The Tecumseh Leader. (Tecumseh, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 1, No. 9, Ed. 1 Friday, May 25, 1894 Page: 2 of 4
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N. H. MUUNT8, Publisher.
That Zanzibar expedition did not
got busy enough stopping- tho slave
trade to forget to plant the British
ti a? here and there.
A i.akck piece of Canada has fallen
into the water ami Groat Britain
will insist still more vigorously up-
on that Sainoan protoctorato by way
It is said that knives wore not
jjonorally usod before tho seven-
teenth century. It must have been
a pleasure to go into a popular-price
restaurant in those days.
I'llKK' are some peoplo who will
say that the Nihilists liavo good rea-
son lor thoir dislike ol the czar of
liussia when they hear that he plays
on the cornet with a truly royal dis-
regard of timo.
<>> the Chicago Chinamen regis-
tered under the (Jeary law, 701 are
Moys and I0J W ings. It appears
that whenever thoy run short of
names in China they call tho rest
Moys and Wings.
We are sorry for the Banco
Komana which is reported short
no0.On > lire. Wecan spare a few hun-
drod thousand liar at this season of
tho year as woll a^ not, if it will bo
Mr. Harmon, with a rifle, and the
two Messrs. K room an with revolvers,
met casually, and tho Kroemans bit
tho dust at the second volley. Kiflos
are not as stylish as revolvers. but
society in West Virginia as else
where is learning that looks are not
ON MEMORIAL l)Ai\ I Vermont, which lost its courage at tho r
• | approach of the enemy and bo^an to
' retreat. lie was shot dead while,
with tears running down his cheeks,
he begged his men to stand their
<*cn. Reno, who led the I'nion forces
at South Mountain <iap, was killed
while urging his men forward.
The massacre at Fort Pillow will
never be forgotten. Major liootli was
shot dead there while endeavoring to
rouse to action the 300 negroes and
white men who composed his motley
company and received no quarter from
their victors. He fought as heroically
WE STREW HEROES' CRAVES
Aaiho of the <lreat Flgar«a in (he Civil
War and Where They Rest—Home
Notable Tombstones, Gifts of a Grate-
day, as on no other
day of the year,our
hearts go out to .....
those who met their I ?s ma" <;an «^t until a bullet brought
fate while the can- ! 1,'m to 'he «arth'
non was booming V,0"" McI,,her80n ,vns the ido1 °f his
in their ears and ' foIdl5"e was a man cf princely
rifle barrels were I l)e rll,«r. ,lle noblest sentiments and a
hot Every battle ! perl,onnl collra^c whk'1' "ever failed
has its story of
the second kansas con-
•UNSTON AND BUCHAN HOLD THE KEY
Hie Minority of the Delegate* Swing
Around on \arlotis Candidate*, lint
to No rnr|>o.«e Not Mnen I'roba-
lillity of a Compromise Can-
didate lleing Taken Cp—
Determined to Win.
heroism: every vet-
eran to-day can tell of some comrade
who was killed with his fac to the
foe: of some ofticcr who. rushing at
llie head of his men. entreating them
not to falter, fell, and in falling did
all that he could do for his country's
In the days of 1860-1861 the 1'nited
States senate witnessed many scenes
which are now historical. The mem-
bers from the north saw their soutliern
colleagues one by one leave their seats
to raise war against the flag which was
not vet a century old. The climax
came when Edward Dickinson liaker,
"the liald Eagle of the ltockies," then
a senator from Oregon, strode into
him lien, tu ant said that he respected
: him for "all of the manly virtues that
ran adorn a commander." Had he
lived he would undoubtedly have
ranked in the hearts of the people
along with (irant, Sherman and Sheri-
dan. After continuously exposing
himself to the lire of the enemy for
three vears it r
Spllivan appeared the other night
before an audience of Now York
sports and was hooted ut by his old
worshipers. The mighty had fallen,
but when ho said, "Laughing at mo,
ehi1 I'll get out," and got, he dis-
played an intelligence that oven
people never his admirers cannot
Tin-: highest of compliments should
be paid to those responsible for mak-
ing tho monument to the mother of
Ueorgv Washington a simple, state-
ly obelisk. Elsewhere the surface
uf this fair land will conlinuo to be
(lotted by sculptured freaks and
rtatuos that impersouato and impart
that tired feeling.
