The Okahoma Times Journal. (Oklahoma City, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 5, No. 203, Ed. 1 Friday, February 9, 1894 Page: 1 of 4
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>Y P Cuui|'lioll
VOL 5 NO. 201
OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA TEKRITO ,1V. FRID AY. FEBRUARY 9, 1894-
WHOLE NUMBER 1453
do not always realize that
what their children need is
fat food—something to builc
up the tissues.
Being a pure, sweet fat, with-
out butyric acid, is the most
acceptable health food ob-
tainable. The Silver Churn
on each wrapper Is our guar-
antee of excellence.
ARMOUR PACKING CO.,
Kansas City, U._ S. A3
THE ELECTION LAWS
Repealed In Toto by a Vote In
SEEDS CLEVELAND'S S1GSATCRE.
Th« Hoqm Condemn* Ri-Mloliltf iHefen*
by Paaalnf the M*Cr«nrjr H«soh -
Mob—niand Fight* Hard for
The Alllanoe Convention Enlivened
MEETISG AT REPRESENTATIVE HALL
Wabhxnotox, Feh. 8.—The bill re-
pealing in toto all federal laws regu-
1 atiur the control of congressional
elections, has passed both house* of
congress and oulyawaiU the signature
of President Cleveland to become a
law. After several weeks of discussion
the senate finally came to a vote on
the house bill repealing the federal
election laws, and it passed by a vote
of 89 aj*es to 'J8 nays. Numerous
amendments were presented by the re-
publicans, but they were voted down reg-
ularly and methodioally, the democrats
not even taking- the trouble to join in
the debate on the amendatory proposi-
tions. Senator Stewart, of Nevada,
voted with the democrats on every
proposition, giving as his reasons that
he thought the power of the executive
was already too great, and that the
centralizing tendency of the age should
be checked at once if the republic is to
survive. The three populist*. Senators
Allen. Kyle and Peffer, also voted with
the democrats on every amendment, as
well as on the main bill. The measure
as it passed the senate is identical with
the bill as It passed the house, no com-
mittee amendments having been pro-
The attention of the senate was occu-
pied for fifteen minutes by Senator
Cameron, of Pennsylvania, at the open-
ing, In the presentation of fifty or more
petitions against the Wilson bill and
the reading of each petition by title.
They came from manufacturers, oper-
ators and employes, representing near-
ly every Pennsylvania industry affected
by the proposed tariff reduction.
Senator Cameron also presented an
amendment to the tariff bill postponing
until January 1, 1890, the date on which
the proposed law shall take effect
A resolution was presented by Sena-
tor Dolph, of Oregon, reciting that the
finance committee had refused hear-
ings on the tariff bill to those repre-
senting the producing and labor Inter-
ests of the country and directing that
all petitions, memorials and protests
presented to that committee and the
senate be printed as a senate document.
The resolution wont over the rules.
Washingtox, Feb. 8. — By a vote of
175 to 57 the house adopted the resolu-
tion condemning M'nlnter Stevens and
sustaining the Hawaiian policy of Mr.
Cleveland. The republicans filibust-
ered against it to the end. Upon the
first vote the resolution was carried —
174 to 8—and an interesting parlia-
mentary question was raised
whether 177 Instead of 170 was not
a quorum, four seats being vacant
on account of deaths. The
speaker held that a majority of the
members of tho house then living con-
stituted a quorum, quoting in support
of his position a review of the subject
made by the ej-spcaker In the Fifty-
first congress. His position,'however,
was warmly contested by some of the
democratic members, and It was finally
agreed to take the vote over again, so
the ruling was eventually withdrawn.
The Ben telle resolution was defeated
by a strict party vote.
