Noble County Sentinel. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 5, 1896 Page: 3 of 4

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* Prononnced II Rlnf-Worra
aad Prescribed for That Ailment. But
U « Patient U ed Dr. Williams' Pink
Fill! and Wat Cured.
From the Free Press, Coming, Iowa.
5s afflicted with what physicians was eczema and began doc-
i JnWu1, 1 disease about two years
ago. Said Mrs. Eva L. Evans, of Har-
"'f .i02ra,4 ? a reP°rt®r a few days ago.
mnSl• * i.°?tor 1 consulted did me no
a e Pronounced the disease
T0IIm an<* save me remedies for
T « B00n foun(1 out his error.
■n ifn tr'ed another physician, with
some better success but did not suc-
ceed in obtaining permanent relief. On
1 K°t worse and my face
?♦ i!i y brolte out badly and a severe
' * , sensation constantly accom-
panied It. This physician pronounced
• k ♦mJi y ecBema and I believe now
V. I i1 d,a*™>sls was correct. My
husband saw an article on Dr. Wil-
liams Pink Pills In the county paper!
ar)d at solicitation I 'rled them.
To make a long story short, I took
twelve boxes of this wonderful rem-
edy and am now entirely relieved. I
have not been troubled with the least
sign of this disease since August, 1895.
I had been taking the pills Blnce June
or that year. I am glad to testify to
the worth of this excellent remedy. It
not only cured me, but my father tried
It for la grippe and was materially
benefited—In fact he Insists It relieved
him at once.
(Signed.) MRS. EVA L. EVANS.
To confirm this statement beyond all
doubt, Mrs. Evans signed the forego-
Signed this 17th day of March, 1896,
before me.
W. E. HELLEN, Notary Public.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale
People are now given to the public as
an unfailing blood builder and nerve
restorer, curing all forms of weakness
arising from a watery condition of the
blood or shattered nerves. The pills
are sold by all dealers, or will be sent
postpaid on receipt of price, 60 cents
a box, or six box* for $2.50, by ad-
dressing Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Schenectady, N. Y.
llalne Farmer Italses and Solla fformi
for Halting Purposoi.
From the Lewlston Journal: Joslah
Crewdye a farmer living nearly three
miles from this place, enjoys* the repu-
tation of being the only angleworm
raiser In Maine. He occupies an old
farm and uses a sort of primitive hot-
house for hip worm colony. The box
in which he kept them covered the floor
of the old forcing house and was built
four feet deep and filled with soil to
within eighteen inches of the top. Dur-
ing last spring and summer Crewdye
and his boys gathered the festive
"night walkers" in large quantities and
whenever any plowing was done the
boys walked behind with pails and
gathered up the worms, which were
forthwith transferred to the Incubator.
Crewdye estimates that he put three
bartels Of "walkers" into this Incubator
during the summer. From Dec. 1 to
Jan. 1, 1S9G, Crewdye sold thirty-eight
quarts of worms at $1 a quart. Fisher-
men left orders at Charles Blank's
grocery in the village for Crewdye, and
he brought in the worms to fill all de-
mands. When the cold snap came on
in February and the thermometer ran
down to 28 degrees below zero the
worms were all right and kept on mul-
tiplying and thriring. The day after
Christmas Crewdye's son Karl was in
the incubator watching his father re-
move the manure from the box, Intend-
ing to replace it with fresh. This
work was called "feeding the crawl-
' era." Karl played on his harmonica,
making quite a noise, and was sur-
prised, as was his father, to observe the
worms working up out of the ground,
their headc sticking out about two
inches, while they swayed their heads
to and fro as if tickled to death to hear
the music. When the boy ceased play-
ing the worms slipped ba^k tato their
warm beds. . Thfs story was told and
was doubted until a reporter saw the
story Verified. The lad with his mouth
organ seemed to have the same effect
upon the "night walkers" as the wind
Instruments used by Hindoo snake
charmers have upon the serpents that
roain undisturbed in the Orient.
The cotton crop continues to pour in The tide has turned in favor of the
on the market, | horse in the territory. Horses are go-
ing up in price and bicycles are coming'
Three oyster parlors will open up in
Enid th;s winter and the eligible down,
young men are already preparing to
move out of town.
