Beaver Herald. (Beaver, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 30, Ed. 1, Thursday, August 13, 1896 Page: 1 of 4
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i ' 1
Tins Largest Circulation
of any Newspaper In tbe
Tito TvrrJturl.il Advocite
The lttatcr Heriitil
BEAVER BEAVER COUNTY OKLAHOMA TERRITORY THURSDAY AUGUST 13 1896.
For delegate to congress
J) T. FLYNN.
I hereby anu unto myseir sa a candldata
for the olllco of clerk of Heater connty sub-
icct In the will of tlio Itepubtlctn county
convention. Wm. Wiiitk.
i I hereby announce myself as a candidate Tor
tiro office of county cleik subject t the will
at the ltcpabllctm Couuly Convention.
J. C. IIodok.
I hereby annonnce myself ns n candidate for
tlio office of County Cleric subject to the ile-
clsloo of the Republican County Convention.
T. Ii. Floyii.
1 J will boa canilldatn Jnr rceleciJon to tlio
' "ortlce of Sherlffof Heaver County subject to
the decision fir the Itcirabllcan County Con-
Tcntlon. F. D. IIkaly.
I hereby announce myself as n candidate for
the office ol Hlierlff or Heater County Mibjcct
to the decision of the Republican County Con-
vention. Gkoiiur Lonomokk.
I hereby iinnouneo myself as n cadldale for
feclcction to llioofllco of County Huperlnten-
dent subject to tho will of the Republican
Jll!8. If. K. IILANCIIAKU.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate
for the offlco of County Superintendent sub-
Ject to the decision of the Republican County
Convention. Noah Davks.
' By virtue of authority vested in me as chair-
. man of the republican central committee I
hereby call a delegate republican convention
1 to be held in tho court room in tho city of
Beaver on Tuesday. Aug 23 1890 at the
hour of 10 o'clock u in. for the purposes of
nominating persons as candidates for (ho
several county offices to bo voted for at the
general election to be held Nov. 3 1890.
The representation in said convention will
bo one delegate at largo and one delegate
for every" ten votes or major part thereof as
I cast for lion. Dennis Flyun at the election
. of 1891. And I would recommend that tho
delegates to the above convention bo author-
ized by tho voters nf their townships to
c&oase delegates to attend tho council and
" representative conventions; and I would
- further recommend that the central com-
mitteeman of each township cull piimaries
to meet on Tuesday Aug 11 1890. nt 2:30
p. m at the usual voting place or new
voting places if such have been established
for the followingpurioscs: First to choose
. delegates to attend the above mentioned
onycnlion; second to nominate persons as
candidates for the several township offices
' to be voted for a' the general election to be
. held Nov. 3rd 1800; third to elect a cen-
tral committeeman for tho next ensuing
The apportionment of delegates to the sev-
eral townships of tho county is as fallows;
row.ssmrs. votes nt
Beaver -12 5
Benton 27 4
Bluegrass - 11 2
Cleveland 21 3
Elmwood ' 30 4
Eubank 0 2
Garland 19 3
Gate 33 4
Grand Valley . 14 2
IUrdesty 20 4
Harrison; 20 4
Kokomo ' 0 2
Logan 10 3
Optima 30 4
TleasauJ View 14 2
A meeting of the central committee will
be held at the close of the convention. A
full attendance is requested. By order
J. It. Skscenicii H. tl. Dl'NLOP
By order of the Democratic Central Com-
mittee of Beaver county the Democratic
County Convention will be held at tho court
house In Beaver on Tuesday Sept. 8 1890
t 10 o'clock a m. to place in nomination
candidates for tho county offices to be voted
for at the coming November election; and
also for the purpose of electing delegates to
the couneil and representative conventions.
The representation shall be one delegato
at large aud one delegate for each teu votes
or fraction of five thereof cast for the
democratic candidate far delegate to congress
in the election or 1801 Following is the
Optima 22 3
I'leasanl View S 2
It Is recommended that primaries be held
Saturday Aug 20 at 2:30 p. in. at the reg.
ular voting places In each township for the
following purposes: First to choose dele-
gates to said county convention second to
nominate candidates for the township of-
fices (o be voted or at the November elec-
tion; third to elect a central committeeman
for the nex.1 eojuing term By order of
eesunltlee. B. B. YVcib
Itepublicau Council Convention.