After the voting upon these resolu
tions had been completed, Mr. Bland of
Missouri made an attempt to get up his
' bill for the coinage of the silver selg
nioi'age in the treasury. The eastern
democrats, led by Messrs Tracy and
•Cockrar, Inaugurated a filibuster, In
•which they were joined by the ma
joritv of the republicans, although
few of the latter indicated by their
votes that they favored a consideration
of the bill and for four hours
Bland and the remainder of the
democrats were held at bay. Finding
that it was impossible to secure
quorum to proceed with the oonslder
ation of the bill, and that the house
might be deadlocked Indefinitely upon
the proposition, Mr. Bland directed his
efforts toward securing the adoption of
a resolution to revoke all leaves of ab-
■nce, and to instruct the sergeant-at-
. vius ti arrest absentee* After a per-
sistent struggle, which lasted until 7
o'clock, Mr. Bland was successful, and
the resolution was passed. In order to
make it still more effective, the order
was made a continuing one until va-
cated by the house.
Bright Speech** of the Ladle* on Womu
Suffrage and Other Matter*—Koyal
Greeting to Mrs.
TorEKA, Kan., Feb When the
national convention of the Farmers'
Alliance and Industrial Union recon-
vened President Loucks announced his
Among the distinguished alliance
people present at the morning session
were Ben Terrlll,Texas;Mann Page, Vir-
ginia; "Farmer" Dean, New York; L.
Leonard, Missouri; H. C I>emining,
Pennsylvania; R. II. Southworth, Colo-
rado; E.C.Ellington,Georgia Delegates
J. L. Gilbert,California; MrsS. J.South-
worth, Colorado; M. Y. Carter, Geor-
gia; J. W. Apple, Indiana; A. M. West,
Mississippi; J. A. Gundy and II. C.
Snavely, Pennsylvania; J. M. Bowden,
South Carolina; E. S. Bate, Kentucky;
T. J. O'Gllbie, Tennessee, J. M. Perdue
and Gen. II. E. McCullough, TllH| H
W. Smith, South Dakota; L II. Griffith,
Iowa; W. F. Wright, Nebraska: L. C.
Long, Minnesota, and W. F. Worth and
W. S. Sherrill, North Carolina.
At the afternoon session the Memphis
pi at for m was adopted without discus-
sion. This is pructlcallv the same plat-
form as that first adopted by the alli-
ance Three questions were decided
upon for discussion in the alliance
meetings during the ensuing year. The
initiative and referendum, the nation-
alization of the liquor traffic and the
graduated property tax. The commit-
tee to whom was referred the other im-
portant matters was unable to report
and an' adjournment was taken. It
was also decided toelect officers to-day.
There is a strong sentiment among the
delegates for the re-election of Presi-
dent Loucks and Secretary Duncan.
Very little is given out for publica-
tion, but it is understood there is a
bitter fight going on against the scheme
to amend the constitution so as to
make the lodge room work similar to
that of other secret societies. A good
many delegates think there is too
much style about the proposed ritual,
and fear it would prove a detriment to
The women of the order are making
an effort to have one of their number
elected to a place on the executive com-
mittee, and they will probably suc-
ceed. No woman has as yet held un
official position in the alliance.
An open meeting was hold at Repre-
sentative hall last night, under the
auspices of the woinon, and it proved
Circus Days are
(] Do On
a You The
It is a regular "Circus" to come
down to the "Circus" and see the
crowds of "Bargain Hunters" going
away with "Big Loads" of those
goods that are being sold at Bank-
rupt Prices. Don't wait too long
these goods won't last always.
Everything must go. Nothing
Reserved. Bargains as long as
there is anything left. Open even-
ings. Yours for Bargains,
T- E. OLLIVER Ag't.
I AMERICAN WHEAT.
Intfirentlng Report* a* to Itn U e In For-
Washington, Feb. 8.— B. R. Redle,
United States consul at Sheffield, has
made a report 6n the American wheat
and flour trade In his district The
Hour mostly used there is known as
XXX standard. No American wheat
flour seems to come into the district
For the year ended .Tune 80, 1893, 440,-
000 bushels of American wheat were
imported from all parts of America;
orm and roasted the southern dele*
gates for opposing equal suffrage.
