The Daily Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 55, Ed. 1 Wednesday, June 23, 1897 Page: 3 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
The State Capital, col. dyer qKts a mvoiwis.j
By the State Capital Printing Co.
Strictly lu Advance.
Dally 1 year
Dally. 1 month .
Dally. 1 *«k
Wee ly. 1 year
Wes ly.6 months
Soc iety Oirectory.
QUTBRIE LODGE NC .8 I. O.
Holiday ntghtof each week i
.1 <• .«.i ITutifturt. *rp HIWftTH
o. O. r. Meets
, at 7:80. Vie-
tlnff~Odd"VelTowH are always welcome.-
§. R. Batk- N. O.; O. w. BbUCS, Sec re
lary, Look Boi 17V
GUTHRIK LODGK No. ti A. O.U^W., meets
Thursday evening of each "««k it 7 J0
p. m. hall In Victor block, cor;. let and Harrl
■on a*e VI
L. N. Hi'MOSS, Recorder.
R. R. TIME TABLE.
NORTH, KAHT AND WEST.
406 5:10 a. m 5:40 a. n
3:25 p. m. :l:80p.t
I 7:00a. t
i\ o ) p. in. <.< :ia.r
i 0 :f>0 a. in. |10:00p.t
Kill Til. -"I I II *■ *" 1 11 "" ' I II W KMT.
A. J Cohkiw, Agent.
MA ANMOll.r KAIL SOAP C
..Lv 1 :I4 ii t
Lv 12 :N) p i
Ar 3:00 p i
Fort Hin 11 h
Lv 11 W a
i • 1 80 p
Lv 110 p
Lv 7:3ft p
Lv 9:05 p
Ar 10:05 p
BKTWKK.N OKLAHOMA CITY ANH KI, IlKNO
1750 pm 9:0f> am lv.Ok Clt.v ar 7:40 am 12:20 pm
4:52 pm 10:15 pm ar.EI Reno.It 6:40
For rates and other informaU
South McAlester. I. T.
Sim. Dyer nets the Home aud a
Kaunas City Journal: Colonel Daniel
B. Dyer, well known in Kansas City
and throughout the south, ex-Indian
agent at Fort Reno, Mayor at Guthrie,
O. T.. ex-commissioner (or the Atlanta
exposition and prominently associated
with numerous financial institutions,
was yesterday granted a divorce by
Judge Henry from Mrs. Ida M Dyer.
The divorce was practically by default,
no defense be ng made at the final show
down, despite the extended and de-
tailed crimination aud recriiniuation
contained in the numerous petitions,
amended petitions, answers and amen-
ded answers and other documents in
the case. The terms of the decree
were agreed upon outside of court
Mrs. Dyer is to resume her maideu
name of Casey. She is to receive #7.p>
per month alimony anil the home at
Twenty ninth and Troost, valued at
$4,000. The pavinent of the alimony
is secured by $0,500 worth of Illinois
Mrs. Dyer was not in court during !
the brief proceedings yesterday morn-
ing. Colonel Dyer was placed upon
the stand and denied that the charges
of the defendant were true. Several
letters written by Mrs Dyer and re-
flecting upon Colonel Dyer's character
were read. Here is the way she refers
to him in one letter to a friend in Au-
"Mr. Dyer is a villian without reser-
vation. Keep in tuind the fait that he
was c mpelled to leave Guthrie. 1 here
are many other things besides women
that he tloes not care to have made
public. The way he has bten provid-
ing for me and his open adultery will
not endear him to the people in this
community. Don't be alarmed at his
bravado. He is an unadulterated
scoundrel and coward. This is strong
language, and I haven't a bitter feel
ing against him; neither have I a
single wasted heart, but I have such
contempt, such a loathing for such
utter loss of manhood, if he ever had
any, that if 1 should ever be so honor- ,
ed again as to be recognized as his;
wife I should have to bring to bear all
my fortitude to conceal the true feel-
ing I have for so black and disreputa-
ble a creature."