I know," remarked the Oklahoma
voter in confusion. "Of course you put
• vl iliomans are enjoying delightful the x in that Hule Rqllare. lJut where
'i Tin weather. : the Ray I hear so much about?"
I : e weather prophet predicts an Mr< Dolman, a candidate for probate
r!y winter for Oklahoma. judge in Shawnee county, had it an-
A Logan county f inner lias one lnin- nounced that he located at Cloud Chief,
1 was ordered to leave
Ired head of hogs which he will push : oklahoma, some time back and tried
n the market in the early winter, to locate several negroes on farms near
The hog industry in Oklahoma is a pro- by the town.
litable business. j the
The grand jury of Pawnee county 1 did.
lias found an in lictment against Ele- j to locat
nor Cox. u livc.-yman, for the murder | horaa.
of L. P. Crawford a mouth ago. Cox j a destructive rear-end collison be
and Crawford are from Lawrence Kan. tween two southbound freight trains
An Oklaho
mother recently gavi
two of her children a shot gun to play , " ''e railway about midnight on the
with, The hall just glazed the eheelt I -7th south l'ml °f the Washita
just gla:
:>f one of the little fellows, and he was
powder burnt. No other damage was
There are over seven hundred Sun-
day schools in Oklahoma at present
and still their organization continue.
This indicates that religion, peace and
happiness reigns supreme
There will be trouble in Oklahoma if j °
the hunters don't desist from killing
and shipping game out of the territory.
Her citizens are indignant over this
matter and will prosecute any one
oaught violating the game laws.
Oklahoma farmers will put in a
larger acreage of cotton next season
than ever before. Oklahoma has prov-
en by the past to be a good cotton pro-
ducing country and the farmers realize
that there is good money in raising it
At South McAlester the prisoners
have made several attempts to escape,
and have been warned at last that an-
other attempt to escape will be follow-
ed by slaughter.
In a bad runaway near llritton the
other day the lines were lost. Gertrude
Luce held Anna Britton while Anna
crept out on the tongue between the
galloping horses and recovered the
The bandits who looted Carney and
ntry in twenty-four hours, and ^ac R,,d 1 ox agency have taken re-
It is a fact that it Is not healthy , f,1?« the Creek nation, but sallied
negroes In that part of Okla- j out "Ul1 Btol 11 number of valuable
: horses from farmers and are evidently
preparing for another raid. Eastern
Oklahoma is terrorized
The 'Choctaw council passed a bill
creating a commission to treat with
the Dawes commission. A townsite
bill is being prepared and will be sub-
mitted to the Dawes commission, for
ccurred on the Gulf, Colorado
canyon. All passenger and freight
traffic was blocked on the road for
twelve hours. A caboose and one box their approval. It provides for collect-
car were demolished and burned. The a rental on all town property held
engine on the second train was badly | by non-citizens and citizens.
damaged. i D. R. Roebuck, who was struck by a
Since the recent gold excitement in j frisco train some time ago. died from
our j the Wichita mountains, quite a num- j effects of the injuries Friday at
ber of Oklahomans are flocking to the | Goodland. He was appointed national
ne. Of course if gold can be found attorney for the Choctaw nation two
... these mountains, it is a conceded years ago and was elected to the ofllci
fact that it can be found in many parts j a year nR°« i,ut on account of some o
of old Oklahoma. The report of the , returns coming up blank, he wa
big tind in the Wichita mountains has ! counted out. #
renewed the excitement of last winter I Oklahoma people are praying for
and the Oklahoma people are quite ju- j cold weather The fall has been very
bilant. • j mild and everything is still growing,
A month ago a number of proapec- and' attradted by the warm weather
tors, who had begun to open up mines i and vegetation, swarms of grasshop-
The farmers in the new country are
boasting over the fact that the Strip is
rapidly proving to be as much of a
2otton production country as old Okla-
homa. Cotton is a staple article, for
which a good price is alway command-
A fearful monster of the deep, a king
cuttle-ilsh or octopus became stranded
recently on the Irish coast. Its arms,
or tentacles, were thirty feet long, so
that it had a grasp of seventy feet, suf-
ficient to dra j down a vessel or stran*
gle a whale.
