The Peoples Voice. (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 9, Ed. 1 Friday, September 25, 1896 Page: 2 of 8
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THE PEOPLE S VOICE.
The agency jttor at Darliuffton, was j Thr cotton crop i Wiuj; marketed at
destroyed by tire .Vouday, entailing :l 'air price
loss of $"0,000. ! Wm. Saulislmry one of Guthrie's citi-
Kay «*ounty ln s a club with thi . /t-ns died Monday.
queer title: XII (X M., which meaxu L'ntil we find nut that <Jod is love
OKLAI UMA AM# IMUAN IhltKITOU*
•♦Cotton it* King'," say* the newspo- j
per* of Oklahoma
Two new churches were dedicated
at Perry last Sunday.
Mr. Revel, of Kay county, is not a
"rounder." lie's a horse doctor.
Frank Greer is writing an econom-1
ical booklet callttl "Sam's American
The Creek nation is now being
roasted in the eastern papers for whip-
py i/y that woman.
Mr. Shilling, of Noble county* liar-
rested J.oOO bushels of wheat this year
ind has lots of his namesakes.
The locomotive for the Tecumseh
rial road has just arrived and was at
jnce. put to work. The engine is said
to be a daisy.
There are fifteen bachelors in one
chool district in Kay connty ami only
jne unmarried girl. That's pretty j
aear 10 to 1.
Jlig Jim the Indian Chief, when re- j
;ently asked why he had fined a man
M0 for murder, replied: "White man's
jourt too severe."
(lene La Fay and George Atkinson,
jf Nine Mile Valley, are under arrest
n Oklahoma county charged with
In Canadian county, a few days
ago, George W. Nemur and Robert Le
Force fought a duel with corn knives.
N'emar was fatally injured. Trouble
jrew out of nn old feud. Both men
belong to rcspeetable families.
An Oklahoma paper has an editorial
ji one column which declares that
3klahoina will never prosper until she
jommenees to raise her own pork, and
in another column is given a lull ac-
count of the marriage of Mr. Shote.
Florence Ilarjy, a Creek woman, re-
ceived eighty lashes on the bare back j
at Wekeka. last week, as nn ordinary
offense against chastity. During the i
laying on of the eighty lashes she I
maintained a stoical indifference, ut-1
tering not a word of complaint. The
blood was drawn in several places on
her back and arms.
Logan county is having a brief sea-
son of unusual prosperity. From 200
to 300 bales of cotton are being sold on
the streets of the county seat every
day. One of the bankers said Satur-
day that from 88,000 to 815,000 are be-
ing paid for cotton and castor beans
every day in the week.
That allotment of lands in severalty
amoug the Indians of the Indian Ter-
ritory is a foregone conclusion is no
longer doubted: a majority of the In-
dians now being in favor of taking
their prorata of lands belonging to
them. It is estimated that each In-
dian will be entitled to about 700
James Swimmer, a Full-blood Cher-
okee Indian, and Henry Willams, a
colored youth of 18, were hung in the
national jail yard at Tahlequah, for
mnrd****. Swimmer killed Baldoridge,
also Cherokee. Williams crime was the
murder of Crockett Maekcy, a colored
boy. Williams professed his guilt
after his sentence last November and
At llig Jims crossing, Joe Johnson,
an Indian, shot and killed two other
Indians. IJig Jim, chief of the Potta-
watomie, fined Johnson $10 and two
ponies for the crime. The sheriff
hearing of the crime went and placed
Johnson under arrest. The sheriff
asked the chief why he punished John-
son so lightly and he replied, "White
man' court too severe." The killing
was in cold blood.
The finding of a blood-stained wag-
on and other property near Rose, I. T.
strongly suggests foul play. liesi<loN
the wagon, found near that place, was
also found 4 slickers, .1 saddles, a pair
of boots and a letter to a Mr. Green
from a Mr. Green in some penitentiary.