Col. L. 11 Waters and another wit-
ness testified to the good character of
the colonel, after he had denied spe-
cifically charges of infidelity. Then
the demurrer was entered.
This is the second divorce the Dyers
have had—one apiece. They were
married in Mound City, III., in 1879.
Mrs Dyer was Ida M. * asey and her
father was twice governor of Illinois
member of congress. She "
: TERRITORIAL NEWS.
You are making no experiment
in buying u Crescent Bicycle.
$(>.000 men, women and children
bought Crescents, in 1895; 70,000
Owners of Cresccnts are all
around you. Ask them about
Crescent quality. They know
how good it is.
Crescent agents will explain
the many improvements for 181)7.
\\'e want you to ride a Crescent
ounty, June 22.—
line ripe peaches '
rm on the <ight of
WESTERN WHEEL WORKS,
CATALOGUE FREE. ACENTS EVERYWHERE.
CRSS'kst CITY -
I Foster Is euttlr'g wheat.
Workmen are very hen
Mr Speuoer Is having hU wi
Mr Dean brought In sr
II the 20th.
There was quite a wlml
the lHtb. A number of tr.
Mr and Mrs Henry I.
.. ..V utile girl, whoso name ih l-.i.en, orme t<>
their lioiii" on the I Ii 11
Mr-.Stockton, the mother of Mrs Win Brown
has returned to her borne in Mi-tscurl. where
mih Brown Is soon to go on a \ ml.
K« <1 Oak News.
Kick Oak, Cleveln' d Count). June 22
Mr* MJ Webb his ben veiling at her
d u*htfr . ilium l' -> «.-. lc.
Mchhth lleddo Hudspeth and Niniih II o-
are fencing a company pasture for their <• title
Otops of a:l kinds are promising, cotton es-
pecially is grow Ing vlg rously since the wann
Acather set In
Mr Leonard went down to Puree I *rida>
Hfter Irs daughter Mis-Mattie, w ho lias been
attending school for several mouths.
The community of 'led Oak gathered In aii.l
worked out Jim Nand KW Whites
cotton crops last Friday, their fam lies hen ■
sick, they weie grea ly behind with their work.
TTtOR BALK—Old papers at this otllce, 25 tor
10 cents. 50 for 15 cents. 100 for 25 cents.
jnnon's Opera House.
6A1 URDAY tVENINO,
For the benefit, and under the auspices
of the Catholic church.
The sensational Comepy Drama in
four acts entitled,
"An Australian Neimsis."
The Players and Thoir Parts.
UUU 11 mciuun ■
very brilliant woman of marked liter-
ary tastes and abilities. She is au
author of considerable repute
Colonel and Mrs Dyer were divorced
a few years after their marriage. Mrs
Dyer securing the divorce. They were
soon remarried and began life over
again. It appears that the second
marriage was more uufirtunate than
the first and they have been separated
j for the last three years. On Christ-
mas. 1894, Colonel Dye; made a num-
ber of presents to his wife, but she
refused them and bade him give them
to some other woman. As a result « f
the quarrel that followed they separ-
ated Last fall Colonel Dyer brought
a divorce suit, charging his wife with
circulating false rumors reflecting
upon his character and writing letters
charging him with various offenses.
This is practically the only charge
Colonel Dyer has brought against his
Mrs. Dyer was not so circumscribed
UnhhV Hasti'nifs the noble Defender— 1 ller answer teemed with i-h.irtf.-s of
y ^ C,ii AS BREWER. I infidelity and hinted at transactions
I I • I L _ I-.IS..., at 1<" I lfonil
RAILROAD'S PROSPECTS ROSY
Mr. Will Betnrnn from Ht. Louis More Cou
Ibleiit ol Success Than Kver.
Oklahoman: Henry Will returned
Sunday from St. Louis after a week's
stay in consultation with the Frisco,
in regard to the Sapulpa extention.