□ Mrs. M. J. Southwick caine with
greeting from the sisters of Colorado,
and made a short talk about the suc-
cess of the suffrage movement In her
state. She suggested to the.women of
Kansas that unless their husbands
voted for the amendment next (nil, it
wou d be a good scheme to take Horace
Greeley's advice and go west.
Then came the indomitable Mrs.
Mary E. Lease, who has been turning | from all other countries 11,200,000. IV
the populist party upside down of late
by her fight on Gov. Lewelling's ad-
ministration. Mrs. Lease was paler
than usual, but the color came to her
cheeks as she stepped upon
the rostrum and was intro-
duced as the "renowned queen
of the Kansas prairies" Mrs.
Lease was given an ovation. The vast
audience cheered and applauded and
the orator was nearly buried with flow-
ers before she began to speak. Mrs.
Lease's subject was: "The Legal Dis-
abilities of Women," and she handled
it In a very able and pleasing manner.
^ THE CHICKASAW LANDS.
Gov. Wolfe Oppose* Allotment. Though
l-'avored by Otlier Chlcka« wa.
Caddo, I. T., Feb. 8. —M. II. Kidd,
member of the Dawes commission, and
his secretary, II. M. .lacomby, passed
. through here yesterday on their re-
Si turn from Tishomingo, where they had
The senate has confirmed the nomi-
nation of A.nLew H \mold to be post-
mister at Topeka, Kni; also A* M.
Glover at Aurora, Neb.
to be one of the most interesting and
enthusiastic meetings of the conven-
tion. A thousand people wen* present,
and half that number were unable to
gain admission. H. L. Loucks, presi-
dent of the nutional council, opened
the meeting with a brief address in ad-
vocacy of woman suffrage, after which
he Introduced Mrs. Bina A.
Otis, vice president of the Kan-
sas State alliance, as presi-
dent of the evening. Mrs. Otis
the wife of John G. Otis, who was
rushed into congress ou the populist
tidal wave of 1890, but was in 1892 re-
tired by Charley Curtis, and is now liv-
ing quietly on his milk farm near this
.v. Mrs. Otis has, however, kept up
r interest in "reform," and is in the
re front of the fight for equal suffrage
in Kansas She is a stocky-built woman,
with a bright face, adorned by a pair
of gold-rimmed eye-glasses
She assumed the chair like a woman
used to the rostrum and proceeded to
deliver an address upou the woman
topic, but soon switched off upon gen-
ral populist politics. She took issue
ith critics who have abused Justice
Brewer for his recent reference to a
former president of the United States
"the husband of Mrs. Hayes." She
said such a reference was no reflection
pon Mr. Hayes as a great and good
he was. In future generations
there would live men whose only dis-
tinction would be given them by their
The next speaker was Dr. Ellen
cwson Dobbs, of Fort Worth, Tex.
Dr. Dobbs started out by telling a
story about a young reporter who ap-
plied for a job on the strength of his
grammatical qualifications. "
grammar," replied the old editor, "we
want facta" Dr. Dobbs said "facts"
was tho subject of her story, aud she
proceeded to show what woman had
done for the world and gave a number
of reasons why ,iy should be permit-
ted to vote.
Bright little Anna L. Diggs, who
ever fails to win applause when she
addresses a Kansas audience, was on
the programme, but she is located in
Washington and was unable to be pres-
ent She sent the manuscript of her
speech, however, and It was read b>
Mrs. Alonzo Wardall. But the spice
of Mrs. Diggs' speech is her own pres-
ence and her inimitable delivery, al-
though there were many good things
and o. Iglnal aphorisms In her produc-
The next speaker was Mrs. Helen S.