Two men were seen with the wagon
September 8 and they had 12 head ef
mules and horses. It is supposed they
were from Oklahoma and that they
had gone to the Indian Territory to
trade for cattle.
Judge Tarstiev has just started on a
six weeks' tour of the western coun-
ties. The war department furnishes
him two ambulances, two camp wag-
ons, and full complement of tents and
camp equipage. The party consisted
of Judge and Mrs. Tarsney, Miss Hoff-
man, Assistant Attorney Hoffman,
District Clerk Warren, Court Steno-
grapher James Ewing, and a deputy
marshal. The company will not pat-
ronize hotels, there being few to pat-
ronize, but spend the entire time itj
Constable William Jones arrested
John Norman at Clifton Wednesday
on a charge of larceny. On the way
to jail Norman attempted to escape,
and was shot through the hip by the
constable and seriously wounded.
Salt is one of Blaine county' valuable
and marketable probuets.
The Logan county Gun club gives
due notice what will happen if any
one is found violating the game law of
Oklahoma. They will be prosecuted
to the fullest extent of the law.
"Twelve Old Maids."
The house J. K. Asher's of I^ogan
county was struck by lightning Mon-
day and destroyed.
In ltlhine county, where the lynch-
ing took plaee, the present term of
court had been vacated.
A couple were recently married in
Cleveland county whose dowcry were
four bushels of (reaches.
Thirty wagons of castor beans re-
cently passed through Kinflsher coun-
ty on the way to the railroad.
we do not know that we arefeinners.
Prairie fires nave damaged the range
considerably ia Woodard county.
Judge Tarsney is holcing court in
the Cheyenne and Arapahoe country
John .1. Ingalls, will be one of the
attractive features at at lac Stale fair,
lie is booked for a non-political
It is said that horse and cattle
thieves are getting in their work ex-
I trnsively in the western part of Okla-
The hay crop out in the short grass j10|na<
counties is a little lighter thin year r|u, w||en, shlpmeBt froln the coun-
tl.un lust but .tUtruodHtuir. iy seat of Kay county has averaged
One of Payne county's school ma inas thirty cars a week since the movement
Is so charming that she fully lives up began.
to her name which is Duck. university of Oklahoma opened
The third anniversary of the Strip opened its fifth year Wednesday tl e
opening was observed by several of 10th, with 100 students, the largest
the Strip towns last Thursday. attendance in its history.
An Indian territory man thanks God Bill Dal ton was accused of a robbery
that his sweetheart, though a widow in New York City the other day. There
is not a grass or dog fennel widow. is nothing in it. Dalton was killed
Wra. Alexander had two hundred i without a doubt in the Chickasaw na-
liead of cattle stolen from his ranch j tion.
on Walnut creek, near Moore, Su.'day ; The fifth year of the University of
night. Oklahoma commcnced September, !<i.
Florence Ilarjy, a Creek squaw, re- 'I'hia promises to be the greatest year
ceived eighty lashes at Wewoka Sut- in poin of attendance in the hibtory of
urday because of unchastity, blood be-:' 11 luslll",1(,n-
Ing drawn from her back and neck. 1 An attempt was recently made in
Hhe maintained throughout tho pun- | Oklahoma county to prove one of the
ishinent a stoical demeanor. demimonde of tho county insane, b.i
....... . i 4i the board which examined her refused
A bill has been agreed upon by the
., ... , . ti to send her to the asylum.
Choctaw council to disfranchise all!
white intermarried citizens who were i latest railroad scheme in Payne
married there since 1873, all of the | county is to build a line from the San-
Choctaws who lately came from Mis-
sissippi and all adopted frcedmen.
Thirty head cattle stolen from Geo.
Sowers, of D county, a short time ago,
were found in the pasture of Rue
Houston & Co., where they had been
left Their ears had been cut off, but
the brands were not changed.