A simple thing tiuIDoos to sink a
hip. In making repairs on a Flor-
ida lighthouse tho light was hung at
nn elevation of fifty-livo foot instead
of 16,'i feet as before. In computing
his reckoning' from this light tho
i:aptaiu of a British itoamor found
himself ashore when ho thought he
was twenty miles at sea.
Some English legislators are seri-
ously considering tho wisdom of
enacting a law vouchsafing a pension
;>f $ 1. - < a week to ovory subject who
attains the ago of 05 years. It is
apparently tho thoughtful legisla-
tors' intention thus to givo their
countrymen a strong inducement for
remaining alive as long as possible.
I'ltoFKSsoii IIouski.ki has just dis-
covered "that in cases of gunshot
wounds in tho brain, death ensues,
not from heart failure, but from ar-
rested respiration." The discovery
of I'rofessor llorseleyjwill l>e hailed
with gonuino doliglit in every well-
egulated newspaper oflire. for
"heart failure" had been a bit over-
Tub modern play and novel have
arrived about half a century too late
to justify the public criticisms of the
stage and fiction ol fifty years ago.
If the old school parsons had only
kept their diatribes till tho present
Jay instead of* wasting thera upon
the comparatively innocent produc-
tions of their own time thoy would
have scored heavily.
\\ vshiv.tox weather sharps may
well turn up thoir nose- at Professor
t-'alb's earthquake pro abilities A
man that can tell within an hour or
two when and where an earthquake
is going to break loose, as Professor
Kalb has certainlv done in rotation
to the (ireek shake-, is an object ol
very proper aversion among scien-
tists who call it a ten strike when
they hit the weather right once in
Tiik Ixmdoner who for so many
centuries has been into red in fog
and who, therefore, has stuck to tho
inverted pot for headgear in sum-
mer. will, it is said, break over tho
iron-bound and copper-riveted rules
of bis fathers and this summer put-
on straw. "Mo lawd'' is actually
going to lie seen walking down Picca-
dilly and tho Strand with a straw
hat on. This is a greater revolution
and has more significance than was
that in which Charles I. lost his
WAGE A MAUttK^
maj general ii s-a
ICON JAN 18* |
Dieojftft't " J
MAJ GENU HALLECK U5.A
fiKN. IIAI.I.El'K'S ORAVKAr WOODI.AWN.
the chamber, dressed in tho uniform
of a federal colonel, and laying the
sword which he had won at ltucna
Vista upon his desk, declared to his
"The majesty of the people is here
to-day to sustain the majestv of the
constitution, and 1 come a wanderer
from the far Pacific, to record my oath
with yours of the East."
lie had come to resign his place in
the senate; to lay aside the mantle of
the legislator for the uniform of tlys
soldier For two hours at Hall's Hurt' . ...
his California regiment withstood tho j
galling tire of the enemy concealed in ' ™
the woods, every moment recording its
murders. Ketreat he thought impos-
sible, of surrender he did not dream. |
Far in front of the column, he led his '
Oi.atiik Kan.. May 21.—There is less
possibility of a compromise of the Ue-
pubtican congressional convention
now than there v as yesterday. F'un-
«ton and ltuchan, who hold the con-
"rolling votes between them, obstln-
mainedforhim to be «tely refuse to listen to any compro-
tlie target of a Sharpshooter While rid- "^e propositions, but are holding
ing outside the works. *Jiere delegates moderately linn in
Tho bravery of Gen. .lames S. Wads-
worth, who knew not the meaning of
fear, finally cost him his life. lie fell
(taring the terrible fight in the Wilder-
ness on the same day that (Jen. Robert
lv I.ee threw himself at the head of
'•reep's Texans to charge, and they,
brave men. refused to move a step
until he had withdrawn to the rear,
when they rent tile air with their
blood curdling ve/1 and bore down
upon the opposing companies like fam.
isheil lions released from bondage-
(icn. Wadswarth was one of the
wealthiest pron in western New York,
nearly si.xiy years of age, handsome
in facc ynd figure, an officer and a
gentleman, who, at the beginning of
the war, offered himself and his purse
to the cause of the Union. After 1,700
out of the 5,000 men he led into the
tight had been swept away by a per-
fect hailstorm of bullets, the remnant
broke to nieces. It was while trying
to re-form his shattered forces that ho
met his death.
