Oklahoma Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 19, 1901 Page: 6 of 8
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• ueit. OKLAHOMA. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1901.
TO TWO STATES
Committee on Territories
Believe -Double Statehood
lily Associated Press.)
Washington, D. C., Doc. 17.—A care-
ful r H ot the new committee on te>-
rltoriea of the house indicates a clear
majority iu favor of statehood for Ok
lahoma ;md Indian territories. The ri'si'W*ntft of thickly |vipiilatpd 'i'i"«
*ommittoe is composed of fifteen rep But there is no exemption from -lisra*-,
_ . ,■,« and in the country, in the city, one
reseatatlves and two delegates. Of may ^ thc rll(.eU;, K„>w „;i llle
1hO fifteen roprofieiltfttives, Ilino look eyes grow dull while tin* frame wasld
with favor upon the proposition of ac- away with that terrible eli: case, con
cording sUtehuod to the two terri
Ought, it would *eettl, to t,'ive exemption
from the diseases which prey upon the
torieu; the remaining six are non-
It is evideut from conversations
with the member* of the committse
that tin* proposition for the consolida-
tion of Oklahoma and Indian terri
lines are made
us<' of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical !>i*
Covery. It cures obstinate un l • •uhhorn
coughs, broucbitis,bleeding of th«* lungs
and other symptoms which, if u< gl«*< l «1
or unskillfully treated, et initiate fatally
in consumption The action of Golden
Medical Discovery in the eu'ing of wast
tag diseases entirely pbfl< iphio.
tones is looked upon with far more Emaciation, and cnnseipient '<«'■ <>i
favor tiian the proposition to create weight, are amon^ the most striking
two states out of the two terriotrlea. symptoms of what are known as wast -
. . . . . ing diseases. The body is not iH'ing a<le-
In fact, the latter Idea is advocaed by qil*aU.,y nourished, a ml tl.r cause of this
only three members of the commit- lack of nourishment is not lack of food
tee, ami it in evident that when a vote hut 3ack ot ability in the stomach and
. , , 4. - . , , , the other organs of digestion and nutri-
Is taken upon the question of statehood tjon tn prcpaKrp ,he foo^ for „le assjlnila.
for the two territories the advocates tion and nutrition nf the l>ody. 1 Jr.
of iloublo statehood will be hopeless l'ierce's Golden Medical Discovery cures
ly in til (.minority. : 'l.^eaaes of the stomach and the organs
of digestion and nutrition, and so en
Delegate Flynn « hill, as introduced ables the Ixxly to be nourished back to
in the house, meet swith general fa strength in the only way by which
vor with the members of the com-
mittee They look upon it as the only
logical solution of the statehood
problem The idea of creating a
state out of either Oklahoma or In-
Oian territory is looked upon as illog
fectly digested and assimilated.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
is a temperance medicine. It contains
no alcohol, neither opium, cocaine or
any other narcotic.
Accept no substitute for " Discovery.**
There is nothing "just as good "foryou%
ieal and dangerous. It is pointed out tbo"Kh many things may pay the dealer
by tlione members of the committee a 'ar^er Pro'*t-
who have already mado a careful
Htudy of the question that the creatioa
of two states out i? the two terri-
torie.w would impose great hardships that*time on until Ihe first of April i liicd from
my lutifjs five different times. I wns ao weak
"The first day of this year," writes Mrs Kate
Schey, of 716 St. Paul Avenue. Milwaukee, Wis.
1 caught a heavy cold, which set tied *-u my
upon the tax payers, and property own-
ers In the collection of revenue to
WILL MAKE AFFIDAVIT.
was sick for about three months, had
and undone I could only do the lightest work
The doctor told me 1 w:is going into consump-
tion My breath was short and at times I could
meet the expenses of State forms of Hardly grt my breath at alt This is tlu state I
. was in when I began to take Doctor Pierce's
government. ThiH would fall particu- Golden Medical Discovery. After the first
lady hoary upon the people of la- 'Z°.
«llun territory, where the greater por- ££,£•]£££U,Tco"mUT^y.
tion of tan :lB «iro nontaxable and wi'l never felt better in my life. I think your medt-
. cine the best in the world nud I rccomiuend it to
remain so 10c a period of twenty-five all who are troubled as I was."
years, or until the Indians' title can
One Of the leading- Renuhliran chills, fever, and coughed n great deal.''writes
u,t «U puuiican Mr. w. I,. Brown, of McDearman. Jackson Co .
members of the committee said to the Tenn. "Most of my neighbors and friends
. . . thought I had consumption I was reduccd in
CO IT ('Hp oil dent in discussing the Qties- flesh, and was very weak—only weighed no
fjon' pounds; my physician thought there was little
hope for my recovery.