The Kepubllcansoftlie Thirteenth Coun-
cil district of tho Tenllery of Oklahoma
will hold a delegato convention at Grand
Day county on Wedoeseay August 10
1890 for tho purpose of nominating n can-
didate for councilman. Tho district is com-
posed of the following counties aud each Is
entitled to representation aa follows.
Beaver 7; Day 2; D 4; G 7 Mills 2
Woodward 0; Washlto C; Greer C.
Chmn. 13th Council Dlst.
There will be a republican meeting at
tlio C. 0. D. ranch on tho lino between
Clark and Mcado counties Kas. and
about 4 miles from the Beaver county
line on Wednesday Aug. 2G The
speakers billed for the occasion aro lion.
Chester I. Long Harry Bono and R.
M. Painter. A cordial invitation boa
been extended to tho people of Beaver
county to attend this meeting.
The notorious Christian brothers suc-
cessors to tho Doolin gang as chief out-
laws of Oklahoma and tho Indian Ter-
ritory wero captured at Loco 1 T. on
The sound money democrats will
meet in national convention nt Indian-
apolis un September 2 and will nomi-
nato a ticket and oppose the election of
Bryan and Scwall or Watson
Cattle nre dying from starvation in all
directions on tho ranges of Arizona.
Tho largest low is in Verda county
where tho animals aro perishing by
thousands. In the latter region tin
mesa is reported to be entirely bare and
the loss will bo unprecedented. Arroya
Grande (Cal. Herald.
Tho U. S. Treasury contains 4000
tons of uncoined silver bullion and the
mints aro turning out the silver dollars
as fast as the stamps can do the work.
This will add to the government's idlo
money; and as it requires prosperity to
put money in tiso it is probable that tho
money is being coined for uso when tho
Mckinley administration comes into
power. But imagine how many million
dollars of bilvcr bullion tho government
has in store and of the improbable
amount it would havo should free ooin
ago bo 'ddopted. Silver would bo so
plentiful that it would find a market as
cheap as tho prico of copper. Dodge
Tho most curious specimens of veg-
etable or plant life in existence are tho
so-called "living stones" of tho Falkland
Island?. Thosn islands are among tho
most cheerless spots in tho world being
subjected to a strong polar wind. In
feueh a rlimato it is impossible for
trees to grow erect as thoy do in other
countries but naturo has tnado amends
by furnishing a supply of wood in the
most curious shape imaginable. Tho
visitor to tho Falklands sees scattered
hero and thero singular shaped blocks
of what appear to bo weather-beaten
and moss covered bowlders in various
sizes. Attempt to turn one of these
"bowlders" over and you will meet with
a surprise because tho ptono is actually
anchored by roots of groat strength; in
fact you will tind that you are fooling
with ono of the nativo trees. No other
country in tho world has such a peculiar
"forest" growth aud it is said to be next
to impossible to work the odd shaped
blocks into fuel because it is perfectly
devoid of "grain" and appears to be
nothing but a twisted mass of woody
fibers. London Exchange.
My idea ef a sound system of taxation
is this' Every man ought to bo allowed
to accumulate during his lifetime what
ho pleases but when he dies thero ought
to bo a maximum that be may loavo to
relations of friends all in excess of this
maximum going to the state. Tako for
instance Mr. Astor. It is said that ho
posesses about 50 million pounds sterl-
ing. Evidently he cannot spend the
interest of this amount. In a given
number of years therefore if this mon-
ey from generation to generation re-
mains in the hands of ono single indi-
vidual will becomo 500 million pounds
sterling. Neither the individual nor
tho community will benefit by this.
Therefore J. would meet it by handing
into the publio treasury most of Mr.
Astor's SO million pounds sterling on
his death. How would this harm him?
He would hhvc ceased to exist. If tho
state took 99 per cent of his money on
his death he would still liavo J million
pounds sterling to dispose of and on
this sum his heirs or heir might rub on
tery comfortably. Henry Labouchere.
The populist teiritortal convention at
Guthrio la;t week nominated lie v. 11.
W. Callahan of Kingfisher for delegate
to congress. There were only fourteen
candidates for this ono position before
tho convention. Speaking of tho nom-
ination of Mr. Callahan tho Wichita
Eagle says: "A llev. Mr. Callahan of
KingGsher county has been nominated
for congress by the populists of Oklaho-
ma and tho democrats it is said will
promptly indorso him.