Probably no man was more beloved
by his soldiers than T. N. Williams,
who fell in a skirmish at Hat on Rouge
while leading his men into action, and
admonished them to keep their line
firm with his dying words.
Uen Sedgwick was another of the
prominent commanders who were
recklessly brave. He was superin-
tending the building of a battery and
said to his men, who were wincing
under the enemy's tierce fire. "Don't
worry. Those fellows could not hit
ti "t ' •< !,t
s ... -v •«
. ****** -v- ' . , u
t'NPKH THIS I.1ES GAM ANT CC*TKR AT
A great mass of troops and made the
movement at the proper moment that
turned back the terrific charge. For
the gallant work he was made a
colonel, and congress was preparing
to grant him a star when he fell in the
thickest of the lighting at Cold Har-
He was worthy of b?tte/ «21sci-
riia me suooi.ed. i . . ..
l'here should be nothing loud about ! ' " 7^ T'T ^ ^
it save the ring of the chestnut bell j£w,VV,U•", ' ^ ^ < o1
for the benefit of tse scribe who j 4
writes "quietly wedded." and season
after season refuses to repent
iiv say "quietly wedded ?"' When
was couple unitoil in any other wav?
And when did ever reporter omit to
say "quietly wedded"? The rnar-
nago ceremony is ne\ >r a thing of
noiso. Tho responses are not shout-
ed; the minister does not thunder his
blessing: as n rule brass bands are
absent Tho tendency of the occa-
sion is all towards the subdued-
soldiers up the hill to be met by a
sheet of (lame from the enemy's guns
that caused his instant death. Their
leader gone, the men tied in despair,
and it was with difficulty that the
body of one of the noblest men who
have honored this nation was re-
The tragic death of Col. Ellsworth
of the New York Zouaves at Alexan-
dria, where by his clever stratagem he
recaptured a number of I'nion prison-
ers, made him a martyr to tho cause
of the I'nion and inflamed the north,
lie was more widely mourned than
any other man on our side who fell
(luring the conflict. A rebel flag on a
hotel had attracted his attention, and
he climbed to the roof to pull it down.
"Heboid my trophy," he cried, waving
it to his men in the street below, and
"Heboid mine:"exclaimed the landlord
from his hiding place, as he lodged a
bullet in Ellsworth's breast A min-
ute later the murderer met his most
just fate at the hands of an enraged
It is the testimony of Gen Meade
himself that a lieutenant did more
than any one else under his command
to bring about the splendid victory at
■ ettysburg Never had such a scene
a.- I'iekett's charge been witnessed be-
fore, save when Mas.sena wedged his
troops between the Austrian lines at
Wagram The I'nion line was falter-
ing and Lieut Franklin Haskell of
the Thirty-sixth Wisconsin was sent
to Meade to bring reinforcements. On
his way he took under his own charge
marks two thousand graves,
an elephant " A minute later he was
lying upon the ground, a rifle bullet
in his head.
at l'>aton Rouge Rob-
in rommaod ni the Seventh
The armies they had
ceased to fight,
The night was stiU
Anil many thousands on the field
Were lying stitT and stark.
The stretcher nien hn i come along
And gathered all they could;
A hundre 1 surgeons worked that night
Behind the clump of wood.
They flnshed the lanterns in my face,
As they were hurrying by;
The sergeant looked and said, ' He's dead,"
And 1 made no reply.
The bullet hail gone through my breast;
No wonder 1 was still;
Put once will I lie nearer death
Than when upon that hill.
A gray-clad picket caroe along
I'pon bis midnight beat;
He came so near nie that I tried
To move and touch his feet
At once he l>ent and felt my breast,
Where life still fought at bay;
No cm who loved me could have dons
More than this man in gray.
O'er me, all chllle.l with blood and dew,
His blanket soft he spread;
A crimson sheaf of wheat he brought,
A pillow for my head.