The problem presented seems to ''My wife weut to the .toretogtt .ome anU-
febnn, quinine, etc., for tuc and a friend ot mine
TOP to Ue SO clear that there should (Mr. W. W. MrDenrman), who had been taking
i> jiiri u- • • ... I Ur Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery recom-
l)e no dltilClllty ill reaching a devislon. mended this medicine for me. Finally 1 decided
Oklahoma or Indian terrttnrir nenn i to UBt' "• "ft'r ">y physician told me that it
m,a "r laulM territory sep.v woul(1 be 1Kxl for mc , „ltll atul K„, nne
rately would make an insignificant Hottte. and before all was taken I weighed t«
I pounds—a gain of 39 pounds I am still taking
State Combined, htey would make a the Golden Medical Discovery, have taken
.I, „..„i jc a.' • a nearly two bottles, and now weigh 163 pounds.
State the equal, It not superior, to any which is more than I ever weighed. 1 atn stili
of those west of Missouri or Iowa. In TylC thfs u^nY ^7.,,.;
the course a few years a state ere- ouly two months ago I only weighed about no
iited out of the two territories would ^" I can and will make nffida'*it to this full
c i ,.. statement any time. If you wish to use this as
upy one Oi the foremost position3 a testimonial do«o, and I will answer all letters
among the states west of the Mis* ! from in9uirinK sufferers."
issippi river. The natural advantages' A Pierce's,Common Sense Medical
Adviser, containing 1008 pages, and over
are almost wonderful. The richness illustrations, is sent free on receipt
of the wwl. the vast mineral (leposi's of stamps to defray expense of mailing
in Indian territory, the development of on'y- Send 21 one-cent stamps for the
, ,, ., . „ book in paper covers,or 31 cents for the
industries and the railroad facilities, book in cloth binding. Address Dr. K. V.
all point to the ultimate creation ol' pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
vjreat wealth for the state. _ _ _j
Divide the two territories and you j natioas. In the Cre3k nati0n three-
would have two states insignificant in fourths of th(J lands of the lndivi(luai
«ize in proportion to the other West-1 allottees can be alienated immediat-
t>rn commonwealths; one wholly ae-
penwint. upon agriculture, the otlr.T
largely dependent upon its minerals,
and the people of both states subject-
ed to heavy taxation to maintain their
state forms of government. It would
be practically impossible for Indian
territory to raise sufficient funds,
from the property which is taxable,
to support state institutions. This
must continue so for the next quarter
of a century. The greater portion of
th, lands are owned by Indians and
;n-e nontaxable for a period of twen-
ty five years. from what source,
tfrwt. eould the people secure revenue
with which to maintain their county
and state governments?
' 1'lvcn with the immediate admission
of Oklahoma, a.s proposed In Delegate
nyan'H bill, the people of that terri-
tory would find it burdensome at first
to rafce the money to defray the ex-
ly, with the approval of the secretary
of the interior. Of course, the secra-
tary will not permit the Indians to
dispose of so much of their land im-
mediately. It is probable that the ma-
jority of them will be allowed to sell
one-quarter of their allotment in or
I dor to secure money to make improve-
ments upon their farms. Later on
! other sales may be approved by the
j secretary. Tha policy of the depart
| meat, however, will be to compel tho
India.is to live 011 and cultivate their
"Within six years the Creek govern-
i ment will become extinct by operation
o fthelr agreement. I3y that time,
probably one-half of the alloted lands
will have been sold. Then -hat nation
can be added to Oklahoma. The same
, will follow with regard to the Semi-
;ioles and Cherokees. Within ten
^.ars all of Indian territory should b.
pen.es for their state government. annej£ed t(j oklahomft and made a
portion of tlte state.
