m the , pleasaIlt weather for Tuesday. Willis chant,
towns of the Chickasaw nation, in \Jt Moore, Chief of Weather Bureau." Anthon
aged 15, was killed and her little
brother and sister seriously injured
and a cousin made insane.
J. W. Allen was whipping his 10-
year-old boy at Marysville, Mont., when
his wife interfered. Allen turned on
her and she shot, killing the child and
fatally wounding the father.
Farmington, Tex., reports a regular
tornado. New Orleans was also visited
by a severe storm, live houses were
struck by lightning and Albert Tra-
il ina killed. At Webb City, Mo., a
cloudburst did much damage.
A Union Pacific passenger train got
stuck in the snow near Big Springs,
Neb. Several inches of snow fell at
La Junta. Col. Concordia, Hutchinson,
Larned, Nickerson and other Kansas
towns reported the first snow of the
The report of Governor Franklin
shows the mineral output of Arizona
for last year to be $13,978,273.
Mine, Lillian Beauvelt, the singer, is
in North Dakota to secure a divorce.
Colonel Hayes of Missouri, of the im-
migration service, is said to have re-
A storm at New Orleans caused the
loss of one life and damaged much
Counterfeit silver dollars have ap-
peared in great numbers recently in
Alderman J. W. Derr of Monmouth,
111., was sentenced to the penitentiary
W. M. Hoyt of Chicago, having no
cash, gave SIS,000 worth of real estate
to the Democratic campaign fund.
The grain situation in India is grow-
ing worse daily.
Bismarck's disclosure of the Russo-
German Alliance lias seriously dis-
The lJTitish Cree Indians will l>e
forced to return from Montana to
Yi . zuela's brief in the boundary
case li<!s been received at Washington.
Schweinfurth has returned to Rock-
ford 111., with his new wife.
A cancer threatens John L. Sullivan
with the loss of his right arm.
f Ina crossing accident at Keansburg,
N. J., three persons were killed.
\ One man was killed and one fatally
| wounded in a political row at Coal
| Creek, Tcnn.
Ex-Congressman Charles A. Eldridge
is dead at Fon du Lac, Wis.
Lord Alex Paget and the dowager
duchess of Leeds are dead in England.
Melba, Calve and other brilliant
operatic stars will tour America this
Governor Stone has put 8300 on the
head of each of the Blue cut train rob-
Jose Anguelo, a picador, was killed
by a bull in thc ring at Norgales,
Son or o, Mexico.
James McCarthy of Leavenworth was
fatally st; ibed by two men in Pali-
sades hotel, Chicago.
(ieorge Lavigne beat Jack Everhardt
after a hard and game twenty-four-
round fight in New York.
Bob Fitzsimmons and family have
gone to San Francisco, where he is to
box Sharkey, December 5, for $10,000.
Cora Gabrielle Smith, the actress, got
an Oklahoma divorce and married Fred
M. Rauken, a New York woolen mer-
The policing of Liverpool docks cost
$150,000 per annum.
Knowing Christ well, is bound tc
rrakc us generous.
There is no faith in the prayer that
expects no answer.
In England there are 114 widows fcc
every 54 widowers.
As soon as men see God, they begin
to sec as he sees.
Are you building your house on a
The christian who worries much,
prays too little.
God made other men to show us
what is in us.
The first shovel was the nose of the
A happy christian is always a use-
In France, bicycles are clcctHcally
Germany leads in glass-eye manufuc-
At Fall River, Mass., 45 mills are run
An English mausoleum cost $750,-
Dogfish oil is a new California Indus
Americans pay $90,000,000 a year foi
Cascarets stimulates liver, kidneys and
bowels. Never sicken, weaken or gripe.
Every fact is the child of a thought.
Christ lived all the truth he taught.
The Vatican has 1100 rooms.
Brazil may abolish lotteries.
Florida has 216 bar rooms.
Your blood at this season by taking Hood'i
Barsaparilla and you will not need to feat
pneumonia, fevers or the grip. Remember
Is tho best-In fact the One True Blood Purifier.
llood's SarKupurill.i. Mo.
A little later the leader secured a
stove door and en me near cutting the
irons off. They then began digging
a tunnel under the wall, but were dis-
covered in time to prevent an escape.