Then knelt bedde me for an hour
And bathed my lips aud brow:
But for the man who was my foe
I'd not be living now.
Then the coming daylight shone
He bent his lips to say:
• Goi spare you. brother, though you weal
The blue, and I the gray!"
The sounds of war are silent now:
We call no man our foe;
But soldiers hearts can uot forget
The sceno* of long ago.
Dear are those who stood with us,
To struggle or to die;
No one i an oftcner breaths their names
Or love them more than 1.
But from my life I'd give a year
That gray* lad man to see :
To clasp in love the foetnat.'s hand
lVbo lived my lifs to me
line. Ji'Ach declares that he propcisep
to re*™:«n in the Held as long as tin
oth^r, even if the convention should
t(.>main in session all summer.
When Chairman Anthony called the
convention to order at 8:30 o'clock
this morning, upon motion ot George
E. liaker of Lawrence the convention
proceeded to elect members of the
congressional committee as follows:
l\. It. Stevenson, Allen; .1. ( . Ntude-
baker. Anderson; W. I . riersail, llour-
bon; II. I). Whitman, Bourbon; J. N.
Harrison, Franklin; J. 1<\ Smith, Linn;
I . N. Hancock, Johnson; C. H. Shaw,
iklinmi; anil (). L. Miller. Wyandotte.
The 47-id ballot showed a break of
Linn county, nine froing1 to lluchan
• nd two to Smart. This was a ^ain
of live for Huchan and a loss of three
for Howard and two for Parker. This
made Funston and Huchan 39 each,
Howard 23, Smart 14 aud Parker 11.
The vote was unchanged till the 500th
ballot, when, upon motion of F. R. Ogtr
of Johnson, a recess was taken and
Johnson, Franklin and Douglas again
went into caucus.
Upon reassembling Franklin gave
her 1.' votes and Johnson her 11 votes
to Howard, 40: making Funston 39,
Huchan 30 and Smart 'J. On the next
ballot Linn county gave Howard 3,
making 40, Funston 30 and Huchan 30
and Smart li. Then Funston got 39,
Parker 40, Huchan 39 and Smart 2.
Next Smart's votes went to Parker,
making him 4s, lluchan 30 and Fun-
ston 30. On the next ballot Funston
got 39, lluchan 30 and Smart 57. The
505th ballot; being the same, upon
motion of S. II. Carmean of Douglas
the convention took a recess till 1
Smart's vote was the largest yet re-
ceived by any candidate and only
lacked seven of nomination. Jluchan's
30 and Funstou's 30 are five majority
of the convention and gives one of
theui the key to the situation.
PRIESTS' RIGHTS CURTAILED.
ti m mnjrn* of niAtnrio si, Denis Objects
to Disphiys at Fiuiemls.
FaK18, May 21.—For some time a
dispute has existed and caused much
bad feeling between the priests of St.
Denis and the mayor of that town.
St. Denis is situated about five
miles from Paris and is cliielly cele-
brated for the fact that it was the
principal burial place of the kings of
France. The church is a most at-
tractive structure, and its priests have
for ages been held in high esteem and
have been the object of much venera-
tion upon the part of the populace.
The mayor recently took exception
to the elaborate display made by the
priests in the funeral processions
which accompanied the bodies of dis-
tinguished persons to the tomb. He
was particularly opposed to the dis-
play of religious emblems, such as
statues of the saints, banners and
relic holders, which were features of
the largest processions. He warned
'.lie priests that this display must
cease. The priests in reply claimed
that they were not violating any law
or municipal regulation and the dis-
play of emblems was continued.
The mayor appealed to the council
of state, which decided that lie had a
right to stop processions which
seemed to interfere with the peace.
llomo After Nine Years' Absence.
Atchison, Kan., May 21. — Katie
Kelsh, daughter of a prominent
farmer near here, who ran away from
home nine years ago, returned to-dav.
Her father had spent a great deal of
money searching for her.
Fatal Ouarrel Between I arniera.
Nkvada, Mo.. May 21.—-At Metz to-
day William Perdue ami W. A. linn-
dell, farmers, quarreled over some
remarks made about the letter's wife
ami 1'erdue was shot dead by Uundell,
who then committed suicide.
