The Peoples Voice. (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 43, Ed. 1 Saturday, May 25, 1895 Page: 2 of 8
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PEOPLE'S VOICE.' TliK income TAX.
- OK LA.
Jack the Kipper has been Identified
tgaln. This ought U boom the salt
"The battle of flowers" Is to be re-
rtved in the City of Mexico, and will be
Mlebrated this year.
"Beauty may be only skin deep." said
lb* Manayunk Philosopher, "but Borne
people are mighty thick-skinned."
"For what shall It profit a man to
lodge the Income tax and run up
tgalnst Zella Nicolaiis?"—George
When Prof. Nansen returns from his
llscovery of the north pole it will he
proper to tuk him if It was cold anaugb
Eternal vigilance Is the price of seT-
iral things other lliuu liberty, for In-
itance a bank reserve, u good job and
Henry Zclgler, of Baltimore, is hav-
ing a set of false teeth made for his
favorite cat, which fell from a telc-
(raph pole and broke its jawbone.
An eastern papor says money Is now
Bowing to New York from the Interior
In large amounts. The object is to im-
prove the bank cashier's opportunity.
Strawberries are locking like frc3h
red lips wanting to be klsiied, but they
arc too coy and distant for the ordinary
bashful pocketbook to woo and win
A $cw York man who can't pajf a
<2<)0 clothing bill owns a $5,000 dog.
The tailor Is trying to collect the debt
by attaching the dog. lie didn't try to
get the owner.
Russia may be a seml-barbarlc na-
tion, (> y cable from London), but other
countries would do well to Imitate it in
•ome respects. A census of its popu-
lation is to be taken and will be com-
pleted In one day.
The fast young man who ran Into
Debt has been cautious ever since.
Whenever ho spies that Individual ho
walks around the block to avoid dis-
Two Indianapolis girls have eloped
with detectives, but we don't see that
this justified an Indianapolis paper In
claiming that at last the detectives of
that town have caught somothing.
Probably they were caught.
The American architects who entered
the competition for the new Egyptian
museum at Cairo got left. There were
«lghty-elght plans submitted, and
Parisian architects got all the prizes,
An actress appearing In Johnstown,
Pa., recently, was referred to by the lo-
cal press as a favorite in that city.
The paper remarked: "She appeared
here just before the flood." The actress
has erased Johnstown from her map.
An exchange suggests as a sure meth-
od of exterminating the Russian thistle
that the ladies adopt it as a hat orna-
ment. The idea emanates from tha
brain, doubtless, of some bigoted and
unreasonable lover of song birds.
An English paper calmly proposes
(hat England and Fran.« settle tho
African question by dividing the con-
tinent between them. The thing could
be done at once, of course, as soon as
Germany, Italy, Spain and Turkey
could get time to telegraph that they
cheerfully relinquished all their rights
Several men were talking about how
ihey happened to marry. "I married
my wife," said one, after tho others had
all had their say, "because she was
different from any woman I ever met."
"How was that?" chorused the others.
"She was the only woman I ever met
who would have me," and there was a
burst of applause.
M. Paschal Grousset's plan for a
shaft In the earth 2,100 feet deep with
concert rooms, restaurants and eleva-
tor service, after the manner of the
Eiffel tower, is the latest novelty Paris
Js discussing for her exposition of 1900.
M. Deloncesome time ago in the French
chamber advocated building a telescope
that would bring the moon to the top
of the Eiffel tower.
Dr. Charles H. Shepard's son, Eliot,
aged 15, has returned to his Brooklyn
home. He ran away on Monday and
started westward with tho avowed pur-
pose of slaughtering cowboys, for whom
he had a great dislike. He forgot his
rifle, and did not discover the fact until
he reached Troy. The youth was well
supplied with charlotte russes, but, as
they were not deadly weapons, he de-
cided to return to Brooklyn.