Little is known of tho record of Rev.
Callahan. Being a minister it is to be
inferred that his personal character is
puro and that ho is nn honest straight
This is the first time that n fusion
has been mado on congressional delegato
in Oklahoma. But fusion or no fusion
understanding or no understanding in-
trigue or no intrigue trade dicker or
higgle tho Oklahoma people if they
aro thinking of turning Dennis Flynn
down arc making h mistake for which
Oklahoma people nlone will not bo pun-
ished but the wholo of tho two terri-
tories and the country which borders on
them as southern Kansas and northern
Dennis Flynn has nivcr been obnox-
ious as a partisan. Ho has spent his
time in Washington as tho representa-
tive of the territories Ho has accom-
plished wonders for a man without a
vote. Ho has aided all his constituency
alike. Ho has started a plan and has
almost accomplished it of giving to
Oklahoma the sum of fifteen million
.The air is full of demagogy and pre-
tension and falsity and fallacy but if
the truth were ever written it is when
tho words aro penned that tho greatest
fully possible to Oklahoma would be tho
defeat of Dennip Flynn."
Market l'rlco vs. Purchasing rower.
Beaver. O. T. Aug. 12 18D6
Ed. Herald: It appears to mo that
the apostles of free silver have becomo
hopelessly entangled in the meshes of
their own net nnd liavo no means of
ascertaining just "where they aro at."
can't wo extend a. helping hand and assist
them out of this quagmiro of their own
manufacture? Let's see:
They promise if placed in power to
enact a law providing for the frci nnd
unlimited coinage of silver at a ratio of
1G to 1. When asked what they mean
by 10 to one they tell us it means that
they proposo in this way to make 1G
ounces of silver worth as much as ono
ounco of gold whereas under our present
monetary system ono ounce of gold is
worth thirty-two ounces of silver; that
the cfTcct of such a law would bo to
double tho prioo of silver of labor and
of every species of property except gold
which ef course would depeeciate just
onchalf in purchasing power. Stated
fairly then their object is to destroy
one-half tho purchasing power of gold
throughout the world thus retaliating
upon the hated gold bugs who brought
about tho demonetization ef silver
"the crime of '73" creating conditions
under which tho purchasing power of
gold has doubled since 1873. If we
have mado no mistake in interpreting
the languago of tho free silver advocates
this is their position.
Now before engaging actively in the
work of destroying one-half the pur
chasing power of gold throughout tho
world would it not be advisable to as-
certain just what opposition wo would
have to contend with? On this point
wo quoto from tho St. Louis PostsDis.
patch ono of the really great western
metropolitan daily newspapers tupport-
ing the freo silver movement. Tho
Post-Dispatch explains it thusly:
1. "When England in 1814 established
by law a fixed prise at (he Bunk cf England
for all the gold in tho world she had the
resources to back up her position. But be-
cause an enormously wealthy nation like
England could do such a thing does not ar-
gue that a feeble financial power like Portu-
gal for example could do the same. And
because England could maintain a fixed
price for gold in that way is no reason why
Mexico should be expected to malntaiu sil-
ver at par with gold In the same way
2. "But how about the United States
richer now by billions of dollars than the
England of to-day nnd richer by tens of
billions than the England of fifty years ago?
As it was the national wealth of England
which establistcd the gold standard why
cannot the greater wealth of tho United
States establish and maintain the blmetallio
standard of silver and gold?"