"It seems to me that this is the
only possible solution of the question,
and I think that this is the view held
by a majority of my colleagues on the
ThiH would he gradually lessened,
however, as Indian territory was ab-
sorbed by Oklahoma and became a
part of the state. Under the treaty
with the Ctooetaw and Chickasaw na-
tions. ime-fourth of the lands of the
tribes ran be alie«ated immediately
upon the issuance of patents to the in-
lividuat Indians. Another one-fourth Ordinary household accidents have
can be allotted after a period of five 110 terrors when there s a bottle of
years. This tribal form of govern ')r- Thomas Electric Oi! in the medi-
ment, under their treaties ,nmst be ( 'ne chest. Heals bu'rns, cuts, bruises,
cone extinct in 1S0B. With half of sprains. Instant relief.
the lands then taxable, for they will
l e purchased by white men as soon Some men get Into office with very
as in- Indians can covey title, Okla j little opposition and are out with none
lioma could afford to take in those two at all.
the hom: uold ovjre.
THE BOER WAR.
Kloquence la commonly too cheap
1 oe effective where matters of sen-
iment are Involved, an abundantly
hown by the oratorical display at the
lilcago meeting held to protect An Ingenious Treatment by Which
.gainst the conduct of the war by No Noxious Doses. No Weakening
Drunkards Are Being Cured Daily
in Spite of Themselves.
of the Nerves. A Pleasant and
Positive Cure for the Liquor
Great Britain in South Africa anil *o
jiromote measures for the restoration
of peace in that afflicted country. The
limpid flow of rhetoric on the occas
.ion waa evidently interesting and at j it is now generally known and tin-
tractive to the immense audience at derstood that Drunkenness is a dis-
tending the meeting, and resulted In ease and not weakness. A body fill
the unanimous adoption of resolu ed with poison, and nerves competi -
tions correspondingly brilliant in sup ly shattered by periodical or constant
srflcial appearance. The resolutions use of intoxicating liquors, requires
embody a strong protest against tin- an antidote capable ot neutralizing
conduct of the war by Great Britain, land eradicating this poison, and de-
and make an appeal to the president straying the craving for intoxicants,
of the United States to employ every Sufferers may now cure themselves
possible means to bring to an end the' at home without publicity or loss of
horrors of the concentration camps time from business by this wonder-
ind to put a stop to the unexampled fu[ "HOME GOLD CURE" which has
oroelties and the enormous cost 0! been perfected after many years of
Ife and treasure in a struggle which close study and treatment of inebri-
has astounded the world. ates. The faithful use according to
The futility of these proceedings 1 - directions of this wonderful discovery
plainly shown in the record thereof is positively guaranteed to cure the
There are but two ways In which the most obstinate case, no matter how
South African war can be brought to hard a drinker. Our records show
in end—namely, either by the sin the marvelous transformation ol thou-
render of the Boers or by the abandon sands of Drunkards Into sober, indus-
ment of the attempt to subdue them trious and upright men.
uy the British government. It is jui WIVES CURE YOUR HUSBANDS!
mitted that, if the surrender must CHILDREN CURE YOUR FATHERS!
eventually be made, the Boers are 11 at j This remedy ia In no sense a nostrum
to be justified ia prolonging a useless but is a specific for this disease only,
and costly struggle. If, on the other j ami js s0 skillfully devised and pre-
hand, it is evident that they can not pared that it is thoroughly soluble
possibly be subdued, then Great Brit-
ain should at once give up the fight.
Now, this is just exactly the point
which remains to be decided by force
of arms. Only the test of actual trial
can determine whether the Boers can
hold out until the resources of Great
Britain are exhausted, or whether
Great Britain will eventually be en-
abled to wear out the stubborn resist-
ance of the burghers and compel them
to cease from hostilities. This point
being, as it is, left to the arbitra-
ment of the sword, it is not only use
less, but impertinent, for the citizens
of Chicago, for the president of the
United States, or for any other body
whatsoever, to interfere in the matter
until one or the other of the contest-
ants is worn out and ready to give up
Blackwell Sun: Every newspaper
that the Sock Island railroad can in-
fluence, in Oklahoma, is opppsing
single statehood. The Rock Island is
opposed to statehood in every form,
and is fighting to delay it. If the peo-
ple wanted double statehood the Rock
Island and its subsidized newspapers
would be clamoring fo, °ingle state-
hood. The Rock Island railroad dic-
tates the appointing of the supreme
judges, and that is a matter that the
people would control were Oklahoma
a state, hence the Rock Island's aver-
sion to statehood in any form.
and pleasant to the taste, so that it
can be given in a cup of tea or coffee
without the knowledge of the per-
son taking it. Thousands of Drunk-
ards have cured themselves with this
priceless remedy, and as many more
have been cured and made temper-
ate men by having the '"CURE" ad-
ministered by loving friends and rela-
tives without their knowledge in
coffee or tea, and believe today that
they discontinued drinking of their
own free will. DO NOT WAIT. Do
not be deluded by apparent and mis-
leading "improvement." Drive out
the disease at once and for all time.
