The Peoples Voice. (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 16, Ed. 1 Friday, November 15, 1895 Page: 2 of 8
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OKLAHOMA -%M> IXDIAN T I KKIIOHV
Oklahoma can furnish weather aa
well as corn.
Sly Oberlander will finally eoM oat
on top. He i* grow ing bald.
Relatives in MUsouri art M*an*hing
in Oklahoma for Stonewall Kdmood-
THE LANDED LORDS.
There is thought to be to many
—— "speculator*" holding down farm* in
There is a postmaster at the Tillage Oklahoma.
of Clifton. An Indian Territory camp meeting
Sh wn«-town is said to be on a steady I'rolte "P becau*- someUidy watered
The general prediction in Oklahoma
seems to be that Harry St, John will
Very few papers in Oklahoma carry
mottoes. The fashion has died out all
Mr. J. H. Snyder of I*urcell, who . over the west.
Prof. F. E. Miller of the Oklahoma
A. and M. collage is compiling a "His-
tory of Oklahoma."
It is Judge Scott that is wrestling
with all those divorce cases in Noble.
Mr. D'Araujo, who is in Oklahoma
getting a divorce, is a photographer.
died the other day, had 310,000 on hi
! ftah seems to have cut tl*> Cm*.
I Oklahoma should gvI toge iT fcfcJ |
[ pull for statehood.
There is a big howl for !^cr~ IkOtur*. |
: to rent at Shaw nee town. Ti.e town |
is growing faster than it ever did be l
Mr. Thomas Hawk is a respected In- ,
dian in eastern Oklahomn. He is gen
erally known as Tommy Hawk (or 1
In Okhhoma dhror. e cases where a George MoQtford SimoQgon, ^j.jag
£trh i the oppoMn* parties ,n Mung describe, the
must glte notice to each other by pttb-
MFN WHO CHARGE OTHERS FOR
THE PRIVILEGE OF LIVING.
The Landlord ('lata I, (ironing In Its
Holding* and I'u.vr; t h. l.DilIrM
(Las* 11 . Lo,t It. Independence—Half j
of the American 1'eople lloiuele,*.
remarkable growth of the great landed
estates in America and discusses the i
cause of the movement and its possible
meaning for good or ill. We have a
landed aristocracy, and a correlated
class called the proletariat, or landless
Hoke Smith is goinp to put the In-
dian management under civil service
Dick Plunkett is now busily en
gaged organizing an athletic associa*
Yancy I-owi*. the new ju.lirc in the ,jon jn oklahoma.
Indian Territory, was installed with a
banquet * in supreme court says
... , , . 4 • • i that Oklahoma almost has her hand
Charles Ilicks is on trial in Logan
. - . , . . , , on ureer county.
county for taking up a stray mule and
selling him. Someone ought to estimate what Ok-
An Oklahoma paper rises to remark lahoma a V4'ar out of the dltorce
that they dont want free Holmes in business. It must be a pile.
Philadelphia. Bill Carr has l een nas been seen in
C. P. Hosecrans, a farmer living in It is believed he is headed for
Logan county, has joined Eugene Mexico or South America.
Ware's war crusade An Oklahoma editor is kicking be-
Mr. Pink Smith of Logan county cause the earthquake didn't come «ooo
has been arrested for breaking the enough to shock the corn.
quarantine cattle laws. w. e. PoIIock has been made gener-
The Horticultural society of Oklaho- al manager of the Choctaw road with
ma county has decided to hold an Agri- ! headquarters at Shawnee town,
cultural fair next year. .... , - . .. a ,
I he late rains nave made the C hoc-
John R. Clark has returned from a ,an- tra,.k ull awrv A big force of
railroad trip to St. Louis, and he tells Im.n over it making repairs,
the Stillwater county people that the
Oklahoma Central will be in building The small bovs of Purcell are just
operations inside of six months. j now amusing themselves by setting
The Choctaw council will take a the loose boards in sidewalks to trip
vote this week on the passage of a up pedestrians.
bill to compel railway, express and The following is the new way of
telegraph companies to pay into the ) printing the ancient Oklahoma warn-
Choctaw treasury a tax of one i>er in(f. ■ Themanwhodoesnotplowffre
cent per annum on all property located ^uar(l roundhihblaceiMiotwis,..
in the Choctaw nation. i
Many dead fish have been found in
Mr. Munlock, of Payne county re- (lull at (ialveston since the Oklahoma
ceived a pension a few day* ago and editors bathed there. A witty ex-
back pay for several years. He was in j change thinks it was a shoal of
New Orleans at the beginning of the smelts.
late war and was compelled to enlist
lication of the time when deposition*
will be taken.