The cyclists of Webb City, Mo., are to
flavo a picnic on Spring river, and "ex-
pect the attendance of all In the terri-
tory tributary thereto who have
wheols." This does not include the in-
mates of the asylums In the neighbor-
They wound up a plow contest in
Winchester, Mo., one day last week by
putting a man In the harness, and he
pulled the plow about fifty feet, turn-
ing a furrow sixteen inches wide and
five inches deep. Here's another field
^or a new woman.
I ITS EFFECT AND PROBABILITIES
UPON THE REVENUES.
I St nntnr Morsun Drplorra the Wrffk of
Tttlnf Principles Om e Thought to be
Well fistablUhed How the ^juration
1VU1 Couie L p lu C ougr«ft .
Washington. May 21.—The Income
tax decision. Its effect upon the reve-
nues and the probabilities of an extra
session of congress to provide means
for supplying the deficit were the chief
subjects of discussion In official circles
today. Henator Morgan of Alabama,
one of the ablest constitutional law-
yers In the senate, said today that the
decision leaves the taxing powers of
the government in a state of wreck.
It will require a long time for us to
gather up the fragments. Principles
of taxation which were considered well
settled, are torn up by this decision. .
"How will the question come up in
"In connection with the question of
refunding the $75,000 already collected,
and the refund of the cotton, whisky,
beer and tobacco taxes. All these taxes
are as much direct taxes as the tax
on personality and Is unconstitutional
according to yesterday's decision of the
"What can congress do?"
"Of course," replied Senator Morran,
"congress will have to accept the de-
cision but an amendment to the con-
stitution Is always possible."
Senator Faulkner of West Virginia
said he thought there was no danger of
an extra session and no earthly chance
for one. He added: "Even with this
loss of Income thore Is a comfortable
condition of the treasury. It has today
$90,000,000 surplus In addition to the
gold reserve, and I am sure that will
be sufllclent to lust until the meeting
of congress. The country will not suf-
fer so njuch from a lock of legislation
us it would fr om a session of congress."
CLEAR OUT OF THE QUESTION.
Members of tho administration who
are undoubtedly fully acquainted with
th-e president's views and purposes state
unhesitatingly that an extra session of
cingress is out of the question. Nor is
there the least liklihood of another
bond issue. The treasury has now a
balance of over $192,000,000 which is
available for all purposes and this
amount is more likely to be Increased
than diminished during the next few
It is argued that the approaching
fruit canning season is certain to make
a largely increased demand for sugar,
which, owing to the small supply on
hand, must be Imported. The revenues
from this source are confidently ex-
pected to reach several millions, and
this added to the large amounts which
very soon will begin to come in from
renewed liquor licenses, will largely
augment the revenues even should the
customs not meet present expectations.
All licenses expire on June ;',0 in each
year, and judging from last year's reve-
nues the receipts this year from this
source will exceed $9,000,000, which must
be paid withing the next forty days. In
the meantime the expenditures will be
kept down to the lowest point consistent
with good business principles.
Commissioner Miller of the internal
revenue bureau will dismiss at once
every unnecessary person employed in
connection with the income tax at the
earliest possible moment and as soon
as the returns can be classified and
tabulated so that the amount to be re-
funded to each person who has paid his
tax is made apparent, the bureau will
BRAY SEES A ROUT WALLER.
P.vul Bray, a step son of ex-Consul
Waller and his co-partner in the con-
cession in Madigascar, was at the state
department today and had an Interview
with Acting Secretary Chi. The depart
ment Is making a careful examination
of tho merits of his claim for repara-
tion and a full transcript of his state-
ment wil be forwarded to Ambassador
Eustls to serve as the basis for nego-
tiation with the French government.