Vanderbilt Wins at Monte Carlo.
Monte Carlo, May 21.—William K.
Vanderbilt of New York, who has
been spending a few days here left
hist night on the steam yacht Valiant,
for New York. At his last sitting at
the gaming table last evening he won
Armour IMate F.asily Demolished.
Washington.May 51. —Tho eighteen
inch armor pinto representing the sido
armor of the battleship Indiana was
demolished bv two shots from a
twelve inch rille at a test at Indian
1 aris Anarchists Decidedly Hold.
I.ONiioN. May 21.—A dispatch from
Paris says the polio • have diseovered
a plot to explode a bomb in the build-
ing in which the guillotine is stored.
Iron kin* I'ott*>r Critically III.
I,AKK Hknhva. Wis.. May 51. Orrin
M. Potter, the Chicago iron hinff, is so
critically ill that fears for his life aro
One result of the investigation of
the ariuor plat i fraud > will bjthat in
fe.tnre mechanic >1 engineer"- un I not
tailors will be s-leoUvl toiu.pc.t rov
measuhes fof! the NAVY.
31 r. Meyer's tiooil Work for United States
Sea iuuii < liauces foi I'romotlon.
Washington, May 21.—The activity
of Representative Meyer of Louisiana
in urging a reorganization of the
personnel of the navy is earning for
him the title of "the sailors' friend."
lie was instrumental in securing the
creation of a joint committee of the
senate and house to secure a re-
organ iation of the navy, and he has
since become an energetic member
of that committee.
Mr. Meyer first turned his attention
to reorganizing the lower grades of
the navy. He has drafted a bill for
this purpose, which was considered by
the joint committee to-day. One of
the main features is the providing of
means of steady advancement from the
enlisted ranks up to a commission as
officer. The old world navies provide
for such advancement, but it is a
singular feature of the American sys-
tem that an enlisted sailor can never
hope to gain a commission. The pro-
posed bill creates a number of grades
through which sailors may pass in a
gradual advance toward commission.
These grades include classes in ord-
nance, torpedoes and electricity, sig-
nals and helmsmen to be known as
the military classes of the navy.
Other classes are grouped as a
civil staff and include classes of pay
and commission, steam engineering,
mechanics, apothecaries and other civ-
il branches. A method is provided by
wnich a sailor may pass through one
or the other of these classes, and
then, if under *J."i years of age, be sent
to a school of instruction where he is
prepared for examination for a com-
mission in the navy. Five commis-
sions as ensign are to be given an-
nually in case there aiv vacancies over
and above those tilled from the naval
academy. Three other commissions
are 4o be granted annually to the civil
corps of the navy.
Another interesting feature of Mr.
Meyer's plan for icorganization is
that it divides all naval ships into
divisions and naval forces in«o bat-
talions, ami then apportions the ships
und forces among six districts, into
w hich the coasts of the United States
TAYLOR MAY BE COM FIRM ED.
Senator Martin Much F.ticouraged l>y an
Almost I nexpeeted Vote.
Washington, May 21.—Senator Mar-
tin, who is L'. H. J. Taylor's backer in
chief, feels greatly encouraged over
the vote yesterday afternoon in the
senate when Taylor's nomination was
unexpectedly called up after it had
been planned to let the case go over
until after the tariff bill had been
Although the vote was ineffectual
because of the absence of a quorum,
Taylor yet had enough votes, had the
quorum been completed with nega-
tives. It is claimed in his behalf that
the vote of MI to 12 represents propor-
tionately his strength in a full sen at?
and that he will be confirmed despite
the almost unanimous opposition of
The Kansas Auditor Forcibly Kjects Su-
perintendent MoCaney of Toprka.
Tot'KKa, Kan., May 21.—Consider-
able excitement was caused in the
west wing of the state house late yes-
tceday afternoon by the forcible ejec-
tion by Auditor of State Prathcr of
l)r. I. II. McC'asey, superintendent of
the Topcka asylum for the insane.
