Oklahoma State Register. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 13, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 14, 1913 Page: 3 of 8
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OKLAHOMA STATE REGISTER
Wagons and I H C Wagons
: HE farmer who, in need of a wagon,
blindly makes abee line for the first
new wagon or dealer in sight may
get a good wagon. If chance steers
him to an I H C dealer, well and
good. That is his good fortune. If not, ha
will, probably be in the wagon market again
years before he should be. But the economical
farmer will study and compare different makes;
find out in advance which wagon will give him
best service, and consider such questions as
company standing and reputation. When ha
has finished he will buy an I H C wagon.
Weber New Bettendorf
Columbus Steel King
Here are only two of the many features that
contribute to the making of I H C wagon
reputation. 1—Air-drying of lumber. Every
stick of wood used — hickory and oak for
wheels and axles, bay poplar for box sides,
long leaf yellow pine for bottoms — lies drying
in open sheds from two to three years, saving
all its resinous saps, toughening, seasoning,
gaining elasticity, as only air-dried lumber
does. Kiln-drying quickly evaporates the
sap, leaves the wood inelastic, brittle, and
weak — ruins it, in short. 2—Thorough in-
spections. Every I H C wagon, passes many
rigid inspections by experts. Seldom does any
flaw in material, or defect in shaping, ironing,
and assembling get by without detection.
When ready it must come up to I H C stand-
Weber and Columbus wagons have wood
gears; New Bettendorf and Steel King have
steel gears. Look the line over at the local
dealer's. He has catalogues, or, write the
] International Harvester Company of America
Oklahoma City Okla.
Regulations For Sale
ot Cho;ta# Lands
l,^j(),000 Acres are to lie Offered on
Washington, Aug. 10. Regulations
lor the sale ot' something line 1,25U,U0U
acres ot timber land in the Choctaw
Nation ill Southeastern Oklahoma,
which were prepared by Judge Cato
Sells, Commissioner o( Indian Affairs
were made public by the Indian office
today. The lauds are located in lat-
imer, Leflore, Pushmataha, 1 ittsbuit,
and McCurtain counties. Some of the
land is good agricultural soil and is
located in valleys of creeks and small
streams. Thousands of acres are
sparcely timbered and are valuable
for grazing but by far the greater part
of it is covered with merchantable tim-
ber, there being heavy growths of
Southern pine and hard woods.
The regulations have been drawn in
■ a manner to give the small bidder a
| chance at both the agricultural and
timber lands, yet permitting the ac-
quirement of timbered tracts in quan-
tities sutlicient to warrant the turning
out of lumber on a large scale. Not
more than 160 acres of agricultural
[ lands will be sold to any one person
I firm or corporation. In order that op-
I portunity may be given to investors
| having only a limited capital, all non-
| agricutlural land will be offered in
II tracts of approximately 010 acres. The
highest bidder on each tract will be
awarded that tract, provided his bid
equals or exceeds the combined ap-
praised value of the land ai:a the tim-
ber thereon and he complies with the
requirements as to payment, prescrib-
ed in the regulations.
While in certain parts of this large
area the timber can probably be most
advantageously handled by small op-
erators in other parts operation can
be most profitably conducted on a
large scale. Accordingly any one may
purchase any number of tracts of non-
agricultural land the combined area
of which does not exceed five percent
of the total amount of non-agricultur-
al land offered.
OITI. VH KOKMKK Gl'THlUE WO-
MAN JIARKIES COS-
GIVE THE CHIOKEJiS EXERCISE I
liens Will Yot Lay if Tliey are Shut
I P. j
Hiss Gertrude l'attlsou, after a ( ourt-
sliiu of .'1,000 Miles Takes lloney-
iiKion of IN,000.
Romance never dies. Miss Gertrude
, attison. for many years resident in
Guthrie, who came here from Wash-
ington, D. C„ and ran an incorpora-
tion office under the territorial laws,
was head stenographer of the l on-
stitutional Convention and afterwards
Of several legislatures,, was popular
ii official and social life of l.uthiie
and Oklahoma City—is married to
Congressman C. 11. Miller oi Duluth,
aliloinia. The Congressman became
acquainted with Miss Pattison a few
years ago, when he came as a mem-
ber of a committee to investigate the
Gore charges against the famous Mc-
Murray Indian land scheme. He de-
clared then to several friends he would
marry .Miss Pattison if he could
Miss Pattison has had a career of
romance. It is said she lived on the
Pacific coast a good many years ago
and is the heroine of Hex Beach s nov-
el, "The Spoilers."
The l/)s Angeles Examiner has the
following of the wedding:
"A three-thousand-mile courtship
culminating in an elgbteen-thousand
-mile honevmoon trip with Congress-
man Clarence II. Miller of Duluth and
Miss Gertrude V. Pattison, now Mrs.
Miller, as the principals, was revealed
yesterday when the romance of the
couple's marriage here last Saturday
was disclosed by Los Angeles relativ-
es of the bride. Congressman Miller
and his bride left the Hotel Alcxan-
Iria here Sunday night for San Fran-
cisco, and shortly will embark on a
wedding trip that will take them
across the Pacific and through Asia
before they return to America.