In Potawatomie county, Friday, El- I
mer Cox, a liveryman, and L. 1*. Craw-
ford, a merchant, fought over busi-
ness matters. Cox struck Crawford
over the head with a scantling, fatal-
ly wounding him. Cox is under ar-
Horses and cattle-thieves have be-
come so numerous of late in Woodward
county that the Oklahoma Live Stock
association has issued a standing offer
for the arrest and conviction of any
persou or persons stealing horses or
cattle bearing the brands of a member
of the association.
A test oil well put down east of Paw-
huska by the Buffalo company struck a
good showing of oil, but was plugged
up at once. Since then a number of
agents of the Standard Oil company
appeared and are seeking to lease all
available land in tho reservation
for oil and gas wells, which explains
the plugging up of the hole.
W. E. Jones living in Kay county
says that during the storm oil Friday
night an immense ball of fire seeming-
ly a dozen feet in diameter came from
a southwesterly direction and busrt
over his house producing u concussion
like many large cannons being dis-
charged at once, the jar breaking win-
dows, dishes, etc., throwing down his
stove and making the ground tremble
as in an earthquake. Himself and
family were badly shocked and un-
able to do anything for sometime.
Charles F. Beach, a wealthy text-
book writer of New York City, a year
ago obtained an Oklahoma divorce
from his wife, Anna Uracil, alleging
crudity. He has since married and is
traveling in Europe with his bride.
The divorced wife, who was from Phil-
adelphia, and very highly connected,
carried the divorce case to the supreme
court That body reversed the lower
court, annulled the divorce aud dis-
missed tho case, leaving Mr. Beach
landed high and dry as a bigamist
The Cloud Chief Heral 1 says: News
reached here the first of the week that
theCheyenne Indians have been having
war dances and had killed the agent
and trader a t« Cantonment. About 200
settlers collected at Homestead, about
30 miles northwest of here and 100 at
Okeene, to be in safe quarters. It all
grew out of the refusal of the Chcy-
ennes to accept their beef rations from
the government during the past three
weeks. The government has recently
given orders thu all beeves shall be
butchered by a government employe,
and each family given its proportion
according to the number in the family
The Indians wanted live cattle so they
could have a time chasing and killing
tlicm. The Arapa hoes and three fam-
ilies of the Cheyennes have taken
tii Fe, starting sonic place in Logan
county. A cash bonus of 830,000 is
asked and also the right of way.
A man is about to die in Noble coun-
ty from blood poisoning, brought on
by being struck in the face with a.gun.
But it is much safer to use a gun thu1)
! way than in the old-fashioned style.
Samuel Jacobs, of Lawrence, Kan.
a man about 30 year old who went to
Cleveland county several weeks ago
in search of work, was kicked by a
horse Friday aud died of his injuries
Deputy United States marshals
their beef regularly, but the rest
the Cheyennes are sulking.
working in the Osage country claim
! to have had definite information that
j (ieorge Taylor, the escaped murderer
of the Meeks family, is located with a
■ band of other outlaws in the eastern
| part of the reservation among the hills
| and heavy timbers. A raid is being
planned by a large number of officers,
who expect to make a rich haul of
Several months ago a cyclone de-
stroyed a number of houses iu, Kay
county among them being the resi-
dence of Charles Vogle, west of here.
Recently a package was received from
llewins, Kansas,, containing photo-
graphs, a letter and other papers that
were carried away with the Vogle res-
deuce. They were found in a field
near llewins, having been carried
eigl.C miles by the storm.
3Mr. T. B. Terry a leading Indian
Territory merchant went to St. Joe,
Mo., to purchase goods and stopped at
the Bacon Hotel. On retiring at night
he blew out. the gas. At seven o'clock
next morning he was called, but was
unable to answer the summons. Dr.
Charles Geiger was called and the
I proper restoratives were administered.
The patient's pulse was 130 at the time
lie was rescued, and for hours his life
was despaired of.