The hangfish, or Myxine, lias a
custom of getting inside the cod and
similar fishes and entirely consuming
the interior, leaving only the skin anil
skeleton remaining.
Many undertakers are now using
cheap coffins pressed out of p:ip?r pulp.
When polished and stained such coffins
look almost as well as those of wood-
They last longer in the ground than
coffins of wood or metal, and they can
bo hermetically scaled better than
heavy metal ones.
The elephant is commonly supposed
to be a slow, clumsy fellow, but when
excited or frightened can attain
The heaviest -i wool ever s
ped out of Idaho was loaded at Moun
tain Home the other day. It was i
fifty-foot car, containing 42,474 pound
of wool. The freight charges on
car to Boston, its destination, w
A whale recently captured in thaj
arctic waters was found to have in
bedded in itasido a harpoon* tha be-
longed to a whaling vessel that had
speed of twenty miles an hour and hecn out of service nearly half acen-
How to Walk Wall.
When a girl walki she should be
trained to hold her shoulders well back
and to keep her arms close to her body.
The chest will then be thrown out, not
form an Inward curve, and the head
must be held up fearlessly. Some wo-
men go through life with the head held
a little forward, reminding one of
nothing bo much as an inquiring tor-
toise out on a voyage of discovery.
The foot should be placed on the
ground on the ball first, not on the
heel, or quite flat. The latter way
robs cne of a" grace, and to put the
heel first Is too ungainly for words.
It Is just as ugly to mince along on the
toes; It looks as though the ground was
over-heated ud unable to be trodden
on. Even when climbing a hill, or
mounting the rather dingy staircases
of town-built houses and flats, the head
should be held up, not drooped as
ihough you were searching for a lost
sixpence. _____
Clubi and tlia Halite* Law.
A test case was recently decided In
the Supreme Court of New York State,
Special Term, ill the matter of the
Rochester Whist Club against the
County Treasurer, In which It was held
that a man's club was his home, and
that a regularly incorporated club or-
ganization did not come under the
provisions of the Raines excise law.
The decision, as handed down by Judge
Davy savs that "the application for an
order directing the County Treasurer of
Monroe County to issue a liquor tax
certificate to the Rochester Whist Club,
under chapter 112 of the laws of 1896
Is denied, and the writ of certiorari
wanted herein is quashed, but without
costs to either party." The case was
Instituted solely to test the law in its
relations to social clubs.
The Apocrypha has verses. 7,081.
The Apocrypha has chapters, 183.
The Apocrypha has words. 162,185.
The books in the Old Testament. 39.
The books In the New Testament, 27.
Verses In the Old Testatment. 23,241.
n ord.; In the Old Testament. 692.430.
The chapters In the Old Testament.
Letters In the Old Testament, 2.728,-
UThe Chapter. In the New Teatament.
■"word. In the New Testament, 838,-
'% middle vorse I. tU. 8th of FmIb
"vbo verses In the New Testanjtnt, ' the bfind on a bicycle.
Elmer Blake, formerly a postmaster
near Omaha, Neb., was arrested in
Ponca Indian reservation on a charge
Df embezzling public funds while
postmaster. The arrest was made by
Nebraska officers and lilake will be
taken to Omaha.
An old editor in the territory has
had charge of many young newspaper
writers says that he notices that the
young men just from college make
more trouble for him with their bad
grammer than those picked up miscel-
laneously from other sources.
It is said that more cattle are being
taken into the southern part of Okla-
homa this fall from Texas than ever
before in the history of the territory.
Prominent cattlemen concede the fact
that they can be kept cheaper there
than in any other territory
Vanity lasts as long as life. An Ok-
lahoma woman who does not seem
more vain than her sisters, was serious-
ly ill once and the doctors said she
could not live. The woman insisted
that she have a mirror before her, so
she could tell if she died gr^cefullj'.
The remains of Postmaster and Mrs.