Johnson, of Pennsylvania Mrs. John-
son appeared on the stage looking as if
6he had just come from an afternoon
reception. She wore a spray of ferns
upon her silken corsage, enlivened by
thi- suffrage yellow. She also sprang
b new wrinkle in women's meetings
by addressing Mrs. Otis as "Mine. Pres-
ident" Before she began her sermon
she read as her text the poem,
"Abou Ben Adam" and a parody on it
which she had badly committed to
memory and her share of the programme
rather dragged until she got down to
her set speech when she proceeded
without a skip or a break to the finisV
hhe talked enterta'nir gly on the suf-
frage question and was particularly se-
vere on the men.
At this juncture Dr. Dobbs said sho
would hove to go, snd wanted to say a
U wai ting word*. Sue took the pla
been to appear before tho Chickasaw
council, now in session. Commis-
sioner Kidd said that the Chicka-
saws treated them very nicely, but
Gov. Wolfe and his party leaders were
very much opposed to any change, al-
though a number of the Chickasaws
expressed their desire for a division of
their lands. Gov. Wolfe seemed to
rely on the treaty, and thought they
could hold their land unmolested. Mr.
Kidd Is of the opinion that a radical
change would be made during the con-
gress and that the country will be sec-
tionized and a territorial form of gov-
ernm nt established.
pie are prepared to use American flour
provided they get quality at a low
price. The United States consul at
Baranquila, United Statas of Colombia,
thinks most of the natives prefer their
native bread to that made of Amer-
ican wheat flour. No American wheat
is ever imported. He thinks the lack
of wheat bread eaters the principal ob-
stacle to increasing the trade.
James Viosea, consul at La Paz, Bo-
livia, savs uative flour from tho neigh-
boring state of Sonora, Mexico, and
the northern portion of this territory
is now used entirely. It is of poor
quality. The rmount of native flour
consumed is from 150 to 200 tons per
month. Import duty is about flO.M
per barrel. This Is prohibitory.
F. C. Pen field, consul-general at
Cairo, says Egypt produces a surplus
of breadstuffs and exports t<< Mump,!.
GEN. JACOB AMMEN DEAD.
Oil ANY 0T1IKK KIND FOR
ONE HALF PRICE
THKN 00 TO
This is the Greatest Slaught-
er Sale ever made
iu Oklahoma. *
Sco us and Save Monoy.
IVIilner & Co.,
117 Main Sireet,
THE BONACUM TRIAL.
Father I'lielun Arm In l' y« Hl He* paoli to
i iw lilXtiop
Lincoln, Neb., Feb. R.—In the hear-
ing of Bishop Bonacum on a charge of
criminal libel the day was taken up In
further arguments as to the introduc-
tion of testimony. Rev. Father Phelan,
of St. Louis, again paid his respects to
tho bishop, accusing him of traducing
the church by his impolitic actions and
his malicious persecution of the priests
of his diocese.
In the afternoon review Father Mar-
tin J. Corbett was placed on the stand.
He is the complaining witness in the
He gave particulars of the difficulty
between himself and the bishop. The
case went over until to-day.
A Centenarian Dead.
Kansas City, Mo., Feb. 8.—Mrs.
Lucy Evans, the oldest resident of the
county and probably the oldest person
Now wishes lo inform his customers tlir.t at the beginning of this
New Year he is better prepared to meet tho wants of his numerous
patrons, in styles, qualities and prices of goods, than ever liefore.
We have no old auction goods to bother you with. HucU goods
arc dear if given away, for they arc generally shopworn and moth
eaten before thrown on the market at auction. Our line of
Men's Youth's and Boys Slothing
is very extensive. Bought for,spot cash and sold so cheap that
we do not have to force the goods off at "SHERIFF'S BALK."
Our motto is; *'£!?// our goods at loir prices while they are new
— Take the money and buy more Goods." We carry tho
most complete lino of Men's, Boys', Ladies', Mioses', and Chil-
drens' Shoes of all grades, prices and makes, oi «* \y b-use in Ok-
lahoma City. So varied in price we cannot quote, but nvite you
to examine for yourself. We arc sure to fit and please you.