Judge Tarsney on Oklahoma: "Cot-
ton has come to be the greatest crop
in the territory. We are a little tor
far south tor wheat and corn, and the
drought often spoils the grain crop,
but cotton arid fruit are becoming the
main products and the greatest source
of revenue to the fanners. They are
raising a great amount of IvafTir corn
in Oklahoma now. and the growing of
this i reai promises to become next
to cotton, the greatest agricultural
pursuit in the territory. '
A man by the name J.« . obs, charged
with the rape of hi ; dauj hter and step-
daughter and his preliminary examin-
ation on the charge was held about a
month ago before n justice of I hep *ae(
in Case township. The justice bound
him over on bond to await action ol
the grand jury*. Jacobs was placed
in ife keeping of two constables while
endeavoring to make bond anc
the night after the preliminary
trial he escaped, lie went to Arkan-
sas and from theie drifted into Strip
where the sheriff located and captured
him, and returned him to Oklahoma
City. The citizens of Case county are
very much incensed over the crime of
of : Jacobs and have been making strenu
ous efforts for his recapture.
A young lady of Guthrie, says tin
Leader, was taught to ride a bicycle by
her steady. It only took a week oi
"instructions'' for the young man t«:
propose and be accepted and theyounj*
lady says she could ride beautifully
Thomas Root, a Creek Indian, who
was for some time a member of the
Cook gang of outlaws and afterwards
turned state's evidence and came eicar
was shot and killed at a dance west of
Warner, a few nights ago.
Sam Sliellgrass was arrested near , after she landed the fish.
Lebanon Wednesday charged with tho j ,,ive prisoners broke jail at i'aivrief
murder of a man named iioarson. «D(1 escaped Monday night by -uv ,,sr
A woman feeds a thrashing machine | gtoel bars iu too and world.
near Lehigh j trough the walls. 0;.e was in )
WMmcyer, the weather man says 1 murder and the others for i„
that Lincoln aud Pottawotainie are | They made files from o.i shoe
the two best cotton counties in Okla. ! springs.
THE JOKER'S CORNER.
CURRENT WIT AND HUMOR,
ORIGINAL AND SELECTED.
Th« View of Hli Own ProdlfltlMI
— Th« Ituling Paaalon Among \Voutfit
—firmer Ictiit-orn'i \ lew of m Biry-
rTT" N my time I have
written a lot of
In a sen of a sing-
To loosen the pub-
That the grocer
might get his
1 have sung of the clouds In the sunset
Of the beauties of love and hope,
And often, to glean a check on the fly,
Of the marvels of some one's soap.
Though the critic may dlrkle me with
I will warble my lilting lay;
Yes, I'll go right on with my fiendish'
While the bank holds out to pay.
For though it be middling, or bad. or
While my Pegasus lives to trot,
'Twill be simply jingle when under-
And poetry grand when not.
Too (Jul.t for lllin.
A number ot children from Philadel-
phia's slums were taken to the country
the other day by the Country Week
Association. One of the gentlemen in
chrrge, noticing that a little fellow
seemed very unhappy, asked him why
he wasn't having a good time. In re-
ply he said that he missed the city
and he added: "You oughter live down
in our alloy. Why, ther patrol wagon
Gometlmes comes five times a day."—
New York Tribune.
Muggins—We got beautifully de-
ceived in our entertaining friend,
Goodfeliow. It turns out that he is a
Guggins—Great Scott! I can't be-
lieve It. What is his specialty?
Muggins—He's a security farmer.
Guggins—What on earth is that?
Muggins—He makes a business of
raising notes.—Buffalo Express.
Fitted for Ills I'lace.
"This is the saddest case of ail, and
yet he achieved his ambition."
The keeper paused, and with pitying)
eyes the visitors gazed on the hopeless,
expressionless face of the patient from
which all traces of intelligence had
"How did he come to this sad state?"
"He was out of work and endeavored,
to make himself eligible to serve as a
Had Heeu fti |Ou formed.