' They were quietly man led here
Saturday afternoon at the home of
Miss Paulson's sister, Mrs. E. D. Vin-
cent. 808 Grand View avenue, and al-
most immediately the long-distance
wedding trip was commenced, it was
not until Congressman Miller and his
wife reached San Francisco yester-
day that the plans for a tour through
Asia were made.
"The wedding here Saturday was at-
tended by only a few. Miss Pattison
a niece of former Surgeon General,
Sternberg had been visiting
Many of tihe beginners in 'poultry
raising woniier why their hens stop
laying m summer and winter, why
they seem ou't of condition and are
buhject to disease. Tne principal rea-
son are 'tlliat they are not properly
ad an dUiat they 'have not li;(J
enough exercise to keep them healthy
To a groat extent young poultry
men have clean quairteds. Sometimes
they a1, e not as clean as they stoould
be, but they are reasonably so. But
the food Hind exercise question are
ol'timea neglected. And why? Stmiply
'because the idea still persists that
ohickens will lay under any old con-
ditions. They won't. And 11' you wiant
pioof neglect the oare of the birds
and they wJll soon make a dent in
the profit aid of tihe ledger.
Too often good food is wasted by
being thrown on the ground. The
fact that you throw food where the
up without any effort is no help to
where the :b.rdis can see it and pick it
When you were a tadpole and 1 was a
In the paidozoic time.
And Bide by side on the ebbing tide
We sprawled through the ooze ana B'ime
Or skittered with many a caudal flip
Through the depths of the Cambrian fen
My heart was rife with the Joy of Life,
For 1 loved you even then.
lived and mindless we
And mindless at last we died;
And deep In a rift of the Carodoc drift
We slumbered side by side.
The world turned on In the lathe of
The hot lands heaved amain.
Till we caught our breathe from the
Womb of death,
And crept into light again.
Then wo were emphiblans scaled and
And drab as a dead man's hand;
We coiled at ease neath dripping trees,
Or trailed through mud and sand.
Croaking and blind, wlh our three-
Writing a language dumb,
And the sleep that wrapped us fat
Was riven nway in a newer day.
• And the night of death was past.
bil.vis. lit is m-oreily paiup-ering theim. with never a spark In the empty dark
Neither fowls or humans .profit -by be- To hint at a life to come,
When diani.se comes sneaking into Yet happy we lived, and happy we loved,
'the ciu'.cken yiard' or ithe coop, they And happy we died once morre:
will have plenty of red blood to Our forms were rolled in a clinging
throw it off. They will need less , mold
care. If through some temporary Of a Necomlan shore.
neglect, tlhey get bad food some day The eons came, and the eons fled,
their healthy condition will battle
with it and k 11 the germs. Nothing
tueiies moie time rin tihe chicken yard
than the treatment for dleease, for
iHt/ease l.as a habit of Lingering for
iliays, sometimes for weeks. Some-
times the only cure is with the ux.
T hurt'.ore keep the blrtls busy.
lloaithy birds will certa. nly lay
more eggs than sick ones.And it's
e rgs we want, And we also want I
healthy IVrds to eat or sell,
-1: ons: bodies titv ttfeiied jus now
when birds are beginning to moult
It is a trying time, and they need all
the health they can sicquiii.e. ko that
new feathers cover the bodies for
when the moult lias been passed andd
winter service they will have sulli-
t ent health t > begin winter laying.
Make 'ran scratch. Keep 'em busy. .
Appraisements of $r> per acre for ag
ricultural and $2 per acre for non- j her sister for a number or months,
agricultural land have been placed j When she left Washington no wedding
upon the greater part, and for the i plans had been made. Si
remaining land $'1 for agricultural i long acriualntance with Mr. Miller in
and SK1 for non-agricultural. The ap- Washington, but no engagenn nt ex-
praisements set upon pine are $3.50 i !: d ;;i t i t time. 1 pon th day of
$3, and $2.50 per 1,000 feet and hard her arrival here, however, letters
wood $1.50 and $1 per 1,000 feet, ac- j commenced to arrive from the Con-
cording to quality and location. | gressman.
Most Children II e Worms
Many mothers think their children
are suffering from indigestion, head-
had had a ache, nervousness, weakness, costive-
uess, when they are victims of that
most common of all children ailments
worms. Peevish, ill-tempered, fret-
ful children, who toss and grind
tneir teeth, with bad breath and col-
icky pains, have all the symptoms
All of the lands will be advertised The postman in the Westlake dls-1 of having worms and should be glv^n
for ninety days prior to being sold at trlct became a daily caller at the Vin- Kicknpoo VWirm K1 Her a
Time Enough Yet To Grow Feed
Kafir and Milo Planted now Will Repay the Faithful by October 15.