The "HOME GOLD CURE" is sold at
the extremely low price of One Dol-
lar, thus placing within reach of
everybody a treatment more effectual
than others costing $25 to $50. Full
directions accompany each packHge.
Special advice by skilled physicians
when requested without extra charge.
Sent prepaid to any part of the world
on receipt of One Dollar. Address
Dept. D 448, EDWIN B. GILES &
COMPANY, 2330 and 2332 Market
All correspondence strictly confi-
Santa Fe to Sell Round Trip For One
and One-Third Fare
Christmas and New Yeor holiday
For Christmas and New Year holi
days we will sell round trip tickets
to all points within a distance of 200
Ind., "but was completely cured by miles, at rate of one and one-third fare
Dr. King's New Life Pills." They | for the round trip. Tickets on sale
work wonders in Btomach and liver j Dec. 24th, 25th and 31st, 1901, and
troubles. Cure constipation, sick Jan. 1st, 1902.
Foils a Deadly Attack.
"My wife was so ill that good phy-
sicians were unable to help her,"
writes M. M. Austin, of Winchester,
25c at A. E. Gray's drug
Women are curious about every-
thing; men are curious only about
KANSAS CITY. MO.
In addition to the above we will sell
tickets to all points in Arkansas, Mis-
souri, Illinois, Wisconsin, Montana,
Iowa, Kansas, Nebraska, South Da
kota, North Dakota and Cloorado at
rate of one and one-third fare for the
round trip. Tickets to be on sale
Dec. 21st, 22d and 23d, 1901 .with
final return limit of 30 days from date
of sale. Continuous passage in eacn
direction. Going trip to commence on
j date of sale and return trip on date
| of execution by joint agent. 50 cents
joint agency fee will be charged at
| time of execution of tickets. No stop-
A. J. Corkins, Agent.
Located st 26th and Wyandotte Streets.
Office No. 9i5 Walnut Street,
Not a Hospital, but
A PLEASANT, REMEDIAL HOME
Organized with a ful! staff of Ph>8lclarn an(
eons for the treatment of all Chrunio an!
Trusses, Hraces and AnpUwnres for Deform j
IttoH manufactured. Thirty rooms for the ao
c<<mniod;ition of patients. A quiet home fo>
women during confinement
T.ainsd Attendants. Best Invalid's Hcmi,
ia tbe West. Diseases of Women
Writ* tl>r circular on deformities—«lnb
curvature of th. spine—nasal, throat, lung, kid
11 *v. bhdder and nervou* dUeasea. s ricture
pi es, fl-tula, manors, cancers, paralysis, epl
lepsy, all eje. skin and blood diseases.
All tbe Meit CiSealt Serosal CporircLi«?erf:raed |
*ith Ski 1 aad L «8oea.
fy"On'v reliable San isrlum In the West mak
Ing a specialty of Private Diseases.
All blood diseases successfully trea1 i. Svpb
llitlc poison removed from the system itlthou)
mercury. New restorative treatment for losso
Vital Power, Rupture, Varicocele, Hydrocele
Lip. eic Persons unable o vslt us ma*
Oe treated at home l>v wa.l. One personal In
terview preferred. Consultation at office or b;
letter fr**e and confidential. Thirty ye rs expi
rlence in Sanitarium work. My book soot fre-
•n requesi. It contains much valuable lnfoi
Dr. C COE, Proprietor,
Office 910 Walnut St.,
KANSAS CITY. MISSOURI.
The Pride of Heroes.
Many soldiers in the last war wrote
to say that for Scratches, Bruises
Cuts, Wounds, Corns, Sore Feet and
dtlff Joints, Bucklen's Arnica Salve
is the best in the world. Same for
Burns, Scalds, Boils, Ulcers, Skin
Eruptions and Piles. It cures or no
pay. Only 25c at A. E. Gray's drug
500 Homestead Claims.
In the Kiowa-Comanche-Wichita
country for sale. Last chance to get
a good farm cheap. If you want to
dispose of your claim, write me. Cor-
respondence confidential. Dick T.