M.#T. Mullins,* who were killed in the
tornado near Carney Wednesday night,
were taken to Guthrie Sunday by J.
M. Teach, father of Mrs. Mullins.
Three houses were demolished in Payne
county, but no one was killed or injur-
Two companies of cavalry are in Ok-
lahoma City on their way to El Reno
from Fort Gibson. They were sent to
Fort Gibson to prevent an Indjan war
over the inauguration of Governor Mc-
Curtain, of the Choctaw nation. Thatr
trouble having subsided, they are re
turning to El Reno to spend the win-
Last Friday afternoon a young ne-
gro boy about fourteen years of age,
who lived at Ardmore, but was fre-
quently at Purcell, says the Register,
beating his way on freights, attempt-
ed to get out on a south bound freight,
crawling under to hang on the rods.
As the train moved out he fell beneath
the wheels and several cars run oyer
him before the train could be stopped
He was terribly mangled, both legs
and both arms being cut off, his body
disembowled and decapitated, present
ing a horrible appearance. The acci-
dent happened in the yards near the
stock pens. The remains were picked
and brought back to the depot, where
they were laid out as carefully as
their mangled condition allowed and
later were boxed up and shipped to
Ardmore for burial. This terrible ex-
ample should serve as a warning to
those adventurous youths who think it
such a great thing to learn to "hop a
train." Sooner or later the train will
do the hopping.
A number of recent heavy frosts
have killed the vegetation in southern
What became of the Indian war over
the issue of beef on the block instead
of on the hoof?
Now that the campaign is about to a
close, the Oklahoma farmers will get a
William K. Vanderbilt has been vis-
iting in the Wichita reservation but
the average Indian treated him with as
much contempt as he would a man
worth fifty cents.
Some one in the Indian territory la-
ments: "Eighty thousand voters with-
out a vote. "
The south-bound train between Guth-
rie and Oklahoma City are polled every
The Agricultural and Mechanical
college opened this year with an en-
rollment of 08 students with daily ad-
The meeting of the Auti-Horse Thief
association at Guthrie recently did not
include bicycles. A man can't change
in the Wichita mountains, were arrest-
ed and taken before a United States
commissioner. Last week they wore
en a preliminary hearing, and the
commissioner has just rendered a de-
cision declaring that there was 110 law
under which they could be held, and
therefore discharging them. The men
have returned to their work with sup-
plies and tools. They now have a shaft
sixty feet deep and are taking out ore
assaying 81,200 to the ton. Within a
few days a number of new prospectors
have arrived and as soon as the decis-
ion becomes officially promulgated
there will be a rush for the hills.
Colonel Province McCormick, United
States Indian Inspector, has been or-
dered to proceed to the Ponca agency
in Oklahoma to confer with the Otoe
and Missouna Indians regarding an
extension of time to the settlers to
pay for lands purchased from these In-
dians in Kansas and Nebraska. There
been much trouble between the
settlers and the Indians over this ques-
tion, and the department has been act-
ing as intermediator and has suggested
several schemes as a basis for adjust-
ment of the deferred and disputed pay-
ments, and the extension previously
granted by Secretary Smith expires
Nov. 3d and the settlers petition for an
extension, claiming it is impossible to
meet the payments then.
The prisoners confined in the United
States jail at South McAlester eviden-
ced insubordination Tuesday. They
threatened to set fire to the jail, so
that the guards would be compelled to
open the door and let them out. They
were promptly told that the keys were
sent away and if they kindled a flref
it was at their own peril. They finally
became so bad that the leaders had to
be put in irons and extra guards put
on. A little inter the leader secured a
stove door and came near cutting the
irons off. They then began digging
a tunnel under the wall, but were dis-
covered in time to prevent an escape.
If a jail delivery is attempted there
will be a slaughter, as the guards are
armed with shotguns and revolvers
and have been instructed *to shoot at
the slightest indication of an out-
Since the Carney hold-up, Deputy
Heck Thomas has been trailing the
robbers on his own hook. The mar-
pers have arrived from the north and
devasting and ruining the wheat
fields, doing great damage everywhere
they have appeared.