DRY GOODft \0:ri()\S, IIXIYEK-
vivm, PTPFg, C/IPJS, ETC.
We invite the attention of the Lidi ally to t r largo
stock of Dry Goods, Dress flood■■ , Mum i ,, ■ < nd IJn^nr-
wear, all of which we have :• iplr 1 111 . pn i t ii . will
let you -'live and let live.,'
We Invite the attention of mon and boya to our large stock bf
Ilats and Underwear. Come an J see us-
Thanking our friends for their liberal patronage the past your
and hoping a continuance of the same, wo wish you all a Prosper-
ous aud Happy New Year.
117 GRAND AYS., OKLAHOMA CITY
STUDENT'S STRANGE STORY.
Hound and Gagged bv Robber* at Kansas
City and Shipped to Atohtson.
Atchison, Kan., Feh. 8.—John W.
McLeran, the Parkville, Mo., student,
who was picked up in the Missouri Pa-
cific yards Sunday night, hound and
gagged and in an unconscious con-
dition, lias completely recovered,
and declares emphatically that he
was sandbagged in Kansas City and
thrown on the front platform of a Mis-
souri Pacific train, and iu that way
was brought to Atchison. He claims
to have been assaulted by colored 'ran
near the foot of the stairway under the
incline of the Ninth street cable. He
was unconscious three days.
THE MICHIGAN FRAUDS.
SoonndrellHin Discovered Extending llaok
Th. Hc.lfll.ir, civil Kn ln«. r .nd rrofpmor , jn th(j >tatc, d)e(] ftt tj1(J homo of hor
Cinc.""V.' ('T .1 "cob Am- ! nc,,r Independence, Tuesday
Lock land. O., yesterday afternoon
Gen. Anitnen was 80years old. He was
a Virginian, and on his graduation
from West Point, in 1831, was immedi-
ately appointed as instructor of
mathematics in the institution, and i ♦ v.TJtv
afterward of military tactioa. p,,- I "f the past thirty year..
ring the threatened "nullification"
of South Carolina he was on
duty ' Charleston harbor For the
three years ended In November, 1887,
he was again at West Point as an in-
structor. He resigned from the army
to accept a professorship of mathe-
matics at Racon college, (Jeorgetown,
Ky. Thence h
lege at Washington, Mis*, in 1839, to
the university of Indiana in 1840,
to Jefferson college again in 1843
and to Bacon college In 1848.
From 1855 to 18C.1 he was
a civil engineer at Ripley, 0., and en-
tered service when the war broke out
us a captain in the Twelfth Ohio volun-
rc;u- °;TV,C". 7;:""'/';;. , night- Mrs. Evans was born in 1783,
died suddenly- of h«ard .lmea e at | ( ^ m ^ 0„ january (l>
1894. During her last years Mrs. Ev-
ans, unlike most persons of extreme
age, was neither bent nor feeble Her
memory was good of events in her
arlier life, but she had forgotten those
The agricultural building of the
world's fair was somewhat damaged
by tire on the 7th.
I)kt«oit, Mich., Feb. 8—Evidence
unearthed shows that the frauds in
vote counting on state salary amend-
ments in this city were not confined to
the 1893 election, but are found also in
that of 1891. It seems that either one
conspirator influenced both counts or
that there were two sets of conspira-
tors. The officers affected by the 1893
election are republicans; the attorney-
general, whose salary was affected by
the 1891 election, is a democrat.
Shocking Death of a H«y.
Rich Hili., Mo., Feb. a—An awful
death befell the eight-year-old son of
A. J. Carson by the burning of a couple
of residences in this city. The child
was asleep in the upper story of one of
the building, and in the anxiety of the
father to save his household goods was
overlooked till his cries were heard
above the crackling and roar of the
flames. Then all attempts to release
him from tho fiery prison in which he
was entombed proved futile.
Kitty lltiixl. I.aid Off.