Of vhe other gentlemen who accom-
panied Mr Will, Mr. Overholser went
to Ashland, Wis , Mr. Riley to the
Nashville exposition, and Mr. Jones
remained in St. Louis aud is expected
Mr. Will returns more confident than
ever in the building of the Sapulpa
extension and of its building to Okla
There were several parties in St.
| Louis representing the different towns
i in the territory wanting the Sapulpa,
| among them a committee of six from
Guthrie, but Oklahoma City's delega-
tion was the one that had the esti-
mates and all needed information as
to the cost of the road.
President Robinson of the Frisco
wants the extension and favors Okla-
homa City as the obj ctive point. He
leaves this week for New \ork City to
consult with the Frisco directors, tak-
ing with him the estimates of the Ok-
lahoma City survey, and hopes to re-
turn with the assurance that t he money
will be forthcoming to build the road-
Mr. Robinson told Mr. Will that if
the road was built within the near
future, it wouid be almost surely
built to Oklahoma City, and if it is, he
said ''Oklahoma City will be the best
city between Kansas City and Fort
Wort I| .
The Sapulpa directors are to be noti-
fied of Mr. Robinson's return, which
will bo between .luly 1 and 10th, whin
the result of his New York trip wi 1
be made known.
Pottrii, okla . Oartteld County. June 22 j
A ti fox . f (trlai do, wan out last Sunday j
vision / with friends.
August Zellar made tlnal proof on his claim
muth of here on June ' lih
The farmers arc about half through with
their hatves ing The yield wlU be excellent
Sunday school ever> Sunday at the log school
house northeast of here. Mrs Pinue* is super
Inlendent. , , , , , .. .... I
M I) Sample's little boy was kicked In the |
mouth bv a horse a short time ago At this
•riling he Is gradually Improving.
Jerome (tana way who owns a farm near nere
but who has for u few months been making bis
home with l.ls son east of Stillwater, isat pres-
ent in tins locality looking after his farming
NKWAitn, Logan Count
Mr Koine Funston has be.-..
Miss Mary Mann has a felon on her thumb.
Mr and Mrs Davis spent a day in (tuthrle.
A freight train killed a cow for Mr McMinti.
The widow Maim had a nice milk cow to
Charley Mann made a business trip toGutli-
h hunting hands for hat vest-
h is visiting her brother on the
Mr Llndsey *
Mrs Arno By
'"mTss Benson of Guthrie Is visiting at Mrs. j
( hilds. , , , ...
Miss Kittle Sartaln spent Sunday with Mis*
Mabel Hunt. , , ,
Mr Sam Keed and wife and mother went to ,
Guthrie trading. j
Mr Pratz lias moved to Moore where lie has
found a better job. I
Miss Agnes Sehetroupf is spending a tew ^
days at Waterloo. . I
Prof tiafnev and brother gave an elocution-
al entertainment at the Congregational j
• •An Auntiallau Nemesis."
A sensational comedy drama in four
acts with its great New York roof gar-
den, New York wharf and c en scenes
will be produced at Mclvennon's opera
house next Monday evening, June 2X,
under the auspices of the la'lies of the
Catholic chur.'h, -and uuddr the able
direction of Francis Murray by use
leet cast of our home talent players
exceeding fifteen in number. The
Perry papers bestowed the highest!
compliments on this play at its recent
production in that city.
Ous Brewster, from Australia
— WILL INGHAM.
Leonard Branksmere, the cause of all
the Trouble,. .FRANCIS MURRAY.
Phillip Seaton, giddy old grandpa—
- W A LT B R POLAND.
Hans, Dutch officer. ...FRANK LAUX.
Nellie Seaton, braving the world—
—MISS DOROTHY FLYNN.
Rose Ssaton, struggling against fate—
— MISS LILLIAN LAUX.
Sarah Seaton. a good soul-•
—MISS MABEL FAINTER.
Cora Seaton, a little sunbeam—
— LITTLE LENORA BURKE.