A cyclone struck Mitchell post-office,
twenty miles east of Guthrie Wednes-
day night and swept away a number
of farm houses. Postmaster Mullen
ajid wife are reported to have been
killed, and many others are reported
dead. Rescuing parties with coffins
have been sent out from Guthrie. I*ar-
ticulars are meagre.
The Dawe8 Commission is showing
the Cherokee^ that it is not so easy a
matter to get on the citizenship roll
under the commission's management
as it was when the applications were
made to the tribal council. Of about
1300 cases disposed of at last report
only two of the applications for citi-
zenship had been allowed. Before the
commission the question becomes one
of evidence and justice; before the
council it was simply a matter of the
ability of the applicant to raise enough
money to buy his way in.
Nearly everybody has been caught' at
some time by the man who wants to
bet $10 that four months from the day
a certain presidential candidate is in-
augurated ever}' national bank in the
United States will be closed. The
president is inaugurated on March 4th
and as four months from date will be
July 4th, of course they will. A smart
Oklahoma man tried the "gag" on a
friend recently but in his eagerness
made a mistake and said "three
months." Hut the money is up now
and lie will have to lose.
The Oklahoma game law prohibits
the sale or shipment out of quail or
any other game, but the la.v is being
violated daily says, the Guthrie Lead
er. The territory is alive with quail
and it has been discovered within a
few days that hundreds of birds were
being shipped out daily in egg cases
with one layer of eggs on top. Sixty
cases packed with quail were seized in
cold storage in Guthrie,''and yesterday
special officers were sent to Kansa
City, J)allas, Wichita and other point
to watch shipments and locate the
shippers, who will be prosecuted.
Any townsite plan that does not give
absolute possession to the property
will not be satisfactory to a ma jority
of town occupants. No man wants tc
No parental care ever falls to the lot
of a single meinbsr of the insect tribe,
jln general the eggs of an insect are
destined to be hatched long aftor the
parents are dead.
The mole is not blind as many per-
sons suppose. Its eye is hardly larger
than a pinhcad, and is carefully pro-
tected from dust nmt dirt by mrr.ns of
enclosing hairs.
Allnd Reading.
You can read n happy mind in n happy coun-
tenance without much penetration. This I# the j
aort of countenance ttini tile quoinlnm bilinua I
sufferer or dyspeptic r«lic\cd by Iloatetter'a j
Stomach Hitters wears. You will meet many I
puch. The groat atoinnrhiC ami alterative nlso
provides happiness (or the malarious, the rheu-
matic, the weak, and Uwjk troubled with In-
action of the kidneys and bladder.
God's law is, that unless a man will
do good with his money, he cannot get
any lasting good out of it himself.
To visit old friends at Cold water,
Mich., a South Dakota man made a
journey of 1050 miles by wagon.
It requires on an average of more
than $100,000 a day to pay for the cot-
ton brought into Atlanta, Gn.
Deafness Cannot He Curatl
by local applications an they cannot reach
the diseased port ten of the ear. Thero Is
only one way to cure Deafness. «nd that la
by constitutional remedies. Deafness is
caused by an Inflamed condition of the
mucous lining; of the Eustachian Tube.
When this till e rcIh Inflamed you have
11 rumbling soitud or linperfe.d Iw-arlnK,
and when It H entirely closed deafness
Is the result, and*unlet*s the Inflammation
can be taken out and this tube restored to
its normal condition, hearing will be de-
stroyed forever; niim cases out of ten urs
caused by catur-h, wbl-b Is nothing but
an Inflamed condition of the mucous sur-
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh)
that cannot bo cured by Hall's Caturrh
Cure. Semi for c rculars, free
F. J. CHKNI-:v .v CO., Toledo, O.
Bold by Druggists, 7fc.
keep it up for half a day.
It is well known among oculist ex-
ports that the opera glasses which may
be hired in most theaters frequently
the medium for spreading very serious
eye disenses.
Don't Tobscco Spit and Smoke Your Life Away.
If you want to quit tobacco using easily
and forever, regain lost manhood, be made
well, strong, magnetic, lull of new lifeand
vigor, take No-To-Hac, the wonder-worker
that makes weak tnen strong. Many gain
ten pounds In ten days. Over 401,000cured.
