The Norman Transcript. (Norman, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 06, No. 01, Ed. 1 Friday, October 5, 1894 Page: 3 of 8
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MARRIED TO 4 COUNT.
RUB THE OTHES EYE.
ADVICE TO SCRIBES.
WORLD'S FAIR ROMANCE
fjOOfl Advice of an Kn«t.neer Re|ftri!lB|
the Keuioval of Clnden
Nine persons out of every ten vith
! a cinder or any foreign substance in
— I the eye will instantly begin to rub the
Const Renato riolp-Caaelil wins tke 1 eye with one hand while hunting for
Hi*ixl of Mary 1'eitrce I'lieipn. 'heir handkerchief with the other.
He.utllul Southern Glrl-An lt.11.0 i They ®ay nd sometimes do remove
H2NRY CHADWICK TO
the offending cinder, but more fre-
| quently they rub until the eye becomes
. inflamed, bind a handkerchief around
TYPICAL SOUTH- I th® heati aml f>° tc ^ed. This is aU
ern weeding was , wrong. The better way is not to rub
solemnized recent, , the eye vjj^tlie cinder at all, but
ly at the homo of , the otter eye a-> vigorously as you
Dr. and Mrs. A J. like. A few years ago I was riding on the
fhelps, at Nitta engine of a fast express. The en-
L Yuma Miss., where I g'neer thre-v open the front window,
t h ej r youngest "J>_d I caught a cinder that gave
Phelps, was mar-
ried to Count Ke-
cato Plola-C seUi of Rome, Italy.
The cercmony was performed in the
presence of many friends of the tar'J '
Should Not Become Familiar With Thow
Prof«*ft*toitally Attached to Mi>ort—The
AhhuuK by trrori of "New"
11AT WAS AN IN
rence which took
place in the dress
ing room of the
lioston club on the
occasion of the
visit of the New
York team to Bos-
ton last week
when friend Morse
of the llostou Her-
me the most excruciating pain. I
began to rub the eye with both hands.
"Let your eye alone jind rub the
other eye" (this from the engineer).
I thought he was chaffing me, and aid went into the room to preet his
worked the harder- "1 know you friend, Farrell, of the New York
doctolft tTiTnk you know it all, but if team, and was assaulted by Cianzell.
you will let that eye alone and rub There are two things nj connection
the other one, the cinder will be out
in two minutes," persisted the en-
gineer. I began to rub the other eye;
soon I felt the cinder dowu near the
inner can thus, and made ready to
take it out "Let it alone and keep
at the well eye," shouted the doctor
pro tem. 1 did so for a minute longer,
and, looking into a small glass he
gave me, found the offender on my
cheek. Since then I have tried it
many times, and have advised many
others, ai>d never knew it to fail in
one instance, unless it was something
sharp, as a piece of steel or a sub-
stance that cut into the ball and re-
quired an operation to remove it
WELLESLEY' 3 PRESIDENT.
Sketch of Mra. Julia J. Irvine, Re-
cently Choien to the Chair.
P Mrs. Julia .1. Jrvine, who succeeds
to the presidential mantle at Welles-
ley college which last draped the
shoulders of Miss Helen M. Sliafer, of
revered memory, is described as a
MISS MARY I'EARCE phelps.
family. The home was beautified
with an abundance of southern ilow- i woman eminently fitted for the high
?rs, and was well filled with gallant ! place, by reason of her splendid abili-
tnen and beautiful women. ties and endowments. tshe is tall and
straight, with rather a slight figure,
and iron-gray hair. 11 er features are
strong and dark, and she moves in a
quick, decisive way that is a pro-
nounced characteristic. She is a
Quakeress, and full of the quick and
pithy wit that is often found among
the quiet and peaceful Friends. The
first time she was asked to say grace,
after she went to the college, another
member of the faculty rather criti-
cised the low voice in which she had
The bride, a tall and stately bru-
nette, is the youngest of three daugh-
ters of Dr. and Mrs. A. J. l*helps of
Nitta Yuma about fifty miles from
Vicksburg, in the Yazoo Delta. Dr.
Phelps was a surgeon in Gen. Grant's
army, and is a wealthy planter who
has lived in the south since the war.