John T. Edwards, a farmer living
in the northern part of Canadian conn
ty, was attacked by a large boar ami
so terribly t< rn by the hogs husk*that class. The latter class now number
he cannot live. over half of the 70,000,000 of our popu-
An Oklahoma Salvation Army pub- latlon. The landlord class is growing
liahes the announcement of a fight In its holdings and power, the land-
against the forces of General B. L. less class has lost its independence.
Zeebub. This is much better than We recently referred to Lord Scully,
fighting the city inar>hal. the alien rack renter, who, with rents
Of the five civilized tribes, but two from his original purchase of 100,000
have manifested any interest in the acres in Illinois in the '50's. has been
Dawes commission or any desire to ia^reasing his holdings until he now
confer with them. These are the owns In addition an entire county In
Choctaws and Chickasaws. Kansas, 42,000 acres in Gage county,
v„ Nebraska, 30,000 in Nuckolls county,
Noble county paper calls apu. and ^ , tract8 artl-
people who have been dying toes- nf, M, Simonso_ for authorlty.
cape paying taxes to notice that an
Oklahoma sheriff has levied on a tomb*
stone for the taxes on a graveyard.
A message from Talequah states that
much excitement and intense excite-
in the confederate army, but sewn
made his way north and went out
with an Illinois regiment.
Charles Smith, who is said to have
murdered (jus Holland, has made a
proposition to the officers to give him-
self up if they will let him out on a
five thousand dollar bond. That's
It is said that Mr. Richardson, who
is mixed up in the recent bank break
in Oklahoma county, has skipped to
the Indian country.
Senator Baker of Calvin. I. T.. has
evidently assumed a new role—that of
sawing wood and saying nothing.
Walnut logs are being shipped from
kind of funny. Why don't the officers j Calvin to Germany.
go and take him. . , . . , , .
An Oklahoma postal carrier last
Territory laws are badly mildewed, week, was surprised to find a letter
Attorney lliddison of Pawnee county in the mail partially consumed by
got but one year for trying to kill a lire. A note was pinned to it stating
brother-laivyer, while two boys under that it had been in the wreck that oc-
ten years of age were sentenced to the curred recently on the Pennsylvania
penitentiary for life in Pottawatomie ! road, near Philadelphia.
county for stealing seven dollars.
using Mr. Simonson for authority,
we will call attention to some other
The Vanderbilt family Is naturally
taking the lead in grasping the basis
of all power and authority, the land,
mcnt between present factions in the George w vanderbilt. the youngest of
nation, are prevailing and w,lnam H. Vanderbilt's sons, "is mak-
ing of Baltimore, near Asheville, North
Carolina, one of the most remarkable
mansions. This Vanderbilt has bought
30,000 acres there, land that made
many small farms, and has put up a
mansion, the foundation of which cost
f400,000. The top of a mountain was
leveled off to make the site, and im-
mense quantities of rich soil for the
gardens were transported by rail
from distant valleys and river bottoms.
A temporary railroad was constructed
to convey building material to the site
of the mansion. This vast Vanderbilt
estate is to be devoted to tree culture
and a game preserve. The raising of
wild deer and foxes is more important
than the rearing of men.
John Jacob Astor has a similar es-
tate In Florida.
Still greater in extent is the manor
of Dr. William Seward Webb (whose
bloodshed will result unless matters
are compromised. The conditions are
similar to those of eight years ago
when many men were killed.
'Some one gave T. M. Richardson .1 r:.
the tip and he skipped out leaving the
story behind that he was going ovel
into the Chickasaw country hunting.