Parsons, Kan., Feb. 8.—The reduc-
tion In force on the Missouri, Kansas &
Texas railway system struck this city
yesterday and fifty men were tempor-
arily laid off at the machine shops.
The reduction is due to dullness of
May Knd the Mtlgatlon.
Dublin,Tex., Feb. h—Th* Ihildin cot-
ton compress was burned yesterday. The
property was valued at $150,000. The
property has been the subject of litiga-
tion for some time.
Small-pox has made its uppearance
in Toledo, O.
At DeKalb, 111, 150 line Peroheron
horses were burned to death recently.
Dr. Hailman, the newly-appointed
superintendent of Indian schools, will
abolish corporal punishment.
teers He participated in the West
Virginia campaign under (ten. McClel-
lan and was finally promoted to the
rank of brigadier-general of volunteers.
January 15, 1865. when he resigned
from the army, he was in command of
the district of Tennessee
An A. 1'. A. Editor Fined for I.lbel.
Fort Waymk, Ind., Feb. 8.—In the
circuit court thi. morning ludge Ed-
ward O'Rourke overruled the demur-
rer to the complaint in the case brought ,
by Itt. Rev. Joseph Rademacher, bkhop ings belnjr burned,
of this Catholic diocese, against Wil- gate 180,00(1; msnnii
Kepuhin-uiM Sweep Duluth, Minn.
Dui.uth, Minn., Feb. 8—Kay T.
Lewis, republican, was elected mayor
of Duluth by a majority of 2,880 in a
total of about 10,000. The republicans
elected sixteen alderman, which is a
clean sweep. John Jenswold, nomi-
nated by the democrats and populists,
did not carry a single ward. The fight
was made a party one, with the posi-
tion of Maj. Iluldwin on tho tariff
question an issue.
The Earning* or the Hunt* Fe.
New York, Feb. 8.—The statement
of the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe
railroad for six months ended Decem-
ber 21 shows gross earnings of f 19,522,-
504, decrease 12,805,860; net $0,947,147,
decrease, f750^607; surplus $1,295,147,
Great Fire at Montgomery. Mo.
Montgomery, Mo., Feb. a—Fire early
this morning destroyed tho greater
portion of the business houses of tho
city, seventeen stores and oflice build-
The losses aggire-
this Catholic diocese, against Wll- I ci.w,v/u . insurance about one-half
liain P. Illdwell, proprietor of the the loss.
American Eagle, for criminal libel, and Forty Convict.
entered a judgment of ISIM against the j Vki.asco, , \, !■ ob. All (ha con-
defendant Tho American F.ngle is an victa on the Retrieve plantation, forty
A. P. A. paper and the case was brought In number, escaped to-day. lllood-
fur libelous words published In it con- hounds are on their track.
corning the Catholic orphan asylum in j)r. J. ( Arinentrout, professor of
physiology In the lveoli.uk medical col-
lege, lied recently from an overdose of
Office and Permanent Sample Rooms of the
JTJJD. W. PRYER: MlsTQ'R.-
Our salesman will call on you. Please save us your orders, or mall theiu
to Judd W. Pryer, Oklahoma City, where they will receive prompt "ttentio i
Our facilities for tlttlng out opening stock- are une iualed. We manu-
facture Drug, Saloon, Hank and Jewelers' outflils complete. Call on or write
us before buying. Lin. Oil wareroom No. 202 Main street. Pure oil at
market price witli less freight rate. £ •>" V complete lino of samples.
Rooms 19 and 20 First National Hank lluilding, OKLAHOMA CITY, OK
Most complete in all departments of any Nurseries in the West. You
will profit by submitting your list of wants to us for prices, as we are the
growers. Don't delay, but write for prices at once. A trial order will con
vinco you. J. E. STUN Kit, Prop., Sedgwick, Kansas.