Miss Phelps is strikingly beautiful,
i great favorite with her friends, an
excellent horsewoman, and a remark-
ably attractive lady in every sense
During the Fair Miss Phelps was in
Chicago, and was introduced to her
intended husband oy CoL Char.es
Page bryan, whose guest Count I'iola-
Laselli was while in Chicago.
Count Paola-Caselli is the aid-de-
camp of Gen. Cosenz. the chief of staff
af the king of Italy, and who came
here early last year as secretary of
the Italian commission to the World's
Fair. He is the son of (Jen. Paola-
Caselli, one of the foremost men in the
Italian army, and is 29 years of age.
Count Paola-Caselli was a welcome
guest *u our best social circles, and
officiated at several large functions.
He was the best man last June when
Miss Marie Iluck was married to the
Marquis Fred Spinola of Portugal at
the Hotel Richelieu, Chicago. Hi also
took part in the tableaux given at the
Woman's building Oct 12, on which 1 jitlta t. irvine.
occasion ..liss Phelps also took a prom- ( Irvine," said the remonstrant, "down
ineut part j at our end of the table we could not
Count Paola-Caselli had the distinc- j hear the grace at all." "No," replied
tion of being the only foreign officer | the other quietly, "but I was not
who was mounted in the dedication sper^iing to you:" and the conversa-
parade of the World's Fair, May 1,
1893. While in this country he de-
voted himself to the preparation of
an elaborate report to the Italian
miuister of war on the subject of the
army of the United States, paying
special attention to the organization
tion was dropped.
with this "little scrap," wJiicTi are
worthy of note. In the first place no
baseball reporter should be allowed
to enter a player's dressing room at
any time, especially to converse with
the players. More mischievcus talk
has got into the papers from this
source than a little. A scribe should
keep aloof from members of profes-
sional teams just as much as an um-
pire should, unless the scribe has
special business with a player and he
is indorsed in his action by the man-
ager of the team. .Secondly, a pro-
fessional player who personally af-
fronts or attacks a baseball scribe, on
the basis of alleged unfair or abusive
criticism, is, to put it mildly, a fool
for his pains, lie is, in fact, a greater
ass than the chronic kicker against
adverse decisions of an umpire, and
the latter .is stupid enough, goodness
knows. I thought Ganzell had more
sense than to be guilty of such an act
All this kind of thing is simply the
outcome of the "aggressive policy"
which now disgraces the .National
league, and which is driving hundreds
of the class of reputable patrons of
the game from the grand stand. This
is the second time that an affair of
this kind has occurred this season in
the league arena, Perry Werden be-
ing the first to act the cowardly bully
in this respect. What are we coming
to, pray, in the professional business,
when players assault newspaper men;
ugly tempered roughs in teams strike
defenseless umpires; drunken rowdies
on teams tight in bar rooms, and bully
fielders knock base runners down?
It is amusing to me to read the com-
ments of some young scribes on de-
feats sustained and victories achieved
by leading teams one with the other;
and their basing the relative strength
of t#ie competitions on the results of
such three straight defeats by one
strong team, or on the double victor-
ies of another team, previously badly
whipped, over an avowedly stronger
team. A leading team of the first di-
vision in the pennant race plays at ail-
ender and the expected outcome of an
easy victory for the leader is met by
an unexpected defeat, whereupon the
former is reported to be falling off
in their play," while the latter is
spoken of as "showing up stronger in
their work." Not a word is mentioned
of the uncertainties of the game—one
of its greatest attractions—but instead
"weak box work," cr the reverse is
given out as the cause, or "poor bat-
ting" or "wretched fielding," when the
truth is a combination of good or ill
fortune, with the aid of suddenly
aroused confidence or the loss of it, is
at the bottom of it all.
at the time of his death, and con&c*
quenfcly left no widow or children.
"Brooklyn, N. Y., July 11, 1804."
No man could have been kinder to
his relatives than the veteran was.
The Pittsburg Dispatch writer in
ommenting upon Daily's attack upon
a lightweight Louisville player says:
• For years this man Dally has made
it his business to deliberately block
players from the plate, and if he gol
them down he would bruise their bod
les or neck fearfully with his elbows
or kuees." It is to be hoped that Mr.
Byrne will deal with this offense as he ,
asl|$ that that of Stenzel be deall
with. Daily's assault being just as
bad—if not worse—as that of Stenzel.