Sheriff Hansen came down with a war
rant for his arrest, but as the sherifl
has not yet returned to Cleveland
county it is believed he has followec
him into the Chickasaw couutry.
Beaver county is ICS miles long anc
^4!. miles wide—the largest county,
we believe, in the t'nited States. Th«
land is rich and productive and is sub
ject to entry under the general Home
stead laws of the I'nited States—free
The total cost to the settler of a quar-
ter section need not exceed 523. Ir
ordinary seasons pood crops of ali
1500,000 was tore town hecause It In-
terfered with the view. A mlMion dol-
lars has already been spent upon the
grounds under Frederick Law Olm-
Adjoining this estate is that of John
D. Rockefeller. The brothers are next
door neighbors, but their houses are two
miles and a half apart. John D. Rocke-
feller also owns an extensive and or- |
nate place near Cleveland, called For- .
Frederick W. Vanderbilt has recently
bought six hundred acres on the Hud-
son. near Ayde Park, formerly the Wal-
ter Langdon estate. Clarence Dens-
more has a manor at Stahtsburgh on
the Hudson; Archibald Rogers' lordly
demesne Is called Crumwold Hall; John |
Jacob Astor's Ferncliff contains 800
acres, in the same region, and James
Roosevelt's seat is known as Spring-
Governor Morton, twenty times a mil- j
lionaire, has a celebrated place near
New York called Ellerslie, where a
thousand acnes are under artistic culti-
vation. His barn is 500 feet long and j
cost nearly a million dollars.
The late Gay Gould's country seat
contains a thousand acres. With Its ;
marble mansion it cost over a million
dollars. George Gould has a notable
summer seat at Furlough Lodge, In the
Catskilla with 2,300 acres of mountain
forest. Part of this Is Inclosed in a
fence of thirty-two strands of barbed
wire, within which are preserved herds
of elk and deer besides quantities of
pheasants and other small game.
But It is a weariness to describe and ,
read of the American millionaires' pal-
aces, pleasure grounds and game pre-
serves. It would f&ke pages and pages
of print and hours and hours of read-
ing to tell of all. Volumes might also
be written describing the summer pal- j
aces and merely ornamental parks oi
Tuxedo, Lenox, Newport, Saratoga |
Lake George and the Thousand Islands
Half and more of our American peo-
ple homeless, and a class of millionaires
turning the country back into a wilder-
ness where they can raise game to hunt
as they do in England.—Wealthmaker.
Adam was the only husband- who
never camplained of dressmaker*'
Scrofula from Infancy
Troubled mv daughter. At times her
head would "he covered with scabs and
running sores. We were afraid she would
We had to keep
her in a dark
W H AjPehartnf
We began to give
parilla and soon
we saw that she was better in every re-
spect. The son's have now all healed.
1 had a severe attack of the grip, was
left in had condition with muscular
rheumatism aud lumbago. Since taking
I am all right and can walk around out
doors without the aid of crutches." W,
H. Arehaut. Albion, Indiana.
Hood's Pills mv all Hw Ills, ffha
kinds are grown in that county, and it wife was the William H. Vanderbilt's
daughter) in the Adirondacks, an es-
tate of 153,000 acres, including part of
two counties. Of this amount 112,000
is the best stock
country on earth,
men who inhabit th«
Chickasaw country are seeking to se-
cure from Congress an equitable town
site law. This is a wise step. Any-
thing is proper that looks to the open-
ing of the Indian Territory to white
settlement. White government in th«
acres has been incorporated by Dr.
Webb under the name of the Nehasane |
Park Association, as the manager of
the estate says, "in order to facilitate
the perpetual holding in a solid body
The yield of cotton in lincoln coun-
ty this year is a surprise to cotton
raisers from the most productive cot-
ton states. J. M. Alfred who lives on
the Deep Fork has already ginned fif-
teen bales from eleven acres, and his
neighbor, J. 1. Stewart, has taken six
bales from four acres that averaged
548 lbs. to the bait4.
