The Border Signal. (Earlboro, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 1, No. 5, Ed. 1 Friday, July 17, 1896 Page: 1 of 4
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The Border Signal.
MOTTO; “THE INDEPENDENT VOTER IS THE HOPE OF THE NATION.”
EARLBORO, OKLAHOMA TEK1UTOBY, FRIDAY, JULY 17, 181X5.
WORK O' ENDEAVORERS
T went j-F.lnlit Denominational Italllen
POPULISTS AND BRYAN.
DIED IN A SLEEPER
City KeglNter rorm'k of M. I.oul* Stricken
Morphine Habit Conquered.
BIMETALLIC LEAGUE REPORTS SUB-
THE REPORT INTERESTING
General Francis A. Walker Declare* That
the < lilrago C onvention II i* Retard-
ed the Movement — McKinley
Said Not to Ite a Gold Mono*
London, July 14.—The Bimetallic
League of Great Britain held its an-
imal meeting to-day in the Canon
street hotel. The annuul report de-
clares that the cause of international
bimetallism lias made substantial
progress during the year, both in
Great Britain and abroad. It men-
tions the resolutions adopted by the
Chamber of Deputies in France, the
Chamber of Representatives in Bel-
gium and the Prussian diet, declaring
for bimetallism, and continues: “in
the United States all parties and
classes would welcome international
bimetallism. A large section of the
people there are, however, so strongly
convinced of the urgent necessity tor
the remonetizing of silver that they
are indisposed to wait for interna-
tional agreement. No party of uny
importance in the United States favors
The report concludes as follows:
“The responsibility for the present
and growing rangers to the industrial
life of the nation rests upon those
who oppose that monetary system
under which our prosperity advanced
A letter was read from Lord Alden*
ham (Mr. Henry 11 ticks Gibbs), presi-
dent of t he league, in which he con-
gratulated the members upon the
great progress which has been made
in the United States. “It is indeed a
striking fact.” he wrote, “that this
question, which some here affect to
treat with contempt, should be appar-
ently the main political question be-
fore a nation of 70,000,000 people. ”
Lord Aldenham also alluded to what
he termed the ignorance of the Lon-
don press upon this subject.
“They joined," he said, “the chorus
for ‘honest 1001103’,* believing that
those words are applied in America to
gold monometallism, and not, as they
really are, to international bimetal-
lism. Whatever may be the result of
the FVesidential election, we may be
sure that our cause generally is pros-
\ letter of regret was read from A.
J. Balfour, first lord of the treasury,
who said th. t only illness prevented
him from being present.
General Frmcis A Walker of Bos-
ton, Mass , made a speech which was
greeted with nthusiasm. lie gave a
review of the silver question from the
American standpoint. lie said that
the all-engrossing topic at the Re-
publican national convention in 5St
Louis was the currency. Governor
McKinley, he said, was never a gold
monometallist and could not be if he
tried. Gen nil Walker read the
8t. Louis currency plank and the
Boston re . lution regarding the
gold standa. 1, both of which were
heartily cheered and continued: “It
is deeply to he regretted that millions
of our best citizens, as represented at
the Chicago convention last week, de-
clared for the free coinage of silver at
the ratio of Id to 1, without waiting
for the action of other countries.
This was d« ue passionately, but the
effect will he to maintain the gold
Among the <}'*>tinguishcd inen
present were Lord Lidderdale, Sir
Thomas Sutherland, William E. M.
Tomlinson, M 1\, the Hon. J. W. I).
Scott-Montague, M. I*., H. S. Forester,
Moreton Freweu, Lord Sherborne and
F’rofessors Fox well and L I a Price.
FUSION TALK IN KANSAS.
Democrat* Likely to Give Way 011 State
Matter* If Bryan Ite Indorsed.
Topkka, Kan., July Is. —Now that
there is every reason to expect that
there will be a fusion of Democratic
and Populist forces in Kansas this
year, the Democrats a c regretting
their hasty action soma months ago
of setting th ir state nominating con-
vention for the day Before that of the
Populists—the former meeting at
Hutchinson . ugust 4, un \ the latter
at Abilene Jie day f dlowing. If
there is to be fusion, the managers of
the two paities must get together be-
fore the conventions and. if possible,
come to an understanding.