Mother Feg, from the slums—
— MRS. FRANK LUCAS.
while he was Indian agent at Ft.Reno
that were not particularly pleasant
charges to m;ike. She declared he
had told her he no longer loved her
and that there were other women that
he truly loved. The attorneys on both
sides have f-triven desperately to settle
the case without a public trial, and
they have succeeded. All the papers
in the case, though public documents,
are kept under lock and key in the
offices of the attorneys and profane
e.ves are never allowed to rest upon
Four childi en have been born to
Colonel and Mrs. Dyer, but they are
ACT 1. Home of grandma and grand
pa Seaton. The Nemesis on the trail.
The wanderer among friends. Ho by
escapes the dogs. Grandpa on his
mettle. , ,
ACT 3. Scene 1, the home of squal-
id poverty, Little Cora stolen, Bob
and Nellie swear vengeance. Sceno 2,
street scene in New Y'ork. "Heads
lunch: tails, beer." The plot. Scene
3,[roof garden in New N ork, (special
scenery.) Musical, singing and danc-
ing specialties. The plot foiled.
ACT :i. Scene 1, street scene in
New York. More plotting. Hans
and Bobby plan against plotters.
Scene 2, wharf scene, 4 1 j Baxter street
New York, in the slums HoIU® of
Mother 1'eg. A general mix up. Iwo
against a crowd. The rescue of Cora
Hans on deck.
ACT 4 Same as the first act. Home
again Threatening clouds. Clear at
last and the sunsnine of peace and
happiness come to all who are on the
side of honesty and right. Justice
N. B.--Fifty Yards of Special Scenery
for this place.
Orr ro°f garden in New ^ork.
Nrr The Slums of New York.
Wfci* The great den and wharf scene.
Hear a true story from life. The
latest songs and dances and the
musical members in the great
rool garden scene.
ADMISSION 25 CENTS.
REPUBLICAN LEAGUE CALL
II the Coming of Bsoy
be contemplated with misgivings,
wotrv and fear instead of joy and sat
isfaction, no mother can give to her
child the greatest of all inheritances-
robust health and a happy disposition,
for even the Romans knew, that the
mother's condition re-acts upon her
Every woman should know w hat
she has learned from personal exper-
ience. It is this: Danger to both
mother and child is banished, pain is
greatly lessened, labor is shortened,
as is aisc the period of confinement,by
taking Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip-
tion for some weeks before confine
ment. This wonder-working Prescrip
tion imparts physical, mental and lo-
cal strength. It nourishes the nerves,
blood.brain and vitalizes the feminine
organism in accordance with the laws
of nature and common sense.
OKLAHOMA FREE HOMES DAY.
It Is For the Purpose of Selecting l «-le-
gates For tlie Territorial Convention.
The republicans of Logan county,
q t are hereby called to meet in
mass convention at the district court
room in the city of (inthrie at 2 o'clock
p. m , June 211th 1SH7. for the purpose
of reorganizing a Logan county repub-
lican league and township leagues
and to select delegate* to the territor-
ial convention to meet at El Reno
July 1. All republicans of l.ogan
county are earnestly solicited to at-
J,bd/ S. L OVKBSTBKKT,
Chairman Co. Cen. Com.
Geo. H. Dodson.
Secretary Co. Cen. Com.
September 10th Hill Celebrated at
Nashville as Ok lahoma l>ny
James Kirkwood, president of the
Free Homes league has issued the fol-
lowing: "The Free Homes league,
tnrough the courtesy of the directors
of the Tennessee Centennial exposi
tion, has had the 10th of September
set aside to be known as Oklahoma
Free Homes league day at the exposi-
tion. We request all citizens of Okla-
homa who may intend visiting the ex-
position, aud can conveniently do so,
to set thefr d 'tea so as to be in attend-
i anceon the lttth day of September and
help by their presence to make Okla-
I homa day one of the great days of the
(exposition, and show to your sist-r
states that the people of Oklahoma
are alive to her interests and abreast
of the times, and when the star of Ok
lahoma is set on the banner of free-
dom it will not be an insignificant
spark, but a great luminous orb that
| all men may see ami know it is Okla-
WANTS THEM TO HOLD.