Huy No-To-Hac fiotn your druggist, who
will gunranteea cure, booklet and sam-
ple mailed Tree. Ad. sterling Remedy Co.,
Chicago or New York.
An eel got jammed in the water pipe
of the electric light station at Hart-
ford, Conn., and tlio city was without
the lights all night recently.
IIrg;emi*n*a Cmnphor leu with tlljreortne.
i'um Chapped llauiln hikI Face,Tender or Sore Feet,
Chilblains, Piles, Ac. C. .1 t'larkCo.. New Haven, Ct
Too many are ready to shutt up the
Bible and quit whenever a famine
comes in sight.
Piso's Cure for Consumption is the only
cough medicine used in my house.—I). C.
Albright, Miillinburg, Pa., l)ec. 11, 'OA.
About sixty papers aro published in
the interest of anarchy.
.lust try a 10c box of Cascarets, the finest
liver and bowel regulator ever made.
Ohio lias 17,500 oil wells.
Sundays and fixed holidays excepted
$100,000 worth of fish are daily dragg
out of the sea by fishermen of
Humboldt calculated that the averj
age level of North America is 748 1
Above the ocean.
A Little Child
With a Little Cold.
That's all I
What of it?
Little colds when neglected
grow to large diseases and
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
When answering Advertisement*
mention this imp 'r.
The Japanese aro said to make cot-
ton half-hose at about half the cost of
the German article article.
The gold fields in Paulding county
Ga., are being developed and have
proved quite productive.
Much of the so-called virgin olive oil
which finds its way to this country is
extracted from peanuts.
If t'.i lluby I* 4'nUlnir Teeth,
ir« and use that oM and well-tried remedy. Mns
LOW'S 800TI1IXU STHL-r for Children Teething.
shal's office has made no attempt *0 I pay a ground rent upon that which he
capture the bandits, but Heck never I Juts already bought, with the prospect
lays down. Thomas and Posseman | ahead of him that he must at some fu
Dunn have returned from their scout. tUre date contest for his own property
Twenty miles from Sapulpa they ran
across Dynamite Pick and two others
leading their horses in a ravine. They
opened fire and a pitched battle ensued.
The outlaws having the worst of it,
took to flight, leavii.g behind them a
team of mules and a riding horse. The
fire of the outlaws went amiss and the
marshals went unharmed. Darkness
coming on, they could not pursue the
outlaws. It was a close call for the
outlaws, and the marshals, two to
three, came neur to bagging them. As
it is, ther have at least their baggage,
team and one riding horse for their
trouble. These are undoubtedly, by
all descriptions, the outlaws that sack-
ed Carney and the Sac and Fox agency.
It is now said to be the correct thing
for men to wear pictures of their wives
or sweethearts on buttons. The prac-
tice may be fashionable but it is not in
good taste.
Not to preach so that somebody will
want to know Christ, is to fail to
preach the gospel.
The number ot persons to the square
lie in England is placcd at 480; in the
United States at 17.
It has leccntly been ascertained that
almanacs and calendars date back to
the year 200 A. D.
People who have neyer found out
that they have any faults, have no
true friends.
Strictly speaking, the only precious
tones are the ruby, diamond, sapphire
and emerald.
*1 am Bigger t' ".n the Biggest;
Better than the Bestl"
Holy Island, near Berwiclc-on-Tweed
has five licensed saloons for its 400 in-
When bilious or costive, eat a Cascaret
candy cathartic, cure guaranteed. 10c, 26c
This is a famous year for sword fish
along the Maine coast.
Belgium has 000,000 racing pigeons.
Washington detectives use bicycles.
King Osear i-> insured f<>r ?3,ooo,ooo.
The^v rupp works have l.r 00 furnace*.
Chicago has 20 traiu way companies.
Gas engines prop *1 Dresden cars.