The State central committee ol the
Democratic party, that convention
coming first, will have t take the in-
itiative. but Frank Due its chair-
man, says that nothing will be done
until after the Populists and Silver-
ites shall have indorsed Brvan at St.
Louis. If this Vie done, the Populists
will he iu position to ask for the Stato
ticket in exchange for the electoral
The ('uhan*' Deadly Ally.
Key West, Fla., July 14.—Advices
from Havana state a panic prevails in
the Spanish army in consequence of
the terrible increase of yellow fever
in the last few days. It is estimated
fully forty per cent of the cases prove
fatal. Iu Santiago De Cuba there
are 4,500 soldiers in the hospitals.
Held In \Va*lilngtnn.
Washington, July 14.—Although
the Sabbath yesterday was not one of
rest for the large army of Christian
Endcavorers who are still in Washing-
ton, there w re no demonstrations of
a secular 11a ure, hut the local com-
mittee had prepared a program that
provided for meetings practically
from sunris until a late hour in the
evening. The attendance at the nu-
merous services was very gratifying.
Rarely has the capital city been the
mecca of so m i ny distinguished divines
and Christ an workers in other fields
as on the present occasion, and
the people have not been slow
to take advantage of their pres-
ence in order to hear the Gos-
pel as preached bv them. About
eighty of the pulpits of the city were
filled by the visiting clergymen at the
11 o’clock services. The day began,
as, indeed, has all since the conven-
tion formally opened on Thursday,
with early morning prayer meetings
in over thirty of the churches pre-
sided over by the presidents of the
local Christian Endeavor societies in
the respective churches. The topic
assigned for discussion at these gath-
erings was prayer and Bible study, “i
will make it the rule of my life to
pray and read the Bible every day.”
These were followed b3’ the Sunday
schools at 0:30 o'clock, nnd later by
the regular church services at 11
The missionary spirit was the key-
note of the services held for an hour
during the afternoon. Not less than
twenty-eight distinct denominational
rallies were held in both the colored
and white churches and tents. The
largest gatherings were in the mam-
moth tents on the White lot, where
the people met in large audiences.
NOTED DEMOCRATS BOLT.
Senator Gray of Delaware nml F.x-Con-
C res* man Dynuni Talk Plainly.
Wilmington, Del., July 14.—Senator
Gray said to-day in reference to the
Chicago platform: “The financial
plank of the platform is contrary to
all my beliefs anti to what I consider
sound currency. I shall not change
these beliefs, even at the bidding of a
Democratic national convention]
Convictions cannot be compromised.
The Delaware Democracy is an organ-
ization distinct from the national
Democracy a»d has a history and tra-
ditions of iv o n. It is too early to
sa.v what its course will be. The
Democracy in this state lias always
had and is likely to continue to have
strong sympathy with that of New
York. New Jersey and Maryland.”
Indianapolis. ‘ Ind., July 13.—Ex-
Congressman William D. Bynum savs
this morning: “J have already said
that I could not support the Chicago
platform and ticket. Personally I
like Mr. Bryan, but his views are so
at variance with what I believe to be
for the best interests of the country
that I would be false to my convic-
tions were I to support his candidacy.
The infiuen *es w hich dominated the
Chicago convention were not such as
can be safely intrusted with the ad-
ministration of the affairs of this
FOUR PERSONS DROWNED.
Tj. C. Study and Family Go Over the Dam
Lawrence, Kan., July 14— L. C.
Study and his family went over the
dam in the river in a boat last even-
ing and were drowned. They were
rowing, when by some means the boat
became unmanageable and went over
the dam. Mr. Study, his wife and
child and tl c infant child of Mrs.
Hook, his si ter, whe ’ as visiting
there, were drowned. Mrs. Hook and
one of the Study children were saved.
Train Robber* Captured.