Attorney General Cunningham Mays That
.1 mlges should Not He Removed.
Kansas City Star: Attorney General
Cunningham is rppos d to retiribg the
democratic district judges before they
shall have served the time for which
they were commissioned Said he to
the correspondent of the Star: "Our
judiciary should be surrounded with a
respect and dignity which should re-
move them from the petty bickerings
of politics. I believe that I voice the
sentiments of the legal profession of
Oklahoma when I say that the re-
moval of the democratic incumbents
before the expiration of their commis-
sions is not desired. President Cleve-
land established the rule and Pi evi-
dent McKinley has announced his
determination to observe it.. An ob-
jectionable insinuation is attached to
the removal of a judge from office
before he has served his full term.
Oklahoma can well afford to leave un-
done those things which tend to dis-
credit and humiliate her judiciary."
ATTACK ON BRYAN.
The Democratic Leader Accused by i
Maine ! lhldle-of-the-Road I'opulUt.
LkWIBTon, Me., June '23. L. C. Bate
man, of Auburn, who was the candi
date of the people's party of Maine for
governor last year, and who is a leader
of the middle-of-the-road forces in this
state, has published an attack on V\ il-
liatn J. Bryan. Bateman says that
Populist Congressman F. Knowles,
of South Dakota, while on his re-
cent trip tohisold home in Skowhegan.
Me., gave out the information that Mr
Bryan's recent gift of 81,500 to the pop-
ulist national committee was made
with the distinct understanding that
no action against fusion be taken by
the people's party before the next na-
MUST CilVK BONDS.
I'rlHllnE .I<1<IIC<- F< ti-r-« l>< < l«l"« H«- Stnek
Yards Company Must Protect Us
Topkka, Kan., June 'i'L—Judge < . <•.
Foster, of the United States court, has
instructed Special Master Clark to
have his report on the findings of the
stock yards ease ready by August
1. The final hearing is set for Sep-
tember ti. The attorneys will complete
the taking of testimony Saturday at
Topcka. The court continued there-
straining order in force, and ordered
the company to give bond in the sum
of 875,000 to reimburse shippers for
overcharges while the suit is pending,
in the event the Jaquins bill is held to
■ ■ over again proved l y it- euros,
when all oflnT preparat i• 11- failed, that
it is the One True BLOOD I'urilicr.
Sania l'e is short Une to Milwaukee
Excursion in July, only * <i 25 from
Guthrie including membership coupon.
Spanish Itetreat Inevitable.
Havana, June 23. The port of Bay-
amo is now regarded untenable by the
Spanish, as the Cubans have mounted
a battery on a hill commanding a large
portion of the eastern side of the town,
and the forts there have been demol- j
ished. It is expected that Careia will j
occupy this place ere long, though the
Spanish have reinforced it regularly |
for the past two months, the garrison
now being over 8.000 men. But the
Cubans hold all outlying points, and it
is thought the government troops will
W'ASHINOTIIV .1 un<- The wool
j schedule of the tariff bill was taken
I up in the senate to-day. A motion to
reduce the rate on first-class woolens
! from II cents to lu cents a pound was
J carried, 55 to 13.
Rheumatism is no respecter of per-
sons-r-the healthy and vigorous are
as liable to its attacks as the weak.
The symptoms of the disease are
almost unnoticed at first, so insidi-
ously do thev steal over the body:
gradually the little pains and stiffness
increase, until they develop greater
inconvenience dav by day.
The knees, ankles, and other joints
of the body ache constantly, swell-
ing to several times their natural
size; the patient finds himself unable
to get around; is soon incapacitated
for business, and later is confined to
his bed, utterly helpless.