Morgan. El Reno, Okla.
Free Homes for all—10,00') 'arms,
20.CO0 towo let.- 5,000 nvaeru clairc?
In the great Kiowa and Comanche In-
dian reservation soon to be opened to
settlement. Sectional map with law
governing opening and full directionf
for taking claim, by mail, 25 cents.—
Fred L. Wenner, Guthrie, Oka.
If you are not up and doing you will
soon be down and done.
(First published in Oklahoma Leader
Nov. 28, 1901.)
Territory of Oklahoma, County of
in the Probate Court.
Estate of Ella King, deceased.
The petition of J. E. Ball as the ad-
ministrator of the estate of Ella King,
"ceased, having been presented to
.is court, praying that an order be
: ade, authorizing said petitioner to
tell the whole, or so much, and such
parts of the real estate described in
said petition as the court shall judge
necessary and beneficial, at private
sale; and it appearing to the court,
from such petition, that it is necessary
to sell the whole, or some portion of
such real estate, for the purpose and
reasons mentioned in said petition;
therefore, said petition will be filed
herein, arid a time appointed for hear-
ing the same.
And it Is hereby ordered, by the
court, that Saturday the 11 day of
January, A. D., 1902, at the hour of
10 o'clock a. m., of said day, that be-
ing a day of the regular January term,
1902, of this court, be, and the same
is appointed as the tin-.e when all per-
sons interested in said estate are di-
rected and required to appear before
this .court to show cause why an or-
aer-should not be granted to said pe-
titioner to sell so much of the real
e'tate of said decedent as is neces-
And it is further ordered, that a
copy of this order be published for
four successive weeks in the Weekly
Leader, a newspaper published at|
Guthrie, Okla., at least ten days be-
fore the time appointed for hearing
said petition, unless they shall waive
such notice in writing, and signify in
writing their assent that an order of
sale be made as prayed for In said
Dated the 23d day of November,
C. W. Goodrich,
(First published in Oklahoma Leadei
Nov. 21, 1901.)
in the District Court of Logan County,
W. M. Ayers, Plaintiff,
Jno. L. Randal, et al., Defendants.
Gertrude M. Bently and William
Benfiy will take notice that W. M.
Ayers, the plaintiff above named, did
on the 27th day of June, 1901, file his
petition in said court against John L.
Randal and L. W. Clapp, for the fore-
closure of a certain mortgage upon
the following described real estate,
The northwest quarter (*4) of sec-
tion thirty-four (34), in township fif-
teen (15), north of range three (3),
west of the Indian meridian, lying and
situate in the county of Logan and
territory of Oklahoma; and that said
L. W. Clapp, one of the above named
defendants, did on the 10th day of
August, 1901, file in said court his
answer and cross petition in said
cause against you, and each of you,
and that you have been sued and must
answer said cross petition, filed as
aforesaid, on or before the 2d day of
January, 1902, or the same will be
taken as true, and a judgment render-
ed therein against John L. Randal,
Gertrude M. Bently and William Bent-
ly in the sum of $792.14, with interest
thereon at the rate of twelve (12) per
cent per annum from the 1st day of
May, 1901, until paid, together with
$75.00 attorneys' fees; and a further
judgment against John L. Randal. Ger-
trude M. Bentley and William Bently
for the foreclosure of a certain mort-
gage upon the above described land
made, executed and delivered by the
said John L. Randal to the said L. W.
Clapp on the 8th day of November,
1900, and which said mortgage the
said Gertrude M. Bently, who is now
the holder of the legal title thereto,
has expressly assumed and agreed to
pay; and a further judgment that
whatever interest John L. Randal,
Uertrude M. Bently, William Bently,
or W. M. Ayers or any of them, may
have or claim in or to said premises
may be adjudged junior, inferior ana
subject to the right and lien of the
said L. W. Clapp, and that they, and
each of them, be forever barred, fore-
closed and estopped from having or
asserting any interest or claim in or
to said premises, or any portion there-
of, and ordering said premises to be
'■old without appraisement and the
proceeds applied in payment of the
amount due said L. W. Clapp, togeth-
er with attorneys' fees, as above de-
scribed, and the costs of action.
T. A. NEAL,
By G. E. Bullard, Deputy.