Biktup—I hear old Topley forgave,
his son and went to live with him in
St. Louis. Decided that blood was
thicker than water, eh!
Kazwit—That was his first Idea, but,
when he eaw the water there he chang-
ed his mind and came back.—New York
Wife—John, dear, I read one of your
sweet love letters to-day and came
across a passage in which you said:
"There is no one your equal in this
wide, wide world."
Husband (with a groan)—And I am
still of tho same opinion.—Tlt-Bit .
Before the Porcupine'* Case.
Patsy—Wot a dandy he'd'be at steal-
ir, bases, Tommy!
Tommy—W'y; kin he sprint?
Patsy—Naw; but how'd yer like tei
tag him out an' hev him spike yer?—
The llullng I'aaalon.
Miss Gotrox—"Do you know thai
Count Sandwich actually addressed me
in public as his treasure?"
Miss Damper—"He meant 4hls in-
vestment.' He's always getting; the
English language mixed, you know."
It Might Work.
He If the women had a vote, every
lime they tried to hold a rally in favor
of their candidate some ou*- would get
up a millinery opening, with free ice-
cream soda, and hreak up the meeting.
You don't think it would work, do you?
She—It might. It seems to work
among tho men. when the hated oppo-
sition has a saloon opening with free
lunch. Indianapolis Journal.
lli« Only With.
Young Oushingion Mr. Grimmer, I
love your daughter devotedly, madly!
I cannot live without her! I—
Old Grimmer Oh, all right. All I
ask of you Ls not tc> tay aud die in the
LATE NEWS NOTES.
Ojfden, Utah, and neighborhood was
datnuged $100,000 by a *torm.
A dozen persons were injnred by a
collision ou the Union Pacilie, near
Xcllia Thoiuan of Leavonworth has
been iudieted at Wichita for pension
f ra ud.
The Miftftour: and Kansas Telephone
Company lias bought the Harrison
Telephone plant m Topcka,
John L. Overstreet has sued the
Katy, at Waco. 'IVx , for $ IG. 300 d:i in-
ures for the killing of his daughter by
the pre-arranged collision a week ujfo.
James T. Wright, minister of Alma,
111., is in jail at Salem on charges of
Whitecaps whipped a farmer livin*?
near Toledo, O., buried h 'ti aud then
ilujf hira up and whipped him again.
Fire occasioned a loss of about
(M>, well insured, to the Oval Wood
Dish company at Traverse City, Mich.
Two hundred are deprived of work
for the time being.
The California .supreme court has
ordered a new trial for Alonzo J.
Whitman, ex-inayor of Duluth, Minn.,
and ex-state senator of Minnesota,
who was convicted of forgery and
sentenced to prison for nine years.
Another ptot against Spain hat
been discovered iu the Philiipine
The natives hare murdered all the
Spanish uiouks ou tho Island of
W. J. Hunter, a Greenfield, Ma,
laborer killed his wife, tin* mother of
his large family, by shooting her. lie
says it was an accident, but he has
It is reported in New Y'ork that Chi-
nese graduates of American colleges
are at the bottom of a conspiracy to
overthrow the dynasty of China and
establish a republic.
1'. J. 1'. Tvnan, the alleged dyna-
miter under urre>t in France, has
appealed to the United States minis-
ter to intercede with the French
authorities to prevent his extradition
Prait Simmons A- Kransnick, whole-
sale milliners, St. Louis, failed.
Corbett and Fitzsimmous are both
under indictment^in New Y'ork city
for furthering a prize tight.
Gardiner, Morrow & Co.'s private
bank, llolidaysburg, Pa., has failed
owing to business depression.
Religions riots are reported in Mex-
ico. Mobs atttcked Protestant
churches and colleges at Amusu, Cat-
Carlos Roioff, Cuban s- cretary of
war, is under arrest in New Y'onc for
preparing a military expedition to
Zora Grawe, a St. Louis widow, was
shot and killed by Charles Weisler,
one of her boarders. He says it was
Anti-saloon crusaders wrecked with
dynamite Matty Weisbrodt's saloon in
Sardinia. Urown county, Ohio, and in-
jured several persons.