It is a great mistake to expect reltci
from such condition by the applica-
tion of liniments and other external
remedies. The medical profession ad-
mit that the disease is in the blood,
and it is but reasonable that only a
blood remedy, one purely vegetable,
and free from potash, can afford re-
lief. S. S. S. (Swift's Specific) is at
unfailing remedy for Rheumatism
and has cured the severest cases
where other remedies failed to reach
Mr. ? rank 1 Kcy-
nolds, of Dalton,
Qa., was a sufferer
sin. e his boyhood
He writes: "Eve:
since 1 was twelve
years of age I have
with Muse ul
K h e u mat is
which, at one ti'
kept me in bed f'>r
I took all kinds of treatment, and
yisitcd many famous springs, but
could get only temporary relief ; the
disease always returned, and at times
was so painful that it was impossible
for me to use my arms and legs. 1 tried
almost everything that was sug-
gested, and after eighteen years of
suffering, S. S. S. was recommended,
and 1 was happy to, at last, find a
cure for this painful trouble. S S. S,
seemed to got at the disease promptly,
and afforded immediate relief."
The experience of
Mr. K. J. Gibson, of
Madison, (J a. , was
similar to the above.
He says: "I tried
almost every rheu-
matic remedy I
heard of, but grew
worse instead of
better. The sharp,
aching pains, pe-
culiar to Rheuma-
tism took possession
of my entire body, and the suffering
I endured was intense. I was soon
unfit for business, ami became as
helpless as a child. The potash pre-
scriptions of the doctors almost ruin-
ed my digestion, and I found no
relief in anything until S. S. S.
(Swift's Specific) was recommended.
Several bottles cured me completely,
and for more than four years I have
not had a symptom of Rheumatism."
S. S. S. is unlike the many blood
tonics on the uiarkot, f>>r il cures the
most obstinate cases, which they can
J not reach. It is a real blood remedy,
and is the only one guaranteed
WHEELING IN WINTER. [
home Simple rrecautlons That Should Ih
Heretofore the majority of cyclists ■
have laid their wheels "on the shell' j
soon as the autumn winds commenced
to blow, but from present indications
it is evident that it will be n common i
sight to see numbers of cyclists of both
m'ms taking a spin over the packed;
snow or lee throughout the winter.
If one is properly fortified against the ]
winds ho finds that in no season is cy«
ding so exhilarating as in the winter.
"Provided we adhere "to the laws oil
nature," saidu prominent ph.\ sieian thu I
other day, "1 see no reason why tin
riding* season should end with the fail.
The w intersof lute have been very ojmmi,
with but. little snow, and the roods
, have been such as to allow of wheeling
I nearly the entire winter. But those
who ride during the winter inonthi
must- exercise a bit of caution and I*
particular to dress in wind proof cos-
tumes, which will be properly venti-
lated and at the same time be of suffi-
cient warmth. The most, important
thing to bear in mind is to keep in mo-
tion while out of doors, and in no case
vhould a person stand still in the opeil
air after exercising unless one is sul-
"A heavy chest protector, covering
the back as well ns the chest, is almost
indispensable, particularly on windy
4a vs. A newspaper buttoned under tin
test will be found very comfortable
it is not heavy and will keep the wind
awav from one's person, at the same
time retaining the natural heat of the
There have recently l een manufac-
tured several articles of apparel de-
ei<_rned expressly for the cyclists' com
j fort during the winter months. A
j western firm is advertising garments o!
1 a texturo which is said to be wind
proof. They make up skirts, coats anil
I nnumerable com plain ts of cold ha mis
were made by last winter's riders, and
indeed t his has been one of t he chief ob-
jections to winter riding. The cold steel
of the handle bars and the lack of cir-
culation in the hands caused many u
cold linger. A heavy, tight-fitting
wristlet worn with a glove that will
reach well over the coat sleeve,
remedy the evil. A sort, of mittf
heavy felt, covered with leather lum
lately l>een devised. It is about 13
inches in iength and reaches over the
coat sleeve well up to the eJbow; a hole
is cut in the lower end, which allows
the mit to lit.over the cork grip, encas-
ing the hand very warmly.