It seems from Bray's account that but
one other American besides Waller and
himself is interested in a concession in
Madagascar. This rrran, an ex-army of-
ficer, was recently granted a concession
containing mineral, which was apporv-
ed by the French resident. For this
reason, the Hovas have ad ways resist-
ed it. There arc. however, some Brit-
ish subjects who hold concessions grant-
ed directly by the Moves and standing
without the approval of the French re-
sident. Inasmuch as the latter has
fought to dispossess Waller and Bray
from the concessions on the claim that
French approval was necessary to make
it legal, the Americans may tlnd in the
case of the British concessaries, a string
support, for it is believed that the
French would not care to make an
issue with Great Britain on this matter
at present and they cannot consistently
undertake to discriminate againt aliens
If the state department undertakes to
champion their cause, which it will do.
NOTHING TO GIVE AWAY.
At nearly all the tests at Indian
Head nnd other places wrer > experi-
ments are conducted upon arn >r. shells
and guns, officers of foreign navies and
armies have been admitted. Objection
armies have been admlted. Objection
has been made to this by both branches
of the service on the ground that the
United States is expending many mil-
k>ns in making war materials and that
foreign governments have been able to
procure information concerning these
materials without expense, it had also
been pointed out that foreign govern-
ment are in the habit of guarding very
Jealously their own experiments of this
kind, so as to prevent Ither nations
from profiting at their expen.'-e. Last
week for the first time the navy depart-
ment adopted a new rule. The ordance
ofllcers were making some interesting
experiments to determine the question
as to whether a bursting shell could be
shot through an armor plate represent-
ing the sides of one of the best modern
battleships. As usual, aplieations were
made by the military attaches of the
French and German governments for
permission to witness the experiment,
but Assistant Secretary McAdoo was
obliged to deny the applications as cour-
teously as possible, and hereafter these
officers will be obliged to acquire in-
formation as to the result of experi-
mental tests made by the navy depart-
ment from the official recommendations |
which the ordinance officers think it
prudent to make public.
THEY WILL TRY IT OVER.
Discouraged Strip Claimants Ready to Go
Hennessey, O. T., May 21.—This city
has seen a constant procession of boom-
er outfits since 6 o'clock this morning,
all headed for the Kickapoo country.
A large number of claim holders in the
Cherokee strip who secured inferior
claims have deserted them, being delud-
ed by highly colored reports of the Kick-
8an Francisco, May 21.—The long con-
tinued strike of the aSilors Union was
abandoned today owing to the concerted
action of the keepers of sailors boarding
houses, who agreed to join hands with the
Alfred Taylor Found Guilty.
London, May 21.—'The jury returned
a verdict of guilty in the case of Alfred
Taylor. Sentence was postponed.
The Marquis of Qeensbury and his
son, Lord Alfred Douglass had a fight
Oil Picadilly this afternoon and were
both arrested but released on bail.
I^ndon, May 21.—The fash'onable
Promenade in Piecadily was well filled
with aristocratic spectators today
when the marquis of Queensberry met
his son. Lord Douglass of Ilarwick near
the corner of Bond street. A few words
passed between them and then there
was a brief but very determined con-
flict. The police immediately separat-
ed the combatants and took them both
to the police station. The young lord's
countenance was disfigured with a
black eye. Neither the father nor the
son preferred a charge against each
other, so they were merely charged
with disorderly conduct. They will be
arraigned In the Marlborough police
Philadelphia. Pa . Hay 21.—The Odd Fel-
lows temple In this city, eostlng $930,000,
was dedicated today with imposing cere-
monies. T^e building is nine stories
high and i.*« the largest and costliest secret
society building In the world.
Omaha, May 2!. The crop damage In Ne-
braska last night was rather sev'ere. More
damge was done than at any .previous
time this season. la somo sections cora
will have to be wholly replanted.
MRS. SPRINGER WAS A IIS EXT.
Her Tlve Thousand Uo.inr llond Forfeited
\\ hlle she (Joe* Yl*itlng.