London has 4500 flower makerfc.
at auction against some man who ha*
never expended a dollar or an effort
in building up the town and giving
value to the property at issue. To at
tempt to enforce a lease system in the
towns of the ChickaFaw nation, In
most of which lots are and have long
been openly bought nnd sold, passing
from hand to hand as iu the states,
would simply mean almost endless liti-
gation ana would encumber every
court of the nation with cases. The
Indians can make more money, make
it quicker and mooc satisfactorily, and
aid more largely in building up the
towns of the country by enacting some
just law in this direction than they can
in any other manner.
The election excitement in Oklahoma
will l e over just in time to get out ol
the way of the Christmas excitement.
Prairie fires out in Beaver and Grant
! counties have been doing some damage
Japan has one leather shoe mill.
Illinois employs 30,000 miners.
The straw hat is looking sad.
Franco has 7,347 post oflicea.
Hollow shafting gains favor.
Cotton in the vicinity of Oklahoma
City on the uplands is still uninjured | " there 1« anything In nature .non
by frost ' beautiful than an Oklahoma June it it-
an Oklahoma October. The landscape
! ill
What a chewer wants first is a
good tobacco* then he thinks about
the size of the plug. He finds both
goodness and bigness in " Battle Ax."
He finds a 5 cent piece almost as
large as a 10 cent piece of other high
grade brands. No wonder millions
chew "Battle Ax."
! Columbia
A large potato crop is a valuable Ok-
lahoma production this year.
Gladness Comes
With a better understanding of the
transient nature of the many phys-
ical ills, which vanish before proper ef-
forts—gentle efforts —pleasant efforts—
rightly directed. There is comfort in
the knowledge, tlia'-. so many forms of
sickness arc not due to any actual dis-
ease. but simply to a c mstinatedcondi-
tion of the system, wli/ch the plensant
family laxatiw, Syrup :>f Figs, prompt-
in perfectly gorgeous now with the ly ren .en. That is why it is the only
remedy with millions of families, and is
# . • "uU,mn y^H"ws, pnd the uit | everywhere esteemed so highly bv all
It is reported that the strip farms :s fia^nmt and bracing. .lust to be who value flood health. Its beneficial
are selling for r.O percent more this , ,lllve „,ch days and uinid such scenes effects are due to the fact, that It la the
e*r than last. . bl„Hse(i b,„,n I ono remedy which promote* Internal
is a niessea n. cleanliness without debilituting the
The wheat in many parts of Oklaho- organs on which it acts. It is therefore
The average Oklahoma sportsman is
at present almost living on wild game
and enjoying the "fat of the land
Small game of all kinds are plentiful
ma is in splendid condition.
The big rock between Orlando and
Stillwater should out of consideration
and the residents are using every pre- be named Cliff Castle.
caution to protect their contingent Bny Oklahoma farmers are prepar-
game laws, thereby prohibiting the ing tor winter.
shipment of game out of the Torritory.
or the sale ol any game.
The Oklahoma farmers have begin
to haul up feed and feed their stock
In most of the street discussions in
Oklihoma the argutiers abute one an-
other shamefully. But in ull of the
all important, in order to get its bene-
tieial effects, to note when you pur-
chase, that you have the genuine arti-
cle, which is manufactured by the Cali-
fornia Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by
all reputable druggists.
If in the enjoyment of good health,
and the system is regular, laxatives or
Dther remedies are then not needed. If
afflicted with any actual disease, one
may be commended to the most skillful
physicians, but if in need of a laxative,
one should have the best, and with the
u,elr discissions no blow is ever struck, well-informed everywhere, Syrup of
the grass and almost everything that arguments are principally railcry rigs star la highest and is most largely
was green, having been killed by the
heavy frosts.
audit speaks wonders that the mea , Wed wd five, moat general satisfaction,
tak' everything good uuturedly. •
Profit by your best judgment. I
Profit by our 19 years' of bi-1
cycle experience. It is v
economy to purchase th£
If you cannot afford the Col- 1
umbia, buy the HARTFORD—j
$60, $50, $45, $40.
POPE MFG. CO., Hartford, Conn.
Branch Stores and Aitoncies in almost every city ind town. If Columbtaj in
not properly represented in your vicinity, let us know.

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Whorton, Lon. Noble County Sentinel. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 5, 1896, newspaper, November 5, 1896; ( accessed May 21, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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