Iloods, ear mufflers, or such a head
covering as that used by skaters, while
perhaps not particularly handsome,
will he quite comfortable, and if one
v\ ishes to be fully equipped lie can get
u felt gaiter which will pull up over the
entire shoe. A loose-fitting shoe i«
, preferable, as it gives the freest Y«ntila
; t ion.—-N. V. Journal.
SHED FOR BICYCLES.
.laMt the Thing for I'lace* Where 8pae«
Ih at a Premium.
The subject of bow to htoTe tjie t>icy-
Imrve (.nt-kuKe of tti«- «
furs nickel, still ureuter
paeku>:e All grocers. Made only l>>
Till. V K. FXIHIUMi COMPANY.
Chicago. Si. l.uul- N< v \"ik, Boston, Philadelphia.
cle Is still
t« help tin
nettled districts, j
il at the an me time
builders have begun to manufacture a
small |x>rtabte lean-to that can be sent
to any part of t he count r \. It is a com-
paratively simple thin:-' to have such a
LEAK-TO BirYCI.K SHED
^ of a dwell
oho made experiments in pneumatic
tires. The luggage carrier for veloci-
pedes was their idea. But.of course, tiiey
have devoted more attention to bicycle
garments than to anything else, in con-
nection with the wheel. 'I rousers that
luok like skirts appear to be their most
Slippery Went tier.
They've sprinkled ashes on the pave,
"TIs lima that oar applause they win
But favor Is a I k!e ki av<
We'll hate them when She D av rt-Hn
- Washington Star
.ii sr iti:ioi:i: Tin; oi arrf.l
house set upagainst the
ing, or even against tin
A strong and somewhnt intricate loch
placed on the door would give a sense ot
ease to the owners of wheels stored in
this frail repository, for thieves might
break in with no warning to the Bleep-
ing cyclist. I'verything has defects,
and the weak point of I he lean-to seems
to be the slight obstacle ami high prize
it offers to those burglariously inclined.
On the other hand, there U the objec-
tion of the keeper of a small and ex-
quisite house to having her rugs mud |
died and her rooms lit I« red w it h wheels
brought in from a long ride, or with
the shocking and inarii tie cleaning
rags which owe their inelegant ex-
istence to the bicycle. — Illustrated
Bicycle Patents for Women.
That craze of the day, the bicycle,
has not. been nei; leet -. I by the women
inventors. Patents have been granted
to them for almost all parts of wheels.
Several fair riders have exerted nil their
ingenuity in trying to devise com-
fortable saddles. Others have tried
their hand in making.locks. '1 hey bate
Sl,e—[t seems almost impossible tha
you should love. me.
He—That's what my mother says.
Ilow nicely you and she w ill get along il
you always agree like that.— Harlem
The Catamount antl Hulldog.
The bulldog fought the wildcat Herce,
And of himself gavo full account too;
And ns they dug the wildcat's grave,
I Icjnarled: "Whstdoean catamount to?'
Cause and i:rTect.
"Do your daughter and that Mr. D«
Ceiver quarrel as much as they usee
"More. A great deal more. They're
married now, you know."—Detroit tree
"IF AT FI RST YOU DON' T SUCCEED," TRY
Fine all-wool $10.00 suits for $6.65. These
f. , are all this season's production; no old, shelf-worn
^ bankrupt stuff, but made in the newest styles and
! nobbiest patterns of this year.
The finest and latest patterns in $12.50 and
$15.00 suitings this week for $9.65. All bright,
new, fresh goods, at prices lower than you would
pay for old pelters in these bankrupt concerns.
Come and take advantage of this great suit
sale of ours at
ano IS I lie on iy OIK- y uai .ti: ■ -i-"
It cures Cancer, Scrofula. Conta-
' gious Blood Poison, Eczema Rheuma-
tism, Catarrh and other blood diseases,
it matters not how deep-seated.
Books on blood antl skin diseases
mailed free to any address. tiwlVT
bfUClVlC Co., Atlanta, Ga.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Greer, Frank H. The Daily Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 55, Ed. 1 Wednesday, June 23, 1897, newspaper, June 23, 1897; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc122779/m1/3/: accessed August 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.