Ottumwa, Iowa, .Inly 14 —Word lias
been received from Lawson, Mo., of
tbe capture of Ely, the train robber,
for whom the Burlington secret ser-
vice officers and Pinkertons have been
searching for a year and a half. In
company with Frank Bateman, Ely
held up passenger tram No. 4 in the
suburbs of Ottumwa about 6 o'clock
on the evening of February t'6, 180.').
The rohbe-s secured over *5.000 in
cash and esc iped. Batenmn was cap-
tured shortly after at Moberly, Bnd
was sentenced to the penitentiary for
live years. Ely escaped to Mexico,
and this is the first that has since
been heard from him.
Cleveland and McKinley.
Washington, July 14.— The story
published a few days since to the
effect that President Cleveland had
said he would vote for .McKinley in
case a silver man was nominated at
Chicago, has been revived here to-day.
It is said Mr. Cleveland is greatly dis-
gusted over the results of the conven-
tion. and ex >reised his o. inion to one
of his close friends in a very terse and
energetic manner not at all compatible
with the dcmeanoi the head of a great
nation is supposed to maintain.
A*k a Pardon for II. F.. Gain®*.
Topkka, Kan., July 14.—Attorney
General F. B. Dawes, State Senator
W. E. Steri e and other Republican
politicians have asked the state board
of pardons to recommend a pardon
for Policeman 11. E Gaines, who is
serving a term in the penitentiary for
killing an inoffensive old German
named K..igei in North Topelra about
a year ago.
SOME STILL FOR TELLER.
Ki-Goreruor Waite of Colorado In Km •
*tarj Over tho Chicago 1 loket and
.Platform—Solon ( !ihhp. Father
oftlia Greenback Movement,
Declare* for Bryan
and Sew all.
Sr. Lotis, Mo., July It —The im-
pression seems to bo strong among
ocal Populists that if tho Democratic
ticket shall he endorsed l)3r the Popu-
lists national convention to be held
here next week, it will only be after a
“Teller is still our man,” said a
noted Populrt and silver party man
yesterday, “and watch what 1 tell you
we will nominate him. Wo figure
that it is best for the silver cause to
nominate Teller. He can carry the
silver Republican States and can se-
cure more electrical votes than Bryan.
Bryan will carry the silver Democratic
States, and between Teller and Bryan
we eouut on securing enough electoral
votes to defeat McKinley's election.
If this can be done,the electoral votes
of the silver States will band together
and will select Teller or Bryan for
president.” This is tho latest plan of
Fx-Govornor Waite IMea*ed.
Denver, Colo., July 14.—Ex-Gov-
ernor David H. Waite indorses the
Chicago Democratic nomineei and
platform in the strongest terms and
declares for a union of the Populists
and silver men with the Democrats,
saying: “The success of the reform
element of the Democratic party over
government patronage and Wall
stieet combined affords an opportuni-
ty, and in my judgment, the only
hope of success, for a union upon an
electoral ticket by the people of the
South and West, and by the great
coramonalit3’ of the nation, whose
prosperity has been destroyed,
and who are fast losing their
liberties, to strike dow.i he money
power which is reducing u , to Euro-
pean vassalage and to industrial
slavery. For four years we of the
the People's party have battled against
party’ ties and prejudice, and our pro-
gress has been slow and toilsome, but
Almighty’ God has breathed upon the
waters. The ‘irrepressible conflict’
has divided both the old parties, and
for the first time in the war of princi-
ple party ties and partisan prejudices
of the Democratic party and its six
million voters are arrayed on the side
of the rights of the people. It is
madness to reject such a great advan-
tage and opportunity. A l the ugh I
believe in more reforms than the
Chicago con entiou has indorsed, I
shall vote for the electors who will
support the Presidential ticket that
Solon Chase for Itryan.
Lewiston, Maine, July 14.—Solon
Chase, the originator of the green-
back movement of 1874, in Maine, and
who had bee’ spoken of 1 >r president
on the Populist ticket, has declared
for Bryan and Sewall. He advises the
Populists to indorse them at St. Louis.