The Chicago Inter Ocean charges
Ward, of the Washingtons, with "fou
and disreputable play." The incident
referred to occurred in the seventh
innings of their last Saturday game
together bi Chicago. The Ocean says
"Cartwright hit a high flv to the in
field. Shortstop Irwin ran for it, and
had got well under it when Ward,
imitating Anson's voice, called out
'Dahlen,' which led Irwin to drop the
balL Cartwright and Mercer subse-
quently scored, and as the final score
was 9 to 8 those two runs did the bus
This is worthy of McGraw and play'
ers of his clasa
COUNT Kr.NATO PAOLA-CASKI.il
of the national tfiiard. At the wed-
din? the brid/ was attended by her
"The Clft.fMMl HhiiUk. "
The art institute of Chicago has re-
ceived from Harriet Hosmer the cast
she made in is:,3 of the clasped hands
of Robert Browninjr and his wife.
This is the cast of which Hawthorne
wrote in "The Warble Faun," it sym-
bolizes the individuality and heroic
union of two high poetic lives. The
autograph of "Elizabeth Barrett
Drowning, Home, May, 1-C.3," is on
the wrist of one; "Kobert lirownic%
Rome," is on the wrist of the other.
Miss lloi.ner refused in England an
offer of ?:>,000 for this unique cast.
Little shops ape the ways of the big
ones sometimes with absurd results.
One sees now and then a tiny 10 by li
shop fairly hidden behind hysterical
declarations that a great stock must
Napoleon lo ul of Game*.
Napoleon is pictured in a rather gro-
tesque light, showing the curious mix-
ture of the greatness and levity of his
character in a recent work entitled
"Three Empresses." published in
London, in which appears the follow-
ing passage: "Since the poverty-
stricken youth, solitary and melan-
choly, there has remained with him—
when chance of development arrived
too late—a taste for hand games, noisy
and active playfulness. This could
not express itself at the right time,
and the result is now seen. His 11
years endeavor to accommodate them-
selves to the 18 years of Marie Louise,
lie is more of a child than she is. with
a species of passion for the amuse-
ments of a schoolboy. See him on
horseback pursuing her in a gallop
along the terraces of St Cloud. The
horse bucks, the rider falls and gets
up laughing and crying, 'llreak-neck.'
See him playing a game of base- .
ball at Malmaison, kicking a football,
or amusing himself as 'catch-who-can.'
| lo the life of the cloister prepared for
I her and which she has wholly ac-
! eepted she only proposes one amend-
; incut—she wishes to ride horseback, a
time-honored custom for the princesses
of Lorraine ever since they were freed
from maternal tutelage. Marie
Antoinette has done the same, and
one may remember the similar re-
monstrance of Marie Therese. Na-
poleon will not leave to anybody else
th6 task of teaching her to manage a
horse. It is he who places the em-
press in the saddle, and, holding the
horse by the bridle, runs alongside.
When the learner 1 as to some extent
found her sent, each morning after
breakfast he orders one of his horses
to be made ready, jumps upon its
back without taking time to fasten
Look at the instances of last week
in the way of surprise parties of this
kind. The New York team returns
home from the west crowned with the
laurels of victory, and open on their
own Held with.three straight victories.
The Cottons, on the other hand, re-
turn home after demoralizing defeats
in Philadelphia and revenge them-
selves on the triumphant (liants, and
then flushed with their unexpected
success los'j two out of three aguinst
a team fresh from a costly trip of de-
feats out west. Then the Giants re-
turn to the Polo grounds and make it
three straights with the Baltimore.*,
previously leaders in the race. What
do these variable results show? That
Boston is twice as strong as New
York? or tlvut Brooklyn can not play
the champions? Not a bit of it It is
simply a sinking illustration of the
most attractive and popular feature of
the game, aided by fortunate circum-
stances and favorable conditions at
his boots, and in the large courtyard unexpected periods of each contest
where every ten paces a stableman is I saw a statement in the Brooklyn
stationed on orderly duty to guard Ragle recently to the eftect that Ber-
against every full he prances near his i if**®011 had '"left his wife and family
wife in silk stctakings, amusing him- £12,000.'* 1-crguson was an old bache-
could by no possibility hold more than
a few hundred dollars' worth of goods
announces a great clearance sale,
when a half hour's rush such as the
big shops occasionally have would
leave the place as bare as Mother
self during the gallop with exciting j
cries, urging on the horses to make
frequently than he wishes."
t lor. It was his sister's family—Mrs.