Chicago, May 21.—A capias was Is-
sued this afternoon for Mrs. Warren
Springer, the wife of a Chicago million-
aire. Several months ago Mrs. Spring-
er was indicted for an alleged attempt
to bribe a juror in a property condemna
tlon suit in which her husband was in-
terested. When the cake 'was called
for trial today the defendant was not In
court. The capias was issued and a bond
of $5,000 signed by her husband was
declared forfeited. It is s?.ld that Mrs.
Springer is visiting friends somewhere
Vlanna, May 21. l'ranz von Suppe, the
musical composer, is dead.
THEY KNUCKLED TOO QUICK. |
llow Count Its H«ta i'lme l His ftHuittrj In
m \ery Hud Koi.
Toklo, May 10, via Victoria, B. C..
May 21—History has moved with ex-
traordinary rapidity during the past
two weeks. The newly established
peace has been endangered and compli-
cations of greater magnitude than any
produced by the contest between China
and Japan have threatened to Involve
at least three European powers in a
desperate struggle for supremacy In
eastern Asia. For several days the at-
titude of Japan Indicated a resolution
to set the enormous odds against her
at defiance, then with a suddenness
which the most watchful obsr ••era are
puzzled to explain the spirit of resist-
ance subsided and complete submission
was promised to the harsh demands of
the hostile league.
What I am about to relate is still un-
known in this part < f the world, ex-
cept in official and diplomatic circles.
An outline of the facts have been sent
abroad, but the general community In
Japan remains in almost utter i&nor-
As soon as the government was in-
formed of the determination of Russia,
Germany and France to forbid acquisi-
tion of territory by the Japanese on the
continent a majority of the cabinet
ministers met at Kioto and measures
were taken to ascertain how far the
menaces of the alll< s were seriously in-
The Russian and French govern-
ments were firm in their declaration
that the Japanese must renounce Man-
churina territory, while the tone adopt-
ed by Germany was decidedly In temper
ate. When it became apparent that
Japan had only her own resources to
rely upon the government devoted Its
energy to securing the best terms of
accomodation. This, however, was di-
vulged only to ministers in immediate
attendance upon the sovereign.
Almost from the beginning, the em-
peror's advisers were in favor of sub-
mitting. With the solitary exception of
Viscount Matsu. The heads of most
of the civil departments and military
and naval leaders were agreed as to the
futility of reslstence and the necessity
of speedy surrender, but whatever the
explanations shall be, It Is certain that
their countrvm^n will not forgive them
for wha£ will be denounced As a sac-
rifice of national honor. The popular
expectation that the government would
maintain a courageous front as long
as defiance was possible was strength-
ened May ?>, when It was learned that
China had asked that the date for
changing ratifications should be de-
ferred ten days and had been sharply
A decree of the war department the
same day, summoned all reserves for
actual service and ordered reinforce-
ment of the garrisons in Yezo. While
it appeared incredible that Japan
could dream of joining issue with
three giants, it was hoped that a way
had been discovered to ward off Im-
pending danger until a definite an-
nouncement of purpose could no longer
be avoided. This illusion was pain-
fully dispelled. On May 1 came in-
formation that an offer had been made
by Count I to to release the whole of
Manchuria, except the southern por-
tion of Liao-Tung peninsula, on which
Tallen and Port Arthur are situated.
This was the first Intimation of the
ministry's resolve to yield, and it had
a distressing effect upon officials. But
another disappointment was at hand.
Manchuria, without fortress, was not
enough to satify Russia and her allies.
The powerful strongholds also must
be included, and on May 6. two days
before an answer could be extorted on
any pretense, It was announced to the
official circle that the whole would be
A desire to exact compensation for the
loss of territory was expressed, but no
one sees how this can be obtained ft
China stands on her rights and says
that since she hid a deed of the land,
she does not choose to buy It back
again. The gloomy conclusion when
the news came was that Japan had suf-
fered an Irretrievable disgrace. The
question of ratification was regarded
with comparatively slight interest al-
though it was clear that a renewal of
hostilities was probable, if not certain,
in case the exchange was delayed.