The bones of another of insurance
swindler and murderer Holmes' vic-
tims have been found bet wee u North
Evanston and Wilmette, Chicago.
Public schools of Chicago may ho
closed at any moment on the order of
Commissioner of Health Kerns, be-
cause the water supply, w.thout
h ters, is impure.
Annie Carlisle, a cousin of Secretary
Carlisle, and George Chiun, a sou of
Jack i hinn, race horse starter and
politieiau, were married at Lexing-
James Swimmer, a full biood Cher-
okee Indian, and Henry Williams, a
colored youth of Is. were handed in
the national jail j-ard at Tahlequah
Friday for murder.
General Horace Porter has resigned
the vice presidency of the Pullman
Palace Car company to accept the
chairmanship of the board ot direct-
ors of the St. Louis & San Francisco
A bill has been agreed upon by the
Choctaw council to disfranchise all
white intermarried citizens who were
married since 1873, all of the Choctaws
who lately came frcin Mississippi and
all adopted freed men.
The personal letter from the em-
peror of China to President Cleveland,
which formed the credentials of Li
Hung Chang, has been placed on exhi-
bition in the library of tne depart-
ment of state. It is written on a
scroll of letnon colored parchment
paper about five feet in length by a
foot and a half in width.
London is badly scared ng-'n.
Dynamite attacks on public build >gs
are feared. Police guard on promi-
nent buildings has been doubled. Lis-
closures in papers found in Fein an
Ivory's room in Glassgow cause ..at
police to become unusually care'ul.
Tynan's prosecutor has been tln>- *t-
ened with dynamite explosions by tho
Invineibles, the letter being written
In a collision on the Cincinnati,
Hamilton Sc, Dayton railroad near
Connersville, Ind., between an extra
freight train and the pay car special,
Christ Sweetman, engineer, «f Dayton;
John Kizie, tireuian, of i ineinnati;
George Hou ', conducto of Ind an-
apol s, and 'luomas Hugnrs, fireman,
of Hamilton, were killed, and Pay-
master Janseng, Porter Fishback of
the pay car, E. Wysong, foreman of
bridges and buildings, and Engineer
Conner of Hamilton were badly hurt.
Lindell hotel, St. Louis, was dam-
aged $8,000 by fire Thursday nigiit.
Tynau, the dynamite suspect, was
naturulized in New York in J885.
The Dawes commission is now at
Vinita, making a roll of the Indians.
Enoch Pratt, a llaltimore million-
aire banker aud philanthropist, is
Henry Dixon, an English nobleman,
died in the Wichita ooor house.
The Kansas City and Omaha line
I.«s been taken back into the Union
Pacific fold a^jrain.
Harry Romine, a Day county, Ok.,
farmer, sold his farm for Si,700, and
was relieved of the amount by rob-
P. T. liarnum's widow has sailed for
Sreece to be at the bedside of her
tecond husband, Demetrius Callias,
who is dying.
Dan McLeod and Frank Ledbetter
were killed in the Independence mine
it Victor, Col, bv drilJ'ng into an eld
God's invitations are always mr*
It's better to be popular than righti
in the minds of n.any.
WHAT IS FATIGUE?
Thar* la a U«|r«« of rhjitcal WMrliaM
Which la Dttuffrou*.