BLAND’S MIND MADE UP.
Return to III* Old Scat In Congrc** amt
Noth ? Else Desired.
Lebanon, Mo., July 14 — Ex-Con-
gressman Richard P. Bland has re-
ceived during the last few days scores
of letters, telegrams and petitions
urging him to accept the Democratic
nomination for governor, but lie has
absolutely refused, saying that he
wants to go back to Congress, and if
he cannot do that he does not want
State Treasurer Eon V. Stephens
arrived here yesterday to see Mr,
Bland and to tell him that if he would
accept the nomination for governor
he would withdraw from the race.
Mr. Bland refused.
Middle of the Koad TopulUtn.
Mexico, Mo., July 14.—The Populists
in convention here passed resolutions
declaring that the party of this county
should keep in the middle of the road
aud act as if there was no other po-
litical party’ in existence. Delegates
were elected to the congressional con-
vention which will meet here next
Saturday. Fred Tompkins, who was
chairman of the last Populist conven-
tion held here a few months ago, ad-
vocated supporting Bryan, but he was
hopelessly in the minority.
Henry W'at turnon Bolt*.
Louisville, Ky., July 14. -The fol-
lowing was * *ceived this morning by
\V. N. Haldeman, president of the
Cour ier- J ou r n a 1 com pa ny:
“Geneva, Switzerland, July 13, via
French Cable — Walter Haldeman,
Another ticket our only hope. No
compromise with dishonor. Stand
Moreland l’leud* Guilty.
PlTTblJURo, Pa., July 14. Major W.
C. Moreland, ex-city attorney, pleaded
guilty to-day’ to the embezzlement
of 820,000 of city funds. 11 is assist-
ant, W. H. House, pleaded not guilty
and was placed on trial The audi-
tor's report of last week showed a dis-
crepancy of $300,000 ip their accounts.
Women Search HI* Clothe*.
St. Louis, Mo , July 14. — Harry J.
Pocock, for three years city register,
died suddenly Saturday night of heart
| disease on n tiain between Athens,
Dhio, and Park erf burg, W. Va., and
his body was brought back yesterday’.
He was apparently in good health
until about 11 o’clock, when II. C.
Bell, deputy United States commis-
sioner of pensions, was awakened by
a cry from Poeock’s berth. Tho lat-
ter fell from his berth into the aisle
and soon after being removed to the
smoking car, died.
The lower berth over which Pocock
was sleeping was occupied by two wo-
men, who began ransacking the dead
man's clothes. They claimed to be
relatives, but later proved to be inti-
mate friends, and after being held
for a time, charged with petit larceny,
with the suspicion that they had
drugged Mr. Pocock for tho purpose
of robbery’, were released and came
back with the body. They had $M8,
which was supposed to have been
taken from the dead man. The elder
of the two women said she was from
Illinois and the younger from St.
Louis. The latter was Mrs. Raymond,
who was the cause of Mrs. Pocock
seeking a divorce, some months ago,
and also of Pocoek’s suspension from
office fora time. The woman claimed
to be his sole heiress.
ropullnt Fditor Favor* lndnr*lng Bryan.
Nevada, Mo , July 14. — Lucius
(Jos?., editor of the Director, the of-
ficial organ of the People's party of
Vernon county, and a delegate to tho
coming national convention at St.
Louis, said yesterday: “Bryan is the
best Democrat they could have
nominated from a Populist standpoint.
I am a delegate to St. Louis, anil any
policy that will bring about a reunion
of reform forces is well worthy of
serious consideration. Bryan will
satisfy me and I will work for a union
of forces for Bryan as the candidate
tor the Presidency.”
I'hlc.ijfo May Be Bryan lleadquartet*.
Chicago, .Inly 1%.—Members of the
Democratic national committee are
unanimously in favor of establishing
subheadquarters of the committee
here. Many of them, including Sen-
ator Jones of Arkansas, wish the main
headquarters removed from New
York. The members of the cvunmit-
tee still remaining in this city, dis-
cussed this roposition at an informal
met ing this morning in the head-
quarters at the Palmer house.