Thomas Tasker—that he left his s;av-
be sacrificed. Sometimes a shop that them stride out, falling himself more llSs Here is the denial of the
"Tn the editor of the Brooklyn
fia<.® 1 beg leave to contradict a
statement f \ade in your paper in re-
gard lo my brother, the late Robert
Perguson. iJe was not a married man
The number of telephonic stations
in Germany, which was 1,G03 in 1881,
had increased at the beginning of the
present year to 03,55&
A KING ON A BICYCLE.
Belgium's Ruler Enjoy* (Hiding Along oi
the Silent Steed.
A king on a bicycle.
CThere is nothing astonishing in this
nowadays, when royal families arc
counted among the chief patrons o.
the merry and whirling wheel.
But it is a little odd that the stately
and athletic king of the Belgians
should have so far conquered his early
prejudices against the bicycle as to be
come passionately fond of it, and t(
spend many hours daily imrlding on it
Rumor says that a little tendency tt
embonpoint was not without influence
in deciding his majesty to bestride i (
vvhee^OAnd the gossips also say that
on the first occasion, when he tried it
in the park at Laeken, he came a ter
rible cropper into a hedge and got hi?
face so marked that he did not appeat
in public for a couple of days
Leopold is very much in earnest ir
anything he undertakes, and he prob
SIDE from the fact that the
cheap baking powders contain
alum, which causes indigestion and
other serious ailments, their use is
It takes three pounds of the best
of them to go as far as one pound
of the Royal Baking Powder, be-
cause they are deficient in leavening
There is both health and econ-
omy in the use ol the Royal Baking
ROYAI BAKING POWDER CO., 106 WALL ST., NEW-YORK.
KINO LEOPOLD ON A WHEEL.
ably went at the bicycle with a firrc
conviction that it would not wabble
under a monarch's weight, but it die
wabble, as he well remembers.
Since he has b-corae an expert it.
the pleasant pastime the king has not
hesitated to show himself in public or
the ^heel, accompanied at a respect
ful distance by an aide-de-camp, i. isc
The hard, firm and long beach a<
Ostend, and the equally smooth Digue,
or fashionable promenade, offer.*
splendid opportunities for cycling
and the king may often be seen whiz
zing along in either place, with hi*
aide-de-camp finding it rather difficul1
to keep up with him.
Nothing pleases Leopold more that
to get out into the country, amon&
the peasants, on his bicycle, and t<
manage a good chat wi:h them before
they drover who he is.
The monarch on the rambling
wheel! Even Leopold's nearest an
cestors would turn in their graves il ,
they could know how the march o
democracy has brought monarch;
down to the level of their steps.
empires Always Profit by Length ol
Umpire llurst says that he has hac
a better season than ever before since
he has been umpiring. "An experi-
enced umpire has one great advan
tage over beginners which is not gen-
erally known," said
he. *'1 know near-
ly all the battery
signals trow, and
all signals made by
the captain of a
team, which is a
great advantage to
me in my work.
For instance, when
a man is on first
by watching his*^ \\v^ 111
captain I can near- umpire u rst.
lv always tell when he is going to
make a try for second and so am pre-
pared to judge the play better than
an inexperienced man would be. Then
again, by knowing what curve is to
be pitched I am less easily fooled, and
less likely to give a wrong decision as
to whether i£ is a ball or a strike. All
these things have to be learned by
the inexperienced man I have also
to watch for switching of signals by
Queen's Theater .o 'luwie Hall.
The old Queen's, Tottenham Court
road, which afterward became the
Prince of Wales', and later a Salvation
army hall, will shortly be opened as a
twO-houses-a-night music hall. The
place will be thoroughly overhauled,
rebuilt and decorated up to date. Ml.
Edward Clarke; is the architect
A Night Alarm.
Madame Salomon — Laws amussy!
Isaac, Isaac, don't you hoar? There's
somebody snorjng under the bed. It ;
must be a burglar.
Mr. Salomon—Hush! Rebecca; no
noise, let him sleep; we'll charge him I
for his lodgings tomorrow morning.—
I.ike a r.arher-Shop.