McCas^y had called upon the audi-
tor, and in the course of conversation
concerning the recent removal of
some employes of the asylum, made
remarks which reflected upon the
reputation of some of leather's
friends, whereupon Prather put Me-
Casey out of his office and booted him
as he passed through the door.
COLLISION IN A TUNNEL.
Cight Workman Killed and Two '1 rains
\Vrocked in the l>arkneH4.
Princkton. Ky.. May 21.—A west-
bound freight collided with a work
train in Standing Rock tunnel twelve
miles eastof here at 10 o'clock this
Conductor Nick Hill of the work
train and seven occupants of a board-
ing car were killed and others injured.
The trains till the tunnel almost
from end to end and it is impossible
to get further particulars. Wrecking
crews are at work.
Appealed to the President.
1)kn\ kk, Col..May 21.—F.II. Ilegwer,
commander-in-chief of the C'oxey
home reserve, has written an address
t« President Cleveland "in behalf of
the millions of unemployed and hun-
dreds of thousands of starving women
and children in the name of our com-
mon humanity and good government
to ask of congress while yet in session
to give us such legislation as will se-
cure work for the unemployed and re-
store the rights of the people to earn
uu honest living."
Ten I.jon Delegates for Ifoch.
Emporia, Kan., May 31.—The Lyon
county Republican convention to-iluy
indorsed protection, bimetallism, irri-
gation, liberal p'nsions, the national
Republican platform and the party
record, and Congressman Charles Cur-
tis. 1>. W. Eastman was indorsed for
state treasurer and allowed to select
Ms own delegation to the state con-
vention. It is headed l>y W. V. Mor-
gan, editor of tho Emporia lia/.etto,
and ten out of fourteen aro for lloeli
Man)' I ttko Yc.baI* a * It ii r >.
Clin aoo, May \M. From many
points on til < Michigan shores of
both Lake Michigan anil bake llnron
come reports of vessels ashore and
more or less wrecked as the result of
the gale Thurday night and yester
day. So far no lives have been re-
ported lost in any of tho Inter wrcelts.
I'liprci'mlnittitl fulil in 1*,.11111*4.pi*.
Oil att a Noon a. Ten ti.. Mar vi. \u
unprecedented cold wave struck Chat-
tanooga last night. The weather ol.
server's thermometer show . a fall of
33 degrees. Snow tliirrii'Mieenrred on
Lookout mountain nnd Walilcn
ridge, and overcoats and ti/-. u,-.
needful for comfort.
llnral W< «t Tlrslllla.
West Virginia, with less than soo.ofk,
inhabitants, has but three cities and is
essentially a rural and half settled re-
gion. In spite of her enormous wealth
in timber and mines also, many of tier
counties number only a handful of peo-
ple. No West Virginia county has
)0.(K)0 inhabitants, and only ten have
more than JO,000, while nineteen liavo
less than 10,000 and two less than ri.OOO
In many of the mountainous counties
the conditions of life are simple to tins
last degree, and the people are far re-
moved from the great currents of na-
tional life in spirt as well as in dis-
tance aud time.
"Will you hs my wife?"
• I cannot answer such a question as
that without taking time to consider '
•Tardon my iinpetousity. Ilow long
must I wait?"
• I think there will be time for you
to close the doors and turn down tho
light a little. Tuck.
Shiloh i Consumption Cure
Is scM on si 11 ;■'um, lne'pl,l*0™fV£
tion. It to the lieM Oouirli Cure. t* . SOOa. A *1.
AiixIoiih for Estimates*
He—And you refuse me?
He Tardon the seeming curiosity,
but how many times do you usually
refuse a chap before you accept hiin?
—N. V. Weekly.
Western Ainnrlenn Scenery.
The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
ll'v has now ready for distribution a
sixteen pnge portfolio of scenes along
it., line, half tones, of the size of the
World's Fair portfolios lately issued.
They are only ten cents each and e;iu
be obtained without delay by remit-
ting the amount to Gko. II. IIkaffohd,
Den. Pa*:s. \gent, Chicago. Til.
emma A Millc
San'l l!ea< to, Ta.
After the Grip
Broken Down by Dyspepsia, Indh
gestion and Headache Spells.