Martin After Teffer’* Place.
Topeka, Kan., July 14.—John Mar-
tin has announced his candidacy for
the United States Senate to succeed
W. A. l’effer. After the nomination
of Brvan last week he went to his
colleagues of the Kansas delegation
saying that he would like their sup-
port and that he would be in nobody’s
way for any other position. He said
that he thought a full term in the
Senate was due him in view of his
long seivice in the party.
Arre*te<l for a Leavenworth Murder.
St. Louis, Mo., July 14.—George L.
Gruss, alias George Sebastian, who is
wanted at Leavenworth, Kas., for the
murder of a man named Taylor two
months ago, was traced to a farm not
far from here where he was working
by means ot a letter and was brought
to the East St. Louis station. He
protested his innocence. Officers
from Leavenwo* th, w ho may identify
him, are expected to-day.
Kan*a* Land Agent* Involved.
Fort Scott, Kan.. July 14—Sheriff
Hunt of Woodson county arrested 8.
M. Land and J. C. Gill ham, land
agents of tiiat countv, to day, on the
charge of obtaining 8471 from a Wood-
son county farmer by false pretenses,
by giving him a warranty deed to a
farm tiiat was mortgaged. They
claim the arrest is merely an attempt
to abrogate a contract They accom-
panied the sheriff to Yates (.'enter.
Mr. Bryan at Salem, III.
Chicago, July 14.—Mr. and Mrs.
Bryan left at 2:20 this afternoon for
Salt*m, 111., where they’ will stay two
days and then leave for Lincoln, Neb.,
arriving there on Friday. Mr. Bryan
has not determined when the notifica-
tion committee is to meet him. Mean-
while Mr. Sewall will stay here and
make his headquarters here.
A Bird Day for the School*.
Washington, July 14.—An appeal
for the observance of “bird day” in
tiie schools throughout the country
has been made by tbe Agricultural
department. The object is to devote
a day to be set apart once a year to
instruction in the value of foreign
and native birds and the means of
protecting them from wanton destruc-
Gored to Dculli lijr a Bull.
Co* • h-.. Kan., Ju’v !4. — Mrs.
1 Charles N wton, daughter of A. F.
Walker, li- ng eight miles southwest
of here, while milking in a pasture,
was attacked by a bull and terribly
gored. Within a few minutes after
she was rescued she died. She left a
husband u-d four children.
Ru* poet * /trr®*ted In Havana.
Havana, July 14.—Several arrests
have boen made by the police ot
Havana of persons alleged ti be com-
promised by code cable messages sup-
pose 1 to relate to the late landing
of 1 I thus ring expeditious on this
FIFTY PEOPLE WOUNDED, MANY
OF WHOM WILL DIE.
A YOUNQ FARMER’S BATTLE
WITH DISEASE LED TO
USE OF THE DRUG.
/I* Fought: Heroically and Finally Found
• Cur* for Both th® IHmcnm® and th®
Habit—What Ho Ha* to Ray About It
THE LOGAN. IOWA. WRECK.
Fxcundon and rr®lght Train Collide—■
Railway official* Severely Censured
for Withholding Information —
Mont of the Victim* Resi-
dent* of Omaha — Some
Omaha, Neb., July 14.—Saturday
morning the Union Pacific pioneers
were tuken over the Chicago <fc North-
western railroad to picnic for the day
at Logan. At 7:20 o’clock Saturday
night, as the excursion train, loaded
with 1,200 persons, all of whom lived
in and about this city, was moving
out of Logan, it was struck by a
freight train of tho Northwestern
going east. The two engines crushed
together, and in an instant, freight
and passenger coaches were piled, one
upon the top of another.
The baggage car of the excursion
train was telescoped into tho coach,
forcing its way among the men,
women and childreu, killiug and
mangling them frightfully.