Before proceeding with onr answer to
these two propositions we wish to note
that the P-D argues that because Eng-
land can maintain a fixed price for gold
the greater wealth of the United States
should enable us to establish and main-
tain the bimetallic standard of both gold
and silver an entirely different and
much greater undcrtating. Now for
proposition No. 1:
We will admit merely for the sake
of argument thnt tho Post-Dispatch
and tho other silver shoutcrs aro correct
that England established and has main-
tained a fixed prico for gold thut is
Kogland controls to-day the market
price of gold. She offers a certain
price for all the gold that may be offered
paying for it in gold coin gold notes or
other forms of money redeemable in
gold. In that way England can buy
and pay for all tho gold in the wotld if
offered for the man who carries his geld
to tho Bank of England rceieves in ex-
change therefore his own metal coined
or a noto or other form of money which
he can return to tho bank .at any time
and reciovo in return the sntno amuunt
of gold ho "sold" tho bank. But
while wo admit that English government
controls tho market price of gold bullion
as measured in gold coin or its equiva-
lent we deny that tho English govern
ment controls tho purchasing jmccr of
gold as applied to other coiiinioditic;
and is net tho truth of this assertion
proven by the silver men themselves
when they claim that whilo tho market
prico of gold has remained unchanged
si n co 1814 tho purchasing power of the
sumo metal has doubled in tho last 23
years? The simple act of coming gold
into "money" docs not add ono iota to
the value of that gold. Tho stamp of
tho English or any other government
has no connection whatever with the
purchasing power of gold. Tho net of
coinage simply places the gold in a form
more convenient and less liable to I ops
in handling anJ guarantees tho amount
and purity of tho gold contained in the
coin. Is not tho truth of this statement
fully borne out by tho fact that nn ouueo
of gold bullion will today and always
would buy just as much of any other
commodity as tho same ounco of gold
would buy ir coined by England tho
United States or any other government?
If it not a fact then that gold would
have appreciated and "doubled in pur-
chasing pswer" if never nn ounco of it
had been coined? Most nbsuredly it
As to proposition No. 2 wo answer:
That England can maintain a fixed price
for gold bullion paying therefore in the
same metal she rceieves in tho transac-
tion does not nrguo that tho
United States with nil her wealth
could establish and maintain a binictallio
standard of both silver and gold. Wo
do admit that tho United States Gov-
ernment can establish und maintain any
prico 81000 per ounco iryou wish
for all the silver that may bo offered at
her mints so long as sho.pays for it in
sitter coin or other forms of coin redeem
able only in silver; for in that cane tliu
government would rccicvo from the
vender of bullion tho 'material with
which to rnaka tho coin to pay for the
bullion. By this process tho govern-
ment would lose nothing but tho actual
cost of coinage and tho owDcr of silver
bullion would gain nothing beyoud hav-
ing his silver placed in n form mere
convenient to handlu und bearing a
government stamp guaranteeing the
amount of pure silver contained in each
coin. This would not affect in uny
way tho purchasing power of tho silver
or its value ns measured in gold wheat
cotton labor or anything else. Tho
coined silver would buy no more of any
other articlo or ctrumodity than tho
bullion would have purchased.
If this government was financially
oblo to offer a certain pi ice for both gold
and silver bullion paying therefore in
cither gold or silver coin or in other
forms of money redeemable in either
gold or silver ut the option of tho par-
tics selling tho bullion then it would be
an easy mattct to keep tho two metals
on a parity at any ratio we might desire
so far as the market price for bullion
and equality of purchasing power aro
concerned; this would give us a perfect
system of bimetalism; being interchange
able ono dollar would bo as good us the
other; and yet no honest and intelligent
person will say that under such
oonditions the government could regulato
tho purchasing power of our money or
its value as measured iu commodities
other than silver or gold. Aud this
perfect system of biinctullum cannot be
established for tho simple reason that
we liavo not tho gold with which to buy
neither ha Kugland or Franw or
Germany or alt the nations of the earth
Hero are two assertions which M'Uie
good free-si! ver-lG-to-1 man might find
diversion in attempting to uunver:
(1) The market price of gold bullion
as measured in gold coin w in other
forms of money redeemable in gold do
Dot determiue or affect in any way the
purchasing power of gold as uie-tsuied
in uny other commodity
(2) Tho Mump of nny government
uptin a gold coin merely guarantees tho
amount of puro gold contained in (ho
coin nnd docs tint iu any w.ty ohIi.iiiuo
tho vnltio of gold.
In conclusion nllnw nit to say that 1
am in fuvor of ttfitig nil tho oilvur ns
money that we can possibly keep ni par
with gold in tiliort inn n Republic in
. The highest
tobaccos is "Just ns
good ns Durham."
You will find one
cuui i wu ounce
juna uisiua cncil jour ounce
ii..nriiiAi i. . .
""Ii " watmveus IJlinililll.
Huv n lint nf 111 !! r.nln.
limtPl! t Cl!rrt
coupon which ghes n list
of valuable presents nnd how
That ths Disorders commonly caltad "Femt-lo Dlsestco" crr'tha
Foundation ol nearly all Kit Troubles from which thor tuSsr.