Dale & Bierer, Attorneys for L. W.
BUYING CHRISTMAS GIFTS
A Christmas present is a Chiioiuiua
present no matter what it is say*
th^ Capital. At this day it seems that
' people have forgotten this fact.
It is nearlng the time now to do
OhriEtmas shopping. This has been a
prosperous year and no doubt people
v, 11 buy lavishly of presents. A l.ttl*
i) 'vice is very timely just now oa
t'. s score.
i There isn't a person who doesn't ap-
p: eclate a Christmas present. It
makes the old as well as the young
heart glad and is one of our mojt de-
But a really worthy persois never
considers very seriously the value of
the present in dollars and cents. A
present is a present and no matter
' whether it be insignificant or mag
j nlflcent so long as it is in good taiito
it will be just as I'Cirtlly cherished as
indicative of the thoughtfulnes3 and
generous disposition that would have
prompted the giving of a more costly
The tendency thfse days seems to „
be to buy elegant presents or none at
all. The consequence is that people
! either spend a great deal more for
| Christmas presents than they can
really afford or else they neglect a
great number of those on whom they
would like to bestow gifts.
Don't let this hamper you at all.
I If you don't wnat to be parsimonious
i In giving, give a great number of pres-
ents to different persons instead of
| elaborate presents to a few. In other
words say you have decided to sp^nd
j about $25 for presents, don't spend
• eight or ten dollars apiece for pres-
I ents and only give two or three, but
buy neat, tasteful articles and stretch (
the sum out to buy ten or fifteen pres-
ents. By doing so you will make ten
or fifteen persons just as happy as
oyu would two or three; you, too, will
get more consolation and pleasure
out of it.
There are lots of poor people who
have been your good friends, who not
only like you but upon whom you can
always depend for a favor Instead of
confining your presents to your own
household just enter Into the real
spirit of Christmas and make as many
of those kind of friends liappv as you
can afford to. There is real charity
in it and yourself and your family will
get more pleasure out of It.
Don't forget this Christmas that a ,
present is a present and is just as \
highly valued as a token of good faith,
no matter what the monetary value of
It may be.
Why doesn't some genius invent a
glass eye that can see?
will be paid for any case of syphilis,
gleet, stricture, lost manhood, nervous i
debility, seminal losses, weak shrunk- '
en or undeveloped organs which I
fail to cure. This offer is backed by
$25,000 worth of real estate owned by
me in Houston. Texas. Consultation
and advice free and confidential.
Send for symptom lanb . kAddress
Dr. E. A. Holland, 1019 Congress St.,
(First published in Oklahoma Leader
Dec. 5, 1901.)
In the District Court of Logan County,
Oklahoma Territory. .
In re-vacation of a portion of the
townsite of Langston, Logan
county, Oklahoma territory.
To Whom it May Concern:
Notice is hereby given that R. L.
Lambert and L. T. Lambert, his wife,
of the town of Langston, Logan coun-
ty, Oklahoma territory, will at the
next term of the district court of Lo-
gan county, Oklahoma territory, to be
held at Guthrie, in said county and
territory, make application to said
court to vacate and have vacated for
townsite purposes, the east onehalf
(%) of the northwest quarter (V4) of
section twenty-four (24), in township
seventeen (17). range one (1) west "
of the Indian Meridian, except blocks
one (1), eight (8), nine (9), sixteen
(16), and seventeen (17), and lots one
(1), two (2), and three (3), in block
two (2), of that portion of land lying
and being within the town of Langs-
ton, Logan county, Oklahoma terri-
tory, and more particularly designat
ed and known as College Heights ad
dition of Baid town, as the same ap
pears upon the recorded plat thereof,
which said land has heretofore been
laid off as an addition to said town of
Langston, and of which said land R.
L. Lambert and L. T. Lambert are
now, and ever since the 8th day of,
Dceember, 1900, and prior thereto^
have been the proprietors and own-
ers, and who are desirous of having
the same vacated for the above nam-
ed purposes and to be restored to the
agricultural and farming lands of said
county and territory.
Witness our hands this 30th day of
R. L. LAMBERT, ri
L. T. LAMBERT,
They say loafing is bard work. Still,
we'd like to try it.
Here’s what’s next.
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Niblack, Leslie G. Oklahoma Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 19, 1901, newspaper, December 19, 1901; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc121550/m1/6/: accessed March 28, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.