On May 7,a further postponement wa«
granted for five days, but as tt happen-
ed. the conclusion was superfluous, as
China gave notice that an expected
Furopean messages have come to hand
the ceremony need not longer be defer-
red. Delegates of the two governments
met at Che Foo and the last formality
of the peace negotiations was effected
on the same evening. This end Is ac-
complished. but Count I to is believed to
have little cause to congratulate him-
self. Moderation and tolerance are not
among the virtues of the Japanese peo-
ple when their pride is wounded. The
ministry of which Count I to it the head,
can never stand against rage of th^
entire community. It is thought pos-
sible that he is already providing for a
new administration. Three days ag«:
the full cabinet and privy council was
summoned to Kioto, with the purpose,
it is supposed, of recommending a pre-
arranged change of government to the
emperor, but it is unlikely that any min-
istry in which Count Ito has the slight-
est concern will be permitted to rule.
It is probable that the question of fu-
ture leadership will soon be settled.
CHAIN IS COMPLETE.
300MERS LINKED AROUND THE
firmly for fhe Run Tho«e Near at Hand
Move up h Little Hit Closer IHstaut One
.Mount in lliMlr New* of the l'roct*um-
tlon Milken Chandler m llee-lllve.
Guthrie, O. T. May 20—(Specall) In
•very part of eastern Oklahoma all
?yes are turned to that little triangular
piece of land lying mittway between
Oklahoma, Lincoln and Pottawatomie
Today its rolling hills are covered
with the winter flat grass of last season
nd the green growth of blue stem, on
those places where the prairie fire
•wept. A week from today every avail
able claim will be taken. Fires will
burn and glint on every hill; the plow
5f civilization will be breaking the na-
tive soil into long furrows and the tin-
kle of the cow bell will promise peace
md dispel the long reign of wilderness
that has existed since a divine com-
mandment initiated light and life.
The boomers with their sunburned
faces and heavy boots are breaking for
the border, galloping mostly on the
fleetest horses they could buy, beg or
oorrow—on to the promised land. The
few roads that lead to Chandler and
Shawnee are enveloped in a cloud of
Just. From Chandler the run will bu
made. It Is only a few miles from the
Kickapoo country and It is there? that
:he boomers have been congregated for
«o long and where they have made so
many false runs in the last six months.
Kdmond is the nearest point on an act-
ve railroad to the new land. A great
.nany of the prospective settlers from
;he north and south who are bringing
their fast horses along with them,
will unload at Esmond and ride the
twelve miles to the boru,:r.
FORMED ABOUND IT.
The Kickapoo land is bordered on the
north and south with rivers—thb Deep
Fork on the north, and the Canadian
an the south. For that reason tho rush
tvlll probably b£ macjy in the greatest
lumbers from the east and west. The
town of Shawnee will be one of the con-
gregating places for the boomers. It
is situated to the east of the lands,
north of the Canadian river and the
run into the Kickapoo country is un-
This opening will be the first whera
it is possible to make a run from all
•Ides. On that account horsemen will
be stretched around the whole tract in
an endless ~haln at a distance of lesp
than an eighth of a mile apart. Good
watches are in demand and have all
oeen carefully timed so that there will
oe no mistake in entering beforehand.
At this city and at Chandler and Ok-
ahoma City, Tecumseh and Shawnee
the same old run on provisions is being
made. Next Thursday night the ham
aandwlch crop and broad and butter
supply will be short throughout the
eastern part of the territory. Carriages
and other vehicles are at a premium,
and fast horses qmted at a hire that
reaches above their value. Thousands
of people from the big towns of Oklaho-
ma will rush over for the simple pur-
pose of seeing the other follows rush.
Bome of the local bicyclists are also
preparing to go over on their wheels..
ABOUT THE SCHOOL LANDS.