The convention called to meet at
Marlette Nov. 2nd to memoralize the
It is estimated that about twelve
thousand acres of wheat have been
sown in Cleveland county this fall ami
the seeding is not all done. This
seems a smail acreage but it must 1k
remembered that less than one third of
the farmers raise wheat.
I>avid Rider, a full blood Cherokee
Indian, at Fort Gibson, while drunk,
' undertook to ride a horse across the
track in front of a passenger train
Saturday night and was struck by the
congress to open the Kiowa aud Com- engine. His horse was killed aud he
anche country to settlement, assem-' was fatally injured.
bled at the Fh-st Baptist church In that
citj* on the above date with large dele- j °ne thousand citizens of the C hick-
gations representing a majority of the 1 asaw country, who have all along en-
towns on the Rock Island railroad. ; joyed the emoluments of a full-blood
Speeches were made by Albert Elliot, Chickasaw, since they had married in-
of Chickaska, and Col. J. C. llohart ! to the tribe, have been declared inter-
and D. D. Sayers. lopers by the Chickasaw legislature.
Last Tuesday while Dr. Frmzier and They are highly excited and will hold
another party were hunting west of an indignation meeting.
Arapahoe, on Indian creek, one of
towns would lead to building up large of so much of this land as Dr. Webb
communities, which would have a di- should finally decide it desirable to
rect influence on the Indian population. ' devote permanently to the purpose of
After that allotment in severalty. sal< a private park and game preserve."
of surplus lands to whites, and then Much of this estate will be fenced to
confine large game, moose, elk and
deer having already been placed In the
Purcell is a dry
their hounds came to them with a hu-
man hand in its mouth. They at-
tempted to make the dog find the body
without avail. After searching the
remainder of the day they gave up
the hunt. They then starved the dog
two days and tried again but without
I Judge Bierer of the Fourth Oklaho-
ma judicial district authorised the is-
sue of 820,000 worth of city bonds,
which will be sold immediately. These
bonds will go to pay for water works.
He also authorized an issue of 835,001
worth of county bonds to pay off coun-
ty indebtedness so that the county
: can be run on a cash basis. This is a
Where is W. H. Carr. the ex-deputy move in the right direction and the
United States marshal charged with Canadian county people are pleased,
complicity in the murder of of Chief of
Police Jones and with introducing Jennie Metca.f. 15-years-ol«i. was
weapons in the Oklahoma county jail Monday committed at the Massachu-
to facilitate the escape of the Christian se^ts reformary prison, at Sherburn,
gang? That is th«- gawtlop that i> fc* two years as s I nited States
agitating the minds of the authorities, prisoner from Oklahoma, having been
but not nearly so much as it is worry- [ 'owid guilty of horse stealing. Jen-
ing the minds of those gentlemen who , n*e was a member of the notorious
were foolish enough to go on his bond Daltou gang. She deserted her hus-
in the amount of 815,000 for his ap- band on joining the Dalton gang.
bearance at this term of court. It 'I he girl is absolutely uneducated and
looks as if Mr. Carr had given leg bail her sentence is an unusually light
and taken to the brush. <>nc- owing the assistance she rendered
xf in « ii 4U ii ♦ the government and to her desire to
Max Stubblefield. the college student n.form
who was accidentally shot in the head
by a fellow student while fooling with Ernest Barr, of New ^ ork, a profes-
a revolver about a year ago, died from | sional all-round bum and sneak thief,
the effects of his wound at the home is a lulu, and don't you forget it. On
of his parents in Lincoln county last Saturday he fell out of a box car at
Friday. He was an exceedingly bright l*urcell; Sunday he stole a suit of
boy and his death is deeply explored j clothes from Charley Xulph; Monday
by all who knew him. He was a | 'vas T,P before Judge Thompson, and
brother of Miss Olive Stubblefield, the Tuesday was sent to the county jail
present superintendent of Lincoln f°r thirty days and 850. Oh, he 11
It is said the Santa Fe has decided
to discontinue their depots at Cross
and White Eagle.
When you see a Spanish name in
the dispa'.x:hes from Cuba you can
make up j'our mind it is likely to be
Professor Halleck's alias.
like this country.
Last Sunday in a Cleveland county
church a meeting was held for men
only. It was addressed by business
men. The papers failed to state what
was on the tapis.