YThMpi CliIornsLi Aniline; il tlio Womb IV.lnfiil nnd rrrcsnlnr
llriuirs aro caused by ilorunnoiiients of tliu orirnni of menstruation lleaaaclis
IlacLichc Dizziness Kruntloiis of tlio Bklu and ralntinj; Spells aro also f ymptoms
nf tlui Damn 1 Ibc-hhik llnTm zitilu ciMiiiifnmn I TiMp - - --J- .
ivwpurary ruuvi uucs nut euro me disease
WINE OF CARDUI
CURES FE33ALE IMSEASES
. ...v i..w ...v .. ..... ""-v ; " "'
Hcnn be takenintho privacy of homo. Thousands
pi lames use u. uruRgisu soil anu commcnuii.
uuo uonar nuys a isrga ooitio.
Pinncn City. Liwronco Conntv.
I havo been alHtctcd wltn Irresulir and Tain ful5
Menstruation and vcrvnovrrs Orarantni? Hnrlli fol-r
!awIiiRcach monthly period. Alter thuboit doctors'-
I could find had failed to banetlt mr. I trlod thn
Wlno of Cardul troatment. I commenced
UJ. UVVUP A ITU. UVfcbVl .U.U. A Ut.U UIKU IUF
IG2 & 04 W.
1 77" OUXji.'atlVixttr.
A .tinl.wt . fca
ririu oprvurt. ixiiuiciiiui mrni. everwjere iruoiroiarrao or oreCK-
u KC Charges lo:i. Over 30000 casoa curod. Abound cxnoriosoonra
lmporiani. jucau.uuio( rocuBiaiayourcj.no. benu tor opinion
Seminal Weakness & Sexual Debility
(SrmatJrr!iM and TiMMttuy) cauocd by yCathfut follies nnd cxcesiss.produolnjf nervous-
irm.lnfHOfc. nlmnleenr.dVilotchcacn t.".o face. resiles at blood to tlio head rains In tlintiMk.
; ...' - . ": -:.. l -... .
B ot inauhood &c cured Jor life. lusnauvlinlBbt loet.es rer.toro lout cexual power re-
rain?tiHffiifiF!!tMnnn Tnrt-ptTiiiT.nHH. iir.nniuinfihH.
"Jvrnh 1 1 i c ttiut teiTlblodUciso la all
Ulcers Ewulllrrtf fcorta Gonorraora and
Olcct nnd alt forms of Private Diseased
positively aired or moDey refunded.
Rnnb- (or both sexes 80 paecs 27 p!o--UUK
lures true to llloTUh full des-
cription ctacovo diseases tho tdects uuit
rtiift aATnr1 In nlitln nfwnnaiifniiAA Ivi Atiimnfl
Read this Uttlo book ncd answer questions.
More nerve anu uram vowcr.uuiargounuH.rcfwiurii wvat uurt-uuuumuKoyou u lorinar.riaRO
Free Museum of Anatomy SttLIC
lifo-llko modclsnndwuxflKuroadeeply impress the inlud: a school of lnstmo-
lion a sermon vninoui vroras. n. pi nam
ulllforftltfor aoooo instates tr.it i cannot curt.
Prints all the news from all over the county. We
publish everything that is of interest to the people.
The HERALD although now in its second year
ony is really the
OLDEST NEWSPAPER IN OKLAHOMA
By reason of its being successor to the old Territorial
Advocate; the latter paper was established in Beaver
in 1887 two years before Oklahoma was opened. The
name has been changed but it has really been the
same newspaper published continuously since 1887.
The HERALD is
NOT THE OFFIOIAL
This year but will publish Commissionerb' Proceed-
ings and all other legal matter as news so that the
only difference between this and the official paper in
that line is that we get no pay for so doing.
The HERALD has by far the largest circulation
of any paper in the county
creasing. Jse in tne pusn
xoxici: roil i'Uui.icatiok.
Land Otl'ca at WiodwanlO. t.
Notice f h"re'ir ptvou tlin Hi fulii uln-r
named settler litis rtuil 11 tlcu of Ms I ilmulo.i
tit mskrlliiiil pnmf In support nf Its culm i
unii mill pi.hu r hi iiim ui mmiu ix'ifru me
niltfr ami riile er f tlij V. H. 'and nico
at WowdwnrJ U. T.i n Aug. 2'J iswi v.
JACOB TIIOMAH IMMJurJ
I'm tlio tiw X Sec 13 T I. n K. 2.1 K.