Of the one hundred and thirty-two
thousand acres that will be thrown open
to settlement, elghty-thieo thousand
acres have been reserved for school
land purposes, but Governor P.enfrow
announces that he will immediately
throw open the school lands. This will
be a great help.
When the news reached Chandler
Sunday morning, being read here In
the Eagle and thansportod with lightn-
ing-like speed to the boomers, the wild-
est sort of excitement broke the Sunday
luiet of that little City.Tho boomers who
have been waiting in that city for
months hitched up and drove in a jum-
bled procession down to the border
where they could have the land right
under their eyes and when- It could no
possibly slip away from the.—, uuring
the night without their knowing It.
Last night this camp of boomers was
rapidly growing and extending its lim-
its faster than any boom city ever did.
The night was chilly and most of the
boomers remained up a greater part of
the night warming themselves by the
This morning most of the campers
packed up and moved south looking for
a good spot from which to make the
run and having found it settled down,
and thus helped to form the chain that
by this time reaches clear around the
Oklahoma City, O. T.# May 20.—Hun-
dreds of people arrive hourly to help
swell the already well filled lines now
camped along the borders of the Kick-
apoo reservation awaiting its being
thrown open to settlement on Thurs-
day. The weather so far has favored
the would-be settlers who are excep-
tionally cheerful and apparently com-
fortable in their crude schooners and
shanties. Hut 550 of the thousands who
desire to take up claims can possibly
be satisfied and some predict a most
sensational run and lots of trouble
while others say discouragement will
prevent a great proportion of the wait-
ers from going In at all except as
sight-seers. Already there is a line of
weary waiters before the land office
who took up their positions when the
issuing of the president's proclamation
was first made public.
BUILDINGS A RE SHAKEN DOWN.
Severe Karthquttke Shocks N proud De.ith
and Terror in Italy.
Florence, Italy, May 20.—An earth-
quake occurred here Saturday night of
a most serious character. Two shocks
were felt. In the city some damage was
done and some persons injured. Similar
results followed the shock at Bares n
here. Casulaties there include four
deaths and many injured. Other vil-
lages In the vicinity suffered worse
damage. At Grassina forty houses were
wrecked. At La Paggi several build-
ings fell and three persons were buried
A church at San Martino was destroyed
while full of worshippers, several per-
sons being crushed to death in the ruins.
Many wounded are stiil In the ruins.
Vllages of Gallezzo and Gambino were
Will Try Alfred Before Osc: r.
London. May 20.—The second trial of
Oscar Wilde was set for today, but on
motion of his counsel, his case was sep-
arted from that of Alfred Taylor, and
the latter's case will be tried first under
a court ruling.
The latest pacing sensation in this
state is the green pacer Teaser, by
Kankakee. This fellow paced a work-
out mile last year in 2:17, but was
saved for his 5-year-old form. He
paced a quarter last week with his
head pulled way round to one side in
31 seconds and the last eighth In 14*A.
There are some pretty good green
pacers at the mile track and two or
three of them can speed better than a
2:10 gait but they don't, any of them*
like to work with this fellow.
The Corporal, in Chandler's string,
ought to be a pretty fair horse In the
2:28 class this year, as he worked a
half mile In 1:06 recently.
Mr* Twickenham (to Mrs Lonjrlane
en her twenty-tifth wedding anniver-
sary)—What a yonnjj-lookii g man yoHr
husband i*! I was just telling him
that it didn't • 'em pos^ b e that he had
lived with you for twenty-five yoara.—
The VaMaa fimii
•4I caught a burglar in my room last
night,'' 6&id the editor.
"Yes; but I only got six debars out
of the poor fallow!"
In many European canltries the
practice has been adopted of planting
out and fruit trees, in pla e of merely
shade trees, a eng the highways.
Holiness of NewliMi.
Lltt'e Noll—O-o o! I'm 1,'oIdj to tell
Little Ned—Wot'a I doin' now?