It is said the Rock Island threatens
to call in editorial pass Xo. 612. It
W. C. Duncan and H. I. Wassan of ^longs to the most popular editor in
G*Sant county are the only two men in t t ue \
Oklahoma who have so far reported j A ton of ore from the Cleveland
♦ hat they felt the earthquake. It county gold fields has been sent to the
fhook the house just like a big wind Argentine smelters to see what there
and that Is probably why so few peo- | is in it. The denizens of that county
yle in Oklahoma paid any attention to are somew hat excited over the possi-
•'t. : biMties.
town, as are al!
towns in the Indian Territory, but ;
just across the river, in Oklahoma, is i
town, which is wet enough to plcast
the most fastidious or thirsty individ j
ual, while in the river on a sand-bar ii I
the "Blue (loose," a sort of floating
saloon that tlies and lights us neal
Purcell as the capricious channel will
allow. The channel is the line anc j
the "Goose" lights as close as the law
al'ows, and there disburses the liq-
uors to all comcrs.
There is very little doubt that thf j
Hutchinson Southern railroad will b«
extended south to Texas, through the
rich coal fields of the territory. Un-
der the able administration of liyroi
Roberts, the road lias paid expenses. '
but owing to the fact that it has little
through traffic, it is impossible to in-
crease the business so that the earn-
ings will pay interest on indebtedness
and investment. All the are about .
matured end the extension i, only a
matter of time
It is not generally known that tht
only distillery in the territory is lo-
cated in Canadian county. Kiley
McKay, a prosperous farmar, living in
the southern part of the county, com-
menced making sweet mash whisky
about a year ago. During the warm
season he closed down, but he is now
increasing the plant to double its ca- \
pacitv. and will resume operation in a
few weeks. L. M. Doldc is the United
States ganger and storekeeper, who j
looks aft«r the governments interests.
The general council of the Potta
watomie Indians met on the 2'.tth. The
business transacted was principally
relating to schools and leasing lands.
In a resolution to congress they say.
"We believe the stringent rules of the
interior department regarding lease*
are not condusive to our interests It |
would l>e better for the Indian, better .
for the white man and better for the
community that the Indians should
have greater personal control over his
land in the way of leasing at least for
limited periods of say five years, (iivc
us more autonomy and less red taping. '
The excessive potentialism of the gov '
ernment tends to dwarf the develop
znent which is necessary to make u<
self supporting and which can be at-
tained only by imposing on the Indian ,
The county superintendent ofU raut
county, Mrs. Hover, has issued in-
structions to teachers asking them not
to whip children unless it is absolutely
Bill Carr. who was placed under S15,
0<K) bonds in Oklahoma county, has
?.ed the country and cannot lie found.
An Oklahoma editor has written to
Hill Nye telling him not to inind those elaborate scheme of landscape garden-
New Jersey eggs,—that they are not jng The property extends from the
half so bad as Oklahoma bullets. hills to the river, where It has a front-
$he Journal of Kildare savs that ag0 of a mile. Over a dozen farms and
the opening of the Choctaw road makry country seats were absorbed to form
coal 81.50 per ton cheaper in Kildare. tract. One residence that cost
enclosure for breeding purposes, with
a view to the final stocking of the
whole park. (Let men die; let millions
of families be homeless; but provide
the rich a range to breed wild animals,
that they and the English dukes and
marquises who come to trade names for
fortunes may have the fun of shooting
Dr. Webb has also one of the finest
country seats In America on the east
side of Lake Champlain. It contains
30,500 acres, and twenty-eight small
farms, homes, were absorbed to form
this single family estate.
M. McK. Twombly, another son-in-
law of William H. Vanderbilt, ha3 an
estate adjoining Webb's in the Adiron-
dacks which contains about 100,000
acres, besides a splendid country seat
at Madison, N. J., containing several
hundred acres of ground.
Austin Corbin, president of the Long
Island railroad, has a vast estate In
N'ew Hampshire, containing 26,000
acres. The declared object of farming
this great game preserve is "to pro-
vide a living book on natural history
for the instruction of his son." How
fine a thing it would be for the whole
United States to be bought up by mil-
lionaires and converted into private
parks to furnish shooting and instruc-
tion for their sons in natural history!