If a jail delivery is attempted there
will be a slaughter, as the guards are
armed with shotguns and revolvers
and have been instructed to shoot at
the slightest indication of an out-
It is now said to be the correct thine
for men to wear pictures of their wives
or sweethearts on buttons. The prac-
tice may be fashionable but it is not in
Cotton in the vicinity of Oklahoma
City on the uplands is still uninjured
A large potato crop is a valuable Ok-
lahoma- production this year.
Blown From a Train.
Newton, Kan., Nov. 3.—Mr |
Guswick, en route to l.os Angeles from j
her home in Lexington, Mo., in passing
from one Pullman to another was
blown by a gust of wind oft' the plat- j
form of a Santa Ke passenger train |
near Itraddoek. She was stunned and
, ., ,. .1 in v on the frostv ground several hours.
largely in building np the Conductor Camp-
bell of No. 7, and brought to Newton.
She will recover.
A lYiuiutisee Murtlcrer'n Sulfide.
N.V8HVII.I.K, Tenn., Nov. 3.—Prcs
Bradford, w ho shot and killed Deputy
Sheriff Ilaley in Ilenry county Friday,
went to his fatlier-in-law's house last
night, ate n hearty meal, and, walking
out Into the yard, shot himself dead.
He had been hiding since the morning
of the shooting.
A Btologlut of Note t Host.
IIai.timokk, Nov. 3.—The .lohn Hop-
kins university officials have received
news of the death of Dr. H. New
gation and would encumber every
court of the nation with eases. The
Indians can make more money, make
it quicker and mooe satisfactorily, unci
towns of the country by enacting some
just law in this direction than they can ,
in any otho? manner.
The election excitement in oklahoma |
will be over just in time to get out ol ^
tlie way of the Christmas excitement, i
Prairie tir«s out in Heaver and lirant
counties have been doing some damage
j of late.
I A Cleveland county man who hates
bicycles says: "When a man begins to
j ride a bicycle his intellect begins to]
j decay and when he becomes a 'profes
, sional cyclist' his intellect is all gone."
It is reported that the Strip farms j r ... .
... . . .. Hut this particular man is one who
| couldn't learn to ride a bicycle if lis of biology is international.
are soli'iig /or .">() per cent more this j
year than last.
Martin of Purley, England, Thursday.
llis reputation as a student and teacher York
Anthony Monaghan and wife, keep-
ers of the Rappahannock, Pa., hotel,
| were beaten to death by masked rob-
Clara hers and robbed of 85,000.
Pat O'Brien, disguised as a fascinat-
ing woman, has obtained Si.000 cash
and much jewelry from soft-headed
men of Spokane, Wash., lately.
By mistake of a court clerk tho
Mutual Life Insurance company of
New York must pay Mrs. Nellie Phin-
ney of San Francisco $08,000, time for
appeal having passed.
Amanda James, aged 16. was lured
from her father's farm house, near
Richmond, Ky., by Jack Garrison.
Old man .lames followed the couple to
thc woods and shot Garrison mortally.
Body of the late ex-Speaker Crisp
was buried at Americus, Ga.
Fire at Ladouia, Tex., destroyed the
First National bank and other build-
ings. Loss, 8100,000.
Albert l'lager, 14, shot and killed his I
brother, aged 11, at Seward, Okla. j
M. Challemer Lacour, French diplo- j
niatist and academician, is dead.
Salvationists extended si public
WILL KEEP YOU DRt
A complete Block of DUUG3 for Idle 1*
Good reason for soiling.
PENSIONS, PATENTS, CLAIMS.
JOHN W MORRIS, WASHINGTON, D C.
ut« Principal Bsantnar 'J B Pemlon Bur«*u
l/rft. iu ltul war, l'<kIjuJujauu* ulaiuu, aUjr. hum
Buried money, mines, Etc.
CAN HF 1."* Alhl) riKt UI.AKS « KNTS.
MINERS' SUPPL.Y t o. Boi 1 7, l.eltunoii, I'm*
nl lt<Hireil F.st. In 1871. Thousand*
d. ('hoapoat and best euro. Fkkk Tltuu
Htuto caso. Uu. Makkii. putney, Mich.
to iriueiiiiui refugees in'New
Best t'oufh Syrup.
Id >y druggists.
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Brown, Quincey T. The Territorial Topic. (Norman, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 8, No. 14, Ed. 1 Friday, November 6, 1896, newspaper, November 6, 1896; Norman, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc115743/m1/2/: accessed October 24, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.