Little Nell—You're wipin* your feet
oa *ee new do r mat!—Puck.
Tlie Genuine Article.
Fither—Hoy or Girl?
Father—Hurrah for the new woman.
—Detroit Free Press.
After ilm Dp—S<| Tilt.
She—If there's one thiu/y 1 hate it is [
He—Yes, denr, it must be hard for
you to look pleasant,
The output of bicycles of high grade
in Indianapolis for tho present year
will reach nearly 35,000, while tires for
nearly lOO.OUO wheels and chains for
almost half a million will be made by
the workmen ot that city during the
Italy has 23 crematories.
France may tax lorelgnera.
Vermont has 20& creameries*
Yucatan exports hammocks.
•Frisco has 950 man .factories.
Great Britain built 31 war ships iq
Grand Array posts are preparing for
London baa thirty people whose in*
cornea are over 1500,000 a ytar.
From .lanu.iry 1 to May, there were
10,8-8 births and 10,040 funerals in
John Goat of Wyoming, Minn , haa
been mean < nough to name one of his
Keys of bronze and iron have been
found in Greece aud Ita.y, dating from
at least the seventh century before
During the coming summer France
will celebrate the hundredth anniver-
sary of the first annexation of Nice to
the French Republic.
Out of 28,OCO students matriculated
at German Universities this semester,
2,150 are foreigners. This is the larg.
est number on record.
The Atlantic City newspapers special
run from Philadelphia by the Penn-
sylvania ra'lroad, made last Sunday
tho fastest time on record in this coun-
try. 1 he fustestoingle inile was made
in forty-one seconds, the entire trip of
58 3-10 miles, was mado at an average
speed rate of 7d>£ miles an hour.
Women Only tew
How much they suflVr when nervous,
weak and tired.
Nervous prostration is a lingering,
|>acking, living death to those aillictcd,
though wholly iincomprehensible to
sthors. The cause of this condition is
Impure and insufficient Blood.
Make tho blood pure, give it vitality
tnd it will properly feed tho nerves and
Inake thera strong. Hood's Sarsaparilla
cares nervousness because it acts di-
rectly upon tho blood, making it rich
and pure and endowing it with vitality
and strength-giving power. No other
medicine ha3 such a record of cures.
Thousands write that they suffered in-
tensely with nervousness and were cured
by this great medicine. The building-
up powers of Hood's Sarsaparilla aro
wonderful. Even a few doses arc sufli- v
cient to create an appetite, and from
that time on its healing, purifying,
strengthening effects are plainly felt.
The nerves become stronger, the sleep
becomes natural and refreshing, tho
hands and limbs become steady, and
soon " life seems to go on without ef-
fort,"and perfecthealth is restored. Such
is the work which Hood's Sarsaparilla
is doing for hundreds of women today.
Makes Pure Blood.
WALL ABOUT THE SILVER 0UEST10N.-W
CLOIN S^ .
[ Do you want to understand the Science
of Money? It is plainly told in
COIN'S FINANCIAL SERIES.
This is a glorious opportunity to secure one copy
or the entire series. SENT POSTPAID
Xo. 1 of otir Erie8 Is Bimetallism and Mor?- |
OkiF.TALLisw by Arc-lib shoj' Walsh of Dut lin,
lf«land. .>eveatj oight pages. An ablo Uocu-
Bent; 25 cents
No 2- Coin 8 Hand Hook, by w II. Her
▼ey. Deals with tho elementary princi^ios of
money aud siaitalics. Forty six pa^ea; 10
No. 3. Coin s Financial Scnooi.. hy W.
0. Harvey. Illustrated i'S:* pa:rs und CI lllun-
tratlon.H. It simplilies tho flnaucial subjoct so
n ord nary schooiLoy can understand it. It is
the textbook of the masses, absolutely reliable
as to tacts and llk'uros. and the most interest-
ing and entertaining i co. on th< subject of
■aoney published. Prhc. best edi'ion, pap'r.
sav ed, cover two color.; 0 cents. Popular edi-
tion, cents Cloth, *i.00.