Twenty-eight people were killed
and fifty-one injured, many of whom
will die. Twenty-four dead are iden-
tified, and the remains of the others
are so badly mutilated that identifica-
tion is hardly possible, all semblance
of humanity heiug crushed out of the
But one sentiment was everywhere
voiced. It was burning indignation
at the action of the railroad company
in refusing satisfaction to the thous-
ands of men and women who had
waited all through the long night to
hear some news of their loved ones.
Only those who had seen the pathetic
scenes that marked the night could
fully realize the brutality that had
dictated such a policy. Thespectaule
of fainting women ana strong men in
tears, while the railway officials only
hardened their hen it* er» ! grimly
stated that they w ere m* iving out
information, inspired n ree of in-
dignation that will n... entirely die
out for years to come.
The list of the in j”**’’’ is a lengthy
one. It contains tw o -eightor more
names of persons who we« » seriously
hurt, dangerously so, or io a greater
or less degree. In addition there
were at least fifty, if not a greater
number, who received injuries of a
minor nature. These consisted of
bruises and cuts, or slight disfigure-
ments, which will practically amount
The roll of the dead belonging to
Omaha numbers eighteen, and is as
follows: John McDermoU, John Kin-
sey, Robert Clair, John II. .lack. John
Larson, Fred Nielson, John B. Kilker,
Owen Cavanaugh, Hugh Dodson, Mrs.
Kate Bradly and baby, Mrs. P. J.
Carroll and son, Patrick bcully, Miss
Mar.v Tracy, John Cosgrove, Miss
Following non residents were killed:
Charles Ileiman, Walter Jennings,
Missouri Valley; George Wininger,
Morrison, 111., hrakeman on excursion
train; Lawrence Petero, Miss Ollie
Wilson, Mrs. Taylor and baby, Coun-
Of the moi’o seriously injured some
will die, some will hold th ir beds for
weeks and months, some mo in com-
parison but slightly injured. The
wounds range from surface cuts to in-
ternal injuries, which must result in
The responsibility for the accident
rests on Engineer Montgomery of the
ill-fated excursion train. His orders
were to wait at Logan for the fast
mail and fast freight. He started his
train out immediately after the mail
passed, forgetting about the freight
The head end collision occurred
twenty minutes later on a curve. The
heavy freight pushed partially over
the passenger. All tho people killed
were in the front coach of the excur-
Awful Re* ii It of the Rerent Mounter
Tidal Wave off the Coast of Japan.
San Francisco, July 11.—The steam-
ship Doric arrived from Yokohuma
last night bringing news up to June
25. Estimates of the loss of life from
the great tidal wave reached as high
as 0,000, and this number is believed
to be far below the mark. The tidal
wave was eighty feet in height and
swept inland a distance of two nnd
a half miles, along 200 miles of coast.
Thousands of acres of land under cul-
tivation were devastated, and the in-
habitants of the flooded districts are
suffering from famine.
The Fourth In Honolulu
Honolulu, July fi, /ia San Francis-
co, July 13.—The Fourth of July cele-
bration was the largest demonstration
ever held in the country. The oration
was delivered by Major Z. K. Pang-
horn of Jersey City. A public recep-
tion was held by President Dole which
was largely attended. A resolution
was presented to tlie president by (he
Hawaiian club, organized, composed
of native Iiawaiians, congratulating
the government on its successful ad-
ministration of affairs
From the Register, Iola, Kansas.
Two years ago hist May, Eugene
Ihrlg, a young farmer living near Iola,
Kan., suffered a severe attack of sci-
atica, resulting from ft sprain followed
by exposure in wet weather. Four of
the best physicians of the town at-
tended him at different times, but in
spite of all they could do he grew
steadily worse. For nine months he
suffered as only the victims of this
malAdy can suffer. During three
months of that time he was confined
to his bed, and for five months could
not walk except on crutches, on ac-
count of the excruciating pain In his
hips. Finally his condition became so
bad that be could not walk at all. and
the physicians could hold out but little
hope of recovery.