Fatigue is the natural result of labor
and as such is a periodic symptom with
which every healthy person is familiar,
says the Youth's Companion. It is ons
of the laws of organic life that periods
of relaxation shall succeed periods ot
activity. The heart itself is normally
in repose for about one-third oi the
time coiwumcd by each beat—a fact in
which there is something particularly
suggestive and interesting, since physi-
ologists agree that about one-thira «l
the twenty-four should be devoted te
sleep. Lffo is made up of a series ol
vibrations in which tension and rest
succeed each other. The heart vibrates
about seventy timee a minute; tho vi-
brations of the respiratory organ* oc-
cur about sixteen times in the same
period; while tho vibrations of the
whole organism may be said to com-
plete their circle ouce In twenty four
hours. Abnormal fatigue, a state ap-
proaching exhaustion, occurs when ons
attempts to alter nature's rhythm,
| when the hours of tension are made to
encroach upon those which 6hould be
devoted to rest, when muscle and nerve
already fatigued are driven to further
exertion. Fatigue of a kind known as
overtraining results, in the case of the
athlete, In heart weakness and short-
ness of breath—"loss of wind," as It is
called; while tho long-continued fatlgu®
occasioned by excessivo application to
professional or business pursuits re-
sults in nervous prostration or even in
paralysis. While excessive fatiguo is
in Itself unwise, one of the chief dan-
gers which result from It is that com-
monly indicated by the term "catching
cold." Thus the danger of sitting in s
draft or on the damp ground is many
times doubled after great exertion. The
application of heat to the surface is a
more logical procedure after extreffis
fatigue. Loss of sleep is one of tho first
symptoms of abnormal fatigue. Ha-
bitual insomnia from this cause is to
bo treated in only one way, by abjoiuts
A Mountain Climbing Kullroid.
One of the most recently opened
mountain railways in Switzerland is
the Stanserhorn road, which is one of
particular interest. Tho road is con-
structed in throe parts, each at an an-
gle with each other, the gradients be-
ing in some instances as high as 60
degrees. Each incline Is operated by
cables, driven by independent electrio
hoisting engines. Tho current to op-
erato the electric hoists is generated
by dynamos located some five miles
distant, and driven by turbines actuat-
ed by the mountain torrent. Tho plant
also supplies light to the hotels and
the search lights on the mountain top*
Mrs. Motherby—"How are you get-
ting on with your singing lessons.
Miss Screecher—"Well, I think I
must be improving. I notice, auyway.
that when I practice now the neigubors
don't come and ring the door ball to
Tn« Dead of a FIoihI.
Mrs. Figg—"Good gracious! You havs
bought thofce firscrackeis for Tommy
to take to our picnic, after all!" Mr.
Figg—'"You needn't worry. Th-ey art
all soaked with water. He can be licke*
for his howling after we get there, but
if I hadn't got the crackers he would
have howled all the way through the-
Sales naturally result from the great merit whicb
I makes the thousands of woudcrful curat by
Tb* One True Blond Purifier. All druggists. $l
Hood's Pills cure all Liver Ills. 26 cents
WILL KEEP YOU DRY
i OF MUSIC.
Jonly oharUuvrt *chool in tho city. Puplli
t.Hii enter nt hhj tiroo. Am. JIhancubs
Bend fur Catalogue. Wichita, Kaua
A rumplctH Block ot inu'us for aa!« cheap It
TOtCO fl iOG.00.
liood rt>aa>>n (or •ellmg.
51 a lilt I'll red Est. In 1171. Thousand#
currd. Cheapest nti#] beat on v Fkkb Tiuau
Staff i-a-.-. I'it. Mak.sk. Onuey, Mich.
ENSIONS, PATENTS. CLAIMS.
JOHN W MORRIS, WASHINGTON. O S.
Lat« Principal Eztmlnur U. 8. P n lon Bareaa.
S j-ca. iu war, Ua^udicAUnf ula.ua, tUjr. siaaa-
, UURfcS WHF.RE All Hot f AILS.-
a i!o«t tough Syn;p. 'i'ostoe<Jooa.
1J3 tn t.'me. Potcl bj drcjrsieta.
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Allan, John S. The Peoples Voice. (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 9, Ed. 1 Friday, September 25, 1896, newspaper, September 25, 1896; Norman, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc116880/m1/2/: accessed February 16, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.