Corbin has had thirty miles of barbed
wire fence placed around hl3 park, at
a cost of $70,000, and has placed within
reindeer from Labrador, wild boars
from Germany, moose from Montana,
while elk from the northwest, deer
from the Maine forests, partridges from
Virginia and hares from Belgium. A
herd of American bison which Corbin
had previously kept on his 600 acre
farm on Long Island he has a!so taken
to his New Hampshire preserve.
The William Walter Phelps estate at
Tea Neck Ridge, New Jersey, com-
prises 15,000 acres and extends from
the Hackensack river to the Hudson,
where it overlooks the northern boun-
dary of New York city. The home-
stead is a series of connected cottages
with gables and peaked roofs of quaint
design. Sixteen miles of drives cross
and recross the estate. There are five
miles of tree lined avenues in a single
stretch, and over 200,000 large trees,
the majority of which were replanted.
William Rockefeller of the Standard
Oil trust has started out to beat all
others in a private park and game pre-
serve. It is on the Pocantlco Hills. It
is said that twenty years' labor will be
required to complete the Standard Oil
magnate's plans for making the finest
private park In the United States, if
not in the whole world. The house,
Rockwood Hall, has cost $1,500,000, but
very much more is to be spent upon an
VOTE AS YOU PRAY.
What the Ballot Might Accomplish
Toward Answering rrajer.
When the next general election comeg
I expect to hear our general master
workman sound another bugle call,
commanding us, In the name of God
and huriianity, to stop protesting; to
cease being protestants, rally at tha
ballot box and there demand our rights.
Labor has the power, the votes, and
can obtain its rights whenever It will.
One year from next November we can
elect the president and vice-president,
every member of the lower house of
congress, all the state legislatures, thus
securing many United States senators.
We can change the method of electing
senators, or abolish the senate alto-
gether. We can soon change the char-
acter of the Supreme court. We can
establish the initiative and referendum.
We can settle the lana question, the j
transportation and all other questions [
in short order. We can burn up the '
constitution and write a new one. We
can burn up all our present statute
books and pass new laws, based on :
equity and justice. We can make this
government what our forefathers de- \
signed it should be—"a government of
the people, by the people, and for the I
people" instead of as now, a govern- j
ment of the moneycrats, by the money- !
crats and for the moneycrats only. We j
can make it a land where all are "born !
free and equal," and where all have the
"right to life, liberty and the pursuit ol
The workingmen can do all this one
year from next November, if they only
will. They can now convert this very i
hell on earth into the paradise of God j
They can answer their own prayers, j
which so many of us have so often
prayed, "Our Father who art in Heaven,
hallowed be Thy name; Thy kingdom :
come, Thy will be done on earth as It
is in Heaven." All this can be done
practically at the ballot-box. If the
moneycrats, the politicians, the federal |
judges and office holders don't like it, |
why, let them do the protesting. Let j
them turn protestants. WThen they get
tired of that, they may emigrate to i
Russia, or go to Money Island and start
a Fool's Paradise.
But will workingmen sink their in-
ferences for their own interests, stand-
ing together at the polls like honest, in- j
telligent men, and supplement their
protest at the ballot-box? Will they? I
guess not. They have not sense nor
brains enough for that. That is what
the capitalists say about them, and cap-
ital knows labor better than labor j
knows itself. You can always rely on
the capitalists standing together and I
voting together at the polls. But then, ]
the rich man has a quart of brains, the
workingman less than a thimbleful. |
The workingman will quarrel with his '
fellow-workmen and divide his vote, j
He will listen to the old-party politt- j
cian abuse the other party and talk i
about his love for the dear workingman
and how he is dying to make some sac-
rifice for him.—Rev. Thomas Hines, of
Trinity Church, Manistee, Mich.