Slowly the beautiful summer girl
arose from her seat by the side of Tom-
my Chatters and dismissed him with a
farewell kiss, and then her finger
made a beckoning gesture, and her
clear voice pierced the evening air in
business like tones:
"Come, Mr. Flirters, you're next!"—
I* tb ol«i fc? and It wilt br«r.vk up a ''old quick-
er Lbau auytblng H*e. It l aivray* reliable. Try 1U
a college edication, what are yeh poin'
to do next?
Mr. Waybaelt—Wall, 1 dunno, but
I've been tliinUin' I'd better move out
of town so I won't disgrace 'em.—Js'.
The Modern lleauty
Thrives on good food and sunshine,
with plenty of exercise in the open
air. Her form glows with health and
her face blooms with its beauty. If
her system needs the cleansing action
of a laxative remedy, she uses the gen-
tle and pleasant liquid laxative Syrup
Luring Him On*
Old Boarder How does it happen
that you gave, that man the tenderloin
and me the tough end?
Waiter (iirl lie ain't decided to stay
yet.—N. Y. Weekly.
CllniRta and Crops all Jtisriit.
Oklahoma has thousands of acres of
the finest farming land in the world,
waiting for you or anybody with
a little cash and lots of
gumption. Climate and crops are
just right. Farms will cost more
next y^ar than this. To find out if
this is the country you want, ask(J. T.
Nicholson, O. P. A. Santa Fe Route,
Topeka, Has., for free copy of Oklaho-
ma folder; new edition just out, hand-
Justice—And you were stabbed in
O'Hoogan—Naw, sor, yer Anner; in
The Farmer's Hank.
His best bank is a fine meadow, a big po-
tato patch, a forty in World's Fair winter
wheat, and twenty acres in monster rye.
The best meadow is made by sowing Sal-
zer's extra grass mixtures this fall. It
yields from 8 to 5 tons magnificent hay per
acre. The Salzcr Seed Co., La Crosse,
who are the largest funn and vegetable
seed growers in the world, will send you a
package of new wheat and rye. and cata-
logue upon receipt of 4 cents postage, w
Th« Pmiii s *i« fwl
Mrs Dorcas '1 'luniks to the agita-
tion of female suffrage, living is grow-
; ing mor:* simple every year.
Cobwipger -1 quite agree with you.
It won't be long before, a girl will be
able to t eotiomize by using her bathing
suit for a bicycle costume. --Judge.
If the Lahy is Cutting Teeth.
The Maiden's l'rayer.
Between the estranged hnsband a«d
wife a tearful maiden pleaded.
"Don't," she cried in agony, ^quar-
rel over me!"
They stood aloof and silent
As she entreated, l er glance wan-
dered from one to the other.
44—slleep at all with such a racket."
Having spoken, she retired to her
own flat, just below.—Puck.
• Iln nuin'i Corn Salve."
Warran( -<1 to t ine or money refunded. Ask your
lru*tu.L h r it. PritM !ft fentK.
UnderMtand tlir Rex.
Hostess- Why do the Chinese crippl
the feet of their girl babies so inhu-
Traveler—To save their darlings li^
"How can it?"
•'When Chinese girls grow up thetf
are able to wear small shoes withoia
Rarl*« < lom Tea,
T' - jrr^nt Hl«w«l |>uriflfr,jri\eN fi eM.m-v. inul
•olUuComplexion uuUcur- h Colouration. 2Im.-..D0i'.,9L
Doing Him Wrong.
Good Man—My boy. I saw you come
out of that saloon I hope you are not
so depraved aft to drink beer.
I50y—Oh, no. sir; you do me wrong.
I went in to buy s<nne cigaroots an'
pass a counterfeit dollar on de new
Hull'* Catarrh Cure
Is a constitutional cure. Price. 75c
Fitted for It.
Pipkin—What are you going to de
with your son when he gets out. of col-
I'otts—I think some of sending liiiR
to school.—Toledo liladc.
Hand or Power.
that has cows
one. It saves
half the labor,
third more but-
cm -third more
Davis & Rankin Bi.dg. & Mrc. Co.
Agents Wanted. Chicago, HL
(rtl* ID THE BIST.