IlennniHS th- Pi Imvlnjf wllliispa to roin
his rcntlmi'His n slilrliro up Mi mul cultlviulnu
n en'it luiul . vtz- Jov'pli lltiiitcr. Unlit. It.
Hunter Iay 1). ltit-soll oiul .Mm Oarvox nil
of WoodWK.nl O. T. Hour J lUv
claim for other
Is none just
nllrl rrtrt.1 lit.-
MA 1 Pf N
rocsdlr.fr at once and be fort I had nsc-d
fclTViVO UUIlWU. ft L. A 1 Y V AJ itHJU.
Sill SV KANSAS CITY MO.
A Krnhr Craduatt iu kxtdiciiie. CiJiti la
9 Ea WIS? vi.
'tip?"! VK Jianxtmri
uraM&fiYrcta wt-J aanUMVx
Ai and lngttt Lonlttd
eut-R 37 YGARS OF SPECIAL PRACTICE.
uiuui441mij w in I..WVIV wrriv.ifu ntnriVJMagrcWfl.l
DlSEAUS. Cures (ruariiutood cr monoy refunded. All medlclnoa I
rumbia'd ready for nn Nr Jrrcurvor!niiirlonHrneuleinKi unci!. 5
mj .a .wan. fUOftUtft tjetfUJMl l J FRMI J . 1
I'atiots atndlaiancs treated by mall 9
uvi.rKinn umacuiv. iGuniRrxnni iifincr. irikja
. .. .. . .- ..- :."- --t .
Qfclrfnri permanently cured vmn-
4Jl.tlUl.Ulb na nnuiifln. riitlluir linn.
tries or soand. No pain no exposure 10. n
'tler.tcau u.-u) tho treatment nt homo. u
A SUnD CURL:. Tho ercutest discovery Jn 1
tho annals of modlolno. Onodoso frlresro-l
Jlof j a low doses removo fuvsr and pain in I
Joints a cuvolnafcwdoTE. Sendstntemnnt J
ci case wiiu. Eiamp ror circular.
ovv utposiua in ins ran uinicn i
an.d the list is steadily m-
YOU (JAN QET
BRTER - 'IS ..-'
CAPITAL ' r
'i ' $Vt5i
rir.ri sunns .. Si!
DEAVER ' V
-? ".tf HERALO.
A mctropolilnn pnpor a tcrrl-
turial pnpor a livo blnck jour
mil nnd yaur'linmo paper
nil tlio papcra a man need-
fur a sqog. Tllis olTor applies
unly to now subspribtrs ntitl
tlitwo who pay up nnd a year
in advance. Tliia oiler will
not last loug ns it is ioo Dutch
of a reduction iiHrrice. '-. v
.. jfc If -A
Itir Infnnosttoa vd frea TJxndboolc wrlto to
MIINN A CO- aa BiioAUWAT Nkw ihlC
Oldest bcroau lorsocuiluz pteut li Amerlcc
Ktut pat:n. tuim out bf u 't fcrounlit beforj
the public by a uutloo glTDU freu ol chiige la lUu
litttxcrt cjrmjlatlon of snr sdcntlflo papor In th
world bpiendldly tlh&iratvtl. No lntellUrenl
voka boulJ be without IU Wwklr J.:t.CO a
icjvrj tUU klx months. Addreu Mlf.NN &. CO
Vr;uusu.itlasi Ur&adriT. Now York.
TRADE MARKS I
Tor Inf fnaattna aril rtva Handbook writs tn
Mt NS A I- M HKUjtDWATt Ur.V VuUE.
OUttt burrta tor fiMunnir rs'U In Aaivri-vt
i:Tt7iuni taken cuttiriu It toti(lil bWnrJ
Uo iiubiio by a notice givta tree ut (rs a in m
lrjnt rtrfiilstlou of aor i1p ! t tte
mjria.' spleOUttr 1Humm4 VHTH.
eaa tbould oo vnthvui tu WUlifp.tI
raiiri ILi.lx moalbs. Addrw XllntOIV.;
CUiiH i!ilii.trw Tlln "
w Tt 'fl.
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Drummond, W. I. Beaver Herald. (Beaver, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 30, Ed. 1, Thursday, August 13, 1896, newspaper, August 13, 1896; Beaver, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc68125/m1/1/: accessed September 16, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.