There is one thing which the leaders
of the two old parties never try to
explain. Since 1S65, although blessed
with abundant crops, debts have in-
creased, money has appreciated in
value, but all the products of labor
have decreased. With undeveloped re-
sources such as no other country pos-
sesses, millions of men nnd women are
idle. In the midst of plenty we aro In
If the democrats of Texas had been
competent to pass an antl-prlre-flght
law that would have stood tho test
there would have been no necessity for
a special session of tho legislature nt
an expense of twenty thousand dollars.
WILL KEEP YOU DRY
B ■t.urv ItLOOli FOI>ON p«ruanentlj
Q ^■•-uredln 15to35da?s. Youcanbetrvatedal
for samo price un<:er faiuo(raur n-
Ifyon prefer tooom* her* wo wiiicoo*
nochanre.if we tun t«>«-urt> If y u bave taken mer-
cury, Indlilti not:tKh, and mill have aches and
In ion, MucouiiruU'liM In mouth. SoroThroat,
'iinplei*. Copper Colored Spot*, fleer* oa
any partof the body, Uiilror Eyebrows falling
out. It Is this Secondary ltl.001> I'OISON
we jruaranteo to cure. Wo solicit thetu"st olmti-
nate casea and rhallence the world for a
ea*e we cannot cure. Tnl« di>ea«e bus alwaTt
baffled the nklll of the mo*t eminent |> iy•*!-
nana. •500,000 capital behind our u:- indU
Uonal irnarttnty. Absolutproof" pert *°aled oq
apphcat m o. Address COOK KKM KDY CO<«
307 Masonic Temple, CHICAGO, ILL
I ut out and send this ad%ertianment.
cure all Kidney Troubles,
caused by overwork,
worry, excesses, etc.,
and all Blood Troubles
Anaemia, Skin Dis-
eases, etc.), caused by
A few doses will re-
lieve. A few boxes
Sold by all drug-
gists, or by mail pre-
paid for Soc. a box.
Write for pamphlet,
HOBS S MEDICINE CO
The Uil Good Lip4 In be had In the "Com Bell"
For INFORMATION r«V'*nliniT lan.lln Hurry Co..
= . W. M ISBOl" K I, wrtie < a t. i.r.o. A.
rnor. Pierce City, J. O. Marjott, Purdy, Mo
N. Frost. C- -vllle, Mo., or I.. Ik BidwavAOo,
Ot Monadnoc-k Bid jr., Chirac. 111.
Illustrated catalogue showing WELL
AUGERS. BOCK DRILLS. HYDRAUL10 '
AND JKTTINO MACHINERY, etc,
biNT Fr.n*. Have boon toetod and
ail warranted. ft
Howell & Chase Machinery Co. '
1414 Went 111 Ii street.
KANSAS CITY, MISStJl Itl.
CT*ar.«c and bcatitific* the ha'.r.
Promote* a luxuriant growth.
Never Fails to Restore Gray
Hair to ita Youthful Color.
Curv* scalp diwtucs & hair tawing.
.-.ar«Hl ' 'at IV
Ftamlnatlon and Adrle# &« t^> Patentability of In
▼cntii.n. Send for "Inventor*' Omdt>, or II< w to Get*
Patent. PATRICK O'FAltllKLL, Washington, l>. C.
DCTDAIDC >*"*• Blklock M'jp'o Co.,
r\C.n MlrxO. , 9i&LocustMt^st-Loui*. Mo.
Rupture and Piles no pay.
i Pnln or Cuttln*. Partlrnlar* Free. Ad drew
. II. .1. Whit tier, 9th * Delaware, Kan.Clty.Mo.
\V ANTKI) — \nr Indy trl'lilnp to mrilte soma
' muiK N «|ui.-uIv i.II.I noedlnp employ*
m.-nt should tarork fir in« solllnir ino.li, at.si wafer*.
Ad.iroaa A. M. Lit H, Li. i>., 213 Columbus ave*
addresa M. 1>. l o« i an. I
ver ore, lo<%
t*ur*"i. For particular*
li, MoutIllusion, Conn*
Rout cough Hy
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Allan, John S. The Peoples Voice. (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 16, Ed. 1 Friday, November 15, 1895, newspaper, November 15, 1895; Norman, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc116777/m1/2/: accessed September 24, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.