•'I feci it my duty to tell what Hood's Sarsa-
pariMa lias done for my wife. 8he lia't tho
grip and after the fever was over she was
notable to do her housework, had dyspep-
sia, Indigestion, constipation an I headache,
spells of dizziness and hot flashes. 1 saw
In a paper wliat wonderful cures were inad*
by Hood's Sarsaparllla. After my wife had
tised one bottle she realized she was much
better. She Is now using the fourth bottle
and has Improved lnhealth so ranch that she
does her own housework. I am so thankful for
what Hood's Sarsaparllla has den? for her
tfcat I would nut be without it In the house."
Samuel R. Mili.kh, p. M.,8and l'-each, i'a.
Hood's Pills become thrt favorite cathartic
with every one who tries them. per box
:3J3S13gK3S?aOWB WILL, MAIL I-ostprio
; \i fino Panel Picture, entitled
Inexchangu for 18 Large L'.ori
I Head?, u.t from T.lon Coffee
I wrapper:', nnd r. 2-ee'it Ptanip to
r.nv poj-tn^i1. Write f >r
uir other tine premium?, lnclnd*
ng book;-, n kniie. uiirae, oto.
Watrietl L-tlies "
MARTUF.P t.ADTES* vafegunrd. patented.
N'o m 'dlclne. No equal. Money r lurnod
if not is factory. Send 10 ounta to Ladies'
Novelty Co.. Kansas City. Mo.
tiVi W iiHhintrion, is, .
rJ^Succoosfudy Prosecutes Cin rn<;,
Tj Late Principal T'.xsmir^r U 3 Fei.s;<i:i \
Jyrd in 'a^t war, 1.'adjmlU-rttiie'.eluiiu^, aity r.ii1 c.
CURES .VHtlifc AlX ELSt PAiLS
Best Coutth fcyrup. Tastes Good. Use psi
In tim° Sold by druggist3 pSf
M WI S1 C- i Jo n«'on -l,o\vU Smj.i, ^ to.
TI Kt.i,' • •«. ( 11 i oi ,\ \ « .. .1 .
i-i;lt i>. i k \ s ,\■ ci 1 1, ;< .
A LA mir ! driwi-r hiIdbI of n L !w-
▼ i *P ot^<5 !Ujrh Aru 1 XJ
H (inrl* br.ifiirj, llfektl pliikd . nil lid t| UiU
and hf*rr w..rk; puaianttpj (■ luVm . *i' •.
Auloiaellc Rot iii.i Win.'trr 1 if- rhrrjii..>.'
lier Miutllr. I l'ij Ni inilo:.
'•■t (f SCr^l AllarhmfDl.i' ii ;wo r.:ty « i- on
SO Hmt's Trial. No mon« r,- 111.". i ;n ad«sin-i>.
.World'a Fair Mrital awarriMl machine a:i<ialUcli-
Bnv from factory and draicr'a and anntN profit*
rorr CntThlaOot and P-nd t-dav f-r m.vliir. ... . f.-«
0XFUR0 I*US. CO. !ia VTsbsia iT6. CHIGAtO.llU
CREAM BALM r,URi-3;
PRICE SQCENT5, ALL liRUG&ir.TSL^'
•. FRIEND" /
is a Hcirt'.tillcally prepared lir.-r'it.
imd l.nrmli every mgro^itct : . r
recognized vnluo iiuil i.i con.' iarf 1; j
l y (lie uodiciii pr fession. It .-hrrt-
.Hi labor, LMamiPiiti,Disduishss
I'nuger io 1,(0 pf Mother r.i>d t
■ ' ".I. ' To JWotherruciled fvcr>, co>.!-
iiunint; valualilo iaforiaaticu -' J
jVnt liy cNBr.', . l-.a-. ■< pre; u^l, on r. r r.s
v price, |>cr lK>tti«'
ERADFIF.L1) riECUiATOR CO., Ut-Ja, Qj.
S^old by all tlrujrjjist?.
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Mounts, N. S. The Tecumseh Leader. (Tecumseh, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 1, No. 9, Ed. 1 Friday, May 25, 1894, newspaper, May 25, 1894; Tecumseh, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc177758/m1/2/: accessed December 4, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.