After lying thus for two weeks, he
was Induced by n friend to begin tak-
ing Dp. Williams’ Pink Pills for Pale
People He bad no faith in them, but
everything else hnd failed, and so In
desperation he tried these In a week
he began to suffer less and to regais
his appetite. Within two weeks he
could get around on crutches, nnd be-
fore he had taken one box of the pills
he could walk with only the aid of a
cane. Within a month he COtlld walk
without any assistance, nnd six weeks
after he took the first pill he was do-
ing a man’s work on the farm. It Is
nearly a year now since he began tak-
ing the medicine, and he regards him-
self as completely cured, ns he has no
recurrence of his old malady, except
occasionally slight twinges during wet
weather, and these readily yield to a
few doses of the pills.
But the pills have done even more
for him than to cure hint of sciatica.
They have cured him of the morphine
habit. In order to relieve the fierce
pains of rheumatism, upon the advice
of a physician, he began taking mor-
phine. The habit soon became fixed,
and at the time he began taking Pink
Pills his system bnd become so per-
meated with the poison that he could
take half a teaspoonful at a single
dose. His last doctor had told him
that he could never be cured of sciatica
so long as he continued to take the
morphine, nnd he tried heroically to
break the habit, hut without avail.
When he began taking Pink Pills he
still continued the use of the morphine,
taking It both Internally and by In-
jection. But In a little while he found
that he no longer wanted It. nnd from
that day to this he has nn lmd the
slightest -raving for the drug. He re-
gards his deliverance from the mor-
phine habit as no less a boon than the
cure of his sciatica, and he gives all
the credit for both to Pink Pills. To
confirm the above beyond all doubt,
Mr. Ihrlg made the following state-
ment: (Signed.) EUGENE IHRIG.
Sworn and subscribed to before me,
a notary public, In and for the county
of Allen, state of Kansas, this 11th day
of January, 1
J. H. VANNUYS, Notary Public.
I hereby certify that I have personal
knowledge of the case above cited, and
that the statements made In the fore-
going article are true.
(Signed.) W. J. EVANS, Druggist.
Dr. Williams* Pink rills contain all
the elements necessary to give new life
and richness to the blood and restore
shattered nerves. They are sold In
boxes (never In loose form, by the dozen
or hundred) at 50 cents n box, or six
boxes for $2.50, and may be had of all
druggists or directly by mall from Dr.
Williams’ Med. Co., Schenectady, N. Y.
VTarscilles is running Lyons close for
; place of second city of France
e new census shows that, Lyons had
r,000 inhabitants and Marseilles not
Lander, Wyo., a town of nearly 2,-
) inhabitants, enjoys the distinction
being the furthest removed from a
Kdurate Tour Datighte r§.
At this season of the year parents
have to decide upon and Belect the edu-
cational institution which their daugh-
ters are to attend for the coming years.
In this connection we desire to call at-
tention to the educational announce-
ment In our advertising columns of the
Academy of the Sacred Heart, St. Jo-
seph, Mo. Their buildings and grounds
are attractive, locality healthful, teach-
ing in all branches thorough,and terms
reasonable. Parents fortunate to select
this school for the education and train-
ing of their daughters will, we are sure,
be fully satisfied. Terms per session of
five months: Payable In advance, $115;
this includes tuition, boarding, wash-
ing, courses in French, German or
Latin, use of library and physician’s
fee. Next session will open Sept. 1st,
1895. For further information address
Mother Superior, Academy of the Sa-
cred Heart, St. Joseph, Mo.
The snowball is symbolic of winter,
its name and appearance evidently
suggesting the idea.
The purple columbine, in both Eng-
land and Scotland, is symbolic of de-
The honey flower is in Mexico con-
sidered symbolic of secret love.
The most effective Krupp gun has a
range of 17 miles, and can tire two
shots a minute.
One hundred persons hay® been fa-
tally shot during the past 12 years on
the main street of Jackson, Ky.
An ordinary tortoise lives from a
hundred to a hundred and fifty years
The candytuft is an emblem of in-
I Georgia is shipping watermelons*
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The Border Signal. (Earlboro, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 1, No. 5, Ed. 1 Friday, July 17, 1896, newspaper, July 17, 1896; Earlboro, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc858864/m1/1/: accessed February 18, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.