OSLAHOMi'3 AGBICULTOHl, PA.? IE pi,
OlSTE YEAH FREE.
y Ten «« t Am
■Nohman, Ok., Feb. 8.
made their escape fr
jail. They had in som
a saw and pocketknif<
the corridor, sawed in
cell and out of the si
ing a hole in the brick
at liberty. Fuller an
I were In for murder, i
stealing, and were suppi
I Iters of the Dal ton ran
> the leaders in the <
li.-vWr Mm • "
:o an old
vail, they i
berv and horse
The first of
lar billiard i
won by Slo-
pes in the triangn-
•nt at Boston was
o defeated Bhaefer.
i t. •;
Macon, Mo., Ft b. - After being
out a couple of day* to consider the
matter the coal miners ut llevier, Mo.,
have finally agreed to accept the op-
erators' new ruling in regard to ex-
tracting coal by cuttl g instead of
shooting solid. The cutting method
requires expert miners and the shoot-
ers will have to go. This will insure a
better quality of coal from llevier and
regular employment to skilled men.
Mr*. Cu e Up.
Topeka, Kan.. Feb. S.—The cas. <>f
Mary Elizabeth Lease againt-t J. ^
Freeborn about the disputed place n>*
the state board of charities, came up i0
the supreme court on a demurrer to tho
plaintifr. petition, it was argued "
the part of Freeborn by Attorney
eral Little and M. B. Nicholson, and ■ 1
the part o' Mrs. Lease by Eugene H i*
gan. L« p . than an hour wss oonsum1 <l
it. 'h« "gument the conrt tool
the oate under sdvlsotuei
J. C. Soule,
r armer, has b
territory of 01
The house con
cided, by a str
.he title of Hilb
fornia seat eon te
There was se
'5,000 rioters an
works in the 1 1
j A large numbeJ
I VV. A.
>rnierly of the ICn
en appointed age
p.) to the Coil-
ips at the iron
killed on both
the Van Home, la..
ofaulter to t!
unt of l«<
000 ron hie
, witn a capital of 20,000,-j
is being formed at M. j
in order to establish a large
ompanj*, which will run a
uer between 0d< a and the
Revenue officers have arrived at Fort
Smith, Ark., with fifteen moonshiners, |
captured in the mountains <>f Pol'4
county. Ten illicit stills were de-1
stroyed, but the gang is by no means
broken ud, many more members ti 1
jciuu ut largo.
HE HOME, FIELD AND > !
devoted to the interest of l '
Oklahoma and the Ind
j clean aud well-printed i
special wants of the agricultu'"
of the territory, and ha- i < 1
matters, live stock, korfcicnJtu: , «
erinary, reliable market ^uin.. ,
farm organizations, correspondent <•,
The management and ed.ior have ha<
experience with this class of papers
lected this fertile aud beautiful country
tion for a high class agricultural journal
fitly und truthfully represent the intetests
class to which it is* devoted, ami there is net a
country that can alTord to do without it. It is 11
is only 50 cents a year.
Realizing that we could not furnish our farii
more valuable pcemlom, we have purchased o;
subscriptions of the Home, Field aud Forum Co.
each cue of the iirst one hundred farmers who
il resources o
in the Wc
as the bos
3t, and have sc-
. possible loca-
are making it
rmer in all this
ed monthly and
> wilh i
.>r< pe r |
!0 subscribe or renev
their subscription to the WEKKLY TIMJsJSVOI '> AL with i
yearly subscription to this most valuable agricultural journal
This extraordinary otfer is certainly one which every farmer c
afford to take advantage of. Send for sample copies of both pap. r
I-3T 'This offer is in addition to the grapo °^er ^ ^le first 100 i
old subscribers paying on and after this date, Nov. lo, 1893, Come «
,bcjrkk & BK0WN, iTpLisnisj •=
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Burke, J. J. & Brown, E. E. The Okahoma Times Journal. (Oklahoma City, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 5, No. 203, Ed. 1 Friday, February 9, 1894, newspaper, February 9, 1894; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc150407/m1/1/: accessed December 17, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.