No, 4. A Tale or Two Nations, by W. H.
Harvey. A novel of IMi panes. A love tstorv
that gives the hMory of demonetization und
depicts ti e evil spb-lt and influences that havo
worked the destruction of American prosperity.
A fascinating und instructive* boo'.i. it holds
tho reader with wonderful interest from b« mi-
clnfr to end. Popular edition. 25 cents; extra
quality paper. 50 rents; in cloth, ti.10.
No 5. CHAPTERS on SiLvru. by Judgo
Henry G. Miller of Chicago 110 pages. A
book suitable for ail thoughtful readers of the
money question. Paper only, 25 cents
No c. Up to Date. Coins Financial
Bchool Continued by w. II. i arvey. Illus-
trated, 200 pages and ?.( illustrations. It is a
history of t oin, tho little linancier. sinco de-
livering his lectures in Chicago It is dedi-
cated to the readers of Coins Financial
School, and should only be read by those who
havo read tho 'school. ' Every voter in tha
United States should rend it. Popular edition,
g cents; better paper edition, 50 cents; cloth.
After May 1, all persons ordering "Coin's
Financial School" or Up to Dato iota's Fl*
uaiiiai School Continued," in cloth, will g*t
the two books printed together und bound la
cloth for ti.00, sunt postpaid The two books
together make tho most completo treatise oa
the subject of money over printed.
Our ftprrlal Offer.
We send the following four books postpaid \
for $1 00: Bimetallism and Monometallism (25
cents), Coin's Hand Book (10 cents), Coin s Fi-
nancial School tr>0 cent e dition), and A Tale oi
Two Notions (50 cent edition i ti 35 for 1100.
In ordering these, say "Set No I, of 4 books "
Wo also furnish for fl to Bimetallism and
Monometallism Ci* cents). Coin s Hand Book
(10 cents), Coin's Financial School (25 cent cdi
tlon), A Tale of Two Nations (25 cent dition),
Chapters on Silver (25cent edition), end Up to
Dato. Coin's Financial School Continued (25
cent edition), ti 35 lor 51 ou. in ordering the
ooks contained In this last oiler, saw "bet No.
2, of 6 books "
For any of the foregoing hooks or offers remit
in stamps post office money order, -express or-
der, registered letter, bank draft or currency,
but Do not use personal checks, as the banks
charge us for collecting th< m. We aro the ai*
thorized agents. Address
GEQRG& GlIKRltiR, General A5enf
194 S.Clinton St., Chicago, III.
I Cletnsrg nml beautifies tho h*Ir.
Best (,'ough 8yrup. Tal-tea Good. Use
In time. Sold bv dr\ieal tn.
, — ~ ~ ~ ™ tii fki ^
C3.T1, without doubt, be cured ii\ its ecirly stci^es. It is 3
battle iioai thcsiait, but with, the right kind of weapons
properly ujed it can be overcome and the insidious foe
vanquished. Hope, courage, proper exercise, will-
power, and the regular and continuous use of the best
nourishing foyd-medicine in existence—
—the wasting can be arrested, the lungs healed the
cough cured, bodily energies renewed and the physical
powers made to assert themselves and kill the germs
that are beginning to find lodgment in the lungs.
This renowned preparation, that has no doubt cured
hundreds of thousands of incipient cases of Consump-
tion, is simply Cod-liver Oil emulsified and made
palatable and easy of assimilation, combined with th$j
Hypophosphites, the great bone, brain and nerve tonic.
Scott & Bowne, New York. All DruKgists. 50c. and ti.
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Allan, John S. The Peoples Voice. (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 43, Ed. 1 Saturday, May 25, 1895, newspaper, May 25, 1895; Norman, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc116704/m1/2/: accessed February 16, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.