)ui NO squukini
fine calf&iovnsa®, ,
. .6 i <J.5PP0LICE,3 Sottfcjt
xfc ffcLl '2.^17-5BOYSSCHOOLShoes
M '* ^&J*'*"bestpcN'
, - 4% "r A ::E ND r 0* r-ATAL0
' ' V/-L.-DOUCL
B an-1 use ti i.t < H urul v f-1! tried rctnodr, Mns.
Wi.NKLuw 'fe Southing Svj.l r for Children Teetldiiif-
N« t at All IiiHppropriMte.
Hicks What queer terms are em"
plnj'cd in our everyday language. I)ry-
eigh speaks of the book he has writ-
ten as a "work."
Wicks—It is obvious that you have
never tried to read that book.—An-
C itehing, rcaly, crusty ISkin
/ O llistaM-s, such u.s defy the
\f T ordinary blood medicines,
/' «' -rt" <"Uivd completely by Dr.
fV ,J Pierce's Golden Medical Di*>
covery. For Scrofula in ail
. vjS\ its various forms, the worst
^C1°ful°us Sores and Swell-
* tags, great rating Ulcers,
and every blood-taint and
disorder, this is a direct
It thoroughly purifies and
enriches your blood.
('/ma Alexander, N. C.
/ R- V. Pieiu:e : L><nr >:ir
f PJ.. —Your "Golden Medical ln&-
/$£covery " has prove?! u blcss-
,t> . mj.1 to iue. It was recoin-
•vfu'«D mor.fled t me \>y Rev. P. A.
K,,vkeildalL , f,aw. ?)ern a
sufferer with old soi-ep on my
!cjr« for four years. I used thn o l ottlo8 0f it,
nd my lejr? ar « Bound and well and my
; btalt h is b Jtter than it bos i e«'ii for some time*
I had tl l> :: doctor*-■?' this country treat
my case and they failed t' effect a cure.
You m:i nr.ve nionrv by wearing the
\V. L. Douvlna SS.OO Shoe.
Bccaone. rr • r.r« tlie largest nmniifiu-turers rrf
: :.is grudeof l! la tno world, and cuarnnteo tlu-ir
wiluc by sump ing the name and p-i< oa cbi
botuim, wlncn protect you against bud. priera an«i
iho luiddleriiur.'R | Our ultoe:- <•, n.l eastotn
work !n ntyle, r: n7 fit 11 off « id wearing qualities.
V'e ha-rathera s--.ld every win re ntbiwer priced for
f lit- value rivt-n than any < t her make. Take no nub*
ntl'.dtc. It your dealer catuot supply you, we can.
Docs Your Gountu Nre/i a Straight
FeoDle's Par:u Paper?
ARE YOU THINKING OF STARTINC ONE?
Writ* ti tlie Wrstmui NBwurAi'KH t;i
of tlielr Popuili-t pagua, in reaJy-piint ■ <-r This
1? the olfi 'iai National Raforni Press AsKoelation mat-
ter. furnlahed through a contract wltli tlj(- N. it. P.
and edited by it- K« irtary. The N. R. P. A. iervii«
Five? twice aaintich Populist matter weekly u:\ can be
ubtained from any < ther aource. In addition, tl.a
We.'TKKM NSWBFAi'RU I (Hon furnlsbOH Single Tu* mat-
ter, Labor and Daily Telegraph 1'lata Serv|i
for PopullWlatior DaUles, inominp- < r evening. This
ln« luden the original and only repuhu i'cpullft Oat-
toon ServkHi. For MimpleH, terms and full put ticiilara,
mi! ' WKSTKUN NKWSPAl'Kil t.'llH.AOO, St.
Looib. UrTRon, Kaksas City, I>r.s IIoinks, Ouaiia,
Li;.o('!.n. Wiaiiiii.i., Pam.a.s r Dkkvku. Addmw the
tea; ebt olflCe. Fiateinully youm,
\\. S. MORtUN,
Sec National IC«rnr > frnmn AMiKiniion.
^ '\v- /'
■w. IT. V., Wiaficta, Vol. 7—33.
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iy Mtntion This Ha;ier.
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Mangum, R. Y. The Norman Transcript. (Norman, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 06, No. 01, Ed. 1 Friday, October 5, 1894, newspaper, October 5, 1894; Norman, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc137179/m1/3/?q=Tine%20Carr: accessed December 8, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.