Cheer up be disked and the seed harrowed in,
There won't be much danger of a using oiie-hair to three-fourths of a
feed shortage in Oklahoma this fall bushel to the acre.
if you care for what feed you have
public auction at the towns of Wilbur-I cent home and each time Miss Pat-(candy lozenge, which expeU worm,
ton. Poteau, Hugo, Idabel and McAles- | tison was waiting for him. Advics ( regulates the bowels, tones up the
lor, Oklahoma. Twenty-five per cent from Washington say that Miller rec-I system, and makes children well an
«. of the purchase price of each tract eived a similar attention from a post-
l I must he paid on the day of the sale j man there and nally their most in-
and the remaining in three equal an- j timate friends learned of their engage-
I nual installments with six per cent in- ment. Several weeks ago ("ongress-
terest on deferred payments. Possess- man Miller announced that he planned
i ion will be given immediately, but to take a trip to the Philippine islands
| title can not be acquired until full j to study insular affairs. Then he
| payment is made, and tmbier can not j came to Los Angeles and a few hours
be removed in excess of 75 per cent of j after his arrival the marriage was
' partial payments. solemnized.
Full particulars may be obtained up- "in Washington, D. C., both Mr. and
happy. Kickapoo Worm Killer
guaranteed. All druggists or by
mail. Price 25 cents. Kickapoo In-
dian Medicine Co., Philadelphia and
RALLY OF HOYS AND (JIRLS.
on application to the Commissioner to
the Five Civilized Tribes, Muskogee,
now, and plant some late crops. It
may require a good deal of faith to
sow seed now in a dry, dusty field,
but rain must come before long, and
Oklahoman have faith.
Corn fields badly burned by the dry ; oklahoma.
weather should be cut and stored in
& f a'nii "c ro'p s de 11 a r t m e n t 'at uifag- MISS BARNARD CRITICALLY
ricultural college. Then this corn ILL.
land should be sown to millet, cow-
nhnncpa nrP airainst kafir iieas' or even some of thp sorshums Oklahoma Sociologist in New York
silage forage yet.^ The Orange for treatment, May not Return
Mrs. Miller are popular among a wide
circle of friends. For a number of
years Miss Pattison lived at her
uncle's homo there and was promi-
nent in the social life of the capital. '
FACTS ABOUT MONTANA'S
Several Hundred Listen to Lectures
on Agricultural Subjects
An all-day-rally of Hoy lan'd Girls
Agricultural Clubs, organized under
Then light and swift through the
Or breathed In the balm of the fronded
•~We swung in our airy flights,
In the hush of the moonless nights.
Anil oh! what beautiful years were these
When our hearts clung each to each;
When life was lllled, and our senses
In the first faint dawn of speech. 1
Thus life by life, and death by death,
We passed through the cycles srange,
And love by love, and breath by breath,
We followed the chain of change.
Till there camo a time in the law of
When over the nursing sod
The shadows broke, and the s.ml awoke
In a strange, dim dream of clod.
I was thewed like nn Auroeh bull,
And tusked like the great cave liear;
Anil you, lny sweet, from hevl to f' "t,
Were gowned In your glourious hair.
.Deep In the gloom of a flreless cave,
When the night fell over the plain.
And the moon hung red over the river
We mumbled the bones of the slain.
I flaked a flint to a cutting edge.
And shaped It with a brutish eraft:
I broke a shank from the woodland dank
And fitted it. head and haft.
Then I hid me close to the reedy tarn,
Where the mammoth came to drink—
Thlougll brawn and bone I drove the
And slew him on the brink.
Loud I howled through the moonlit
Loud answered our kith and kin:
the State Agricultural and Mecnan- i From west to eiist t0 the crimson feast
ical College, was held here last bat- | The clan came trooping in.
Say with several hundred ^eysand^ O'er Joint and gristle and padded hoof,
We. fought, and clawed, and tore,
And Cheek by Jowl, wlto many a growl,
We talked the marvel o'er.
and the sorghums making
crop this season from sowings made
now, there is a possibility of such
silage crops if the coming fall should
be late with warm days and plenty or
moisture. Kafir and milo sowed July
29, 1911, yielded the dairy department
at the Kansas agricultural college, Oc-
tober 15, four tons of silage to the
acre. If conditions are as suitable
this year as then, silage crops might
be obtained from sowings made now.
And if growth should be cut short by
frost the crop should make forage
And then thefe's the rain. Don't
forget that. It's coming, folks, and
you know it. and the farmer who ha3
seed waiting in the soil will be re-
warded for his faith with some fall
pasture at least, and perhaps some
Millet or cowpeas sown now should,
If rains follow soon, make good pas-
ture this fall. The millet may even
varieties of sorghum probably would
be the best to sow.
Cowpeas should be sown broadcast
at the rate of about one bushel to i is 6116 present time on one of the
the acre, and the seed harrowed in.
Miss Kate Barnardz State comiaiots
ioner of Charities and Correction*,
I Middletown. N. Y„ farms of the N'eu-
New Era is one of the best varieties 1
for this purpose. At the agricultural |
college cowpeas for late pasturing
have been waiting in the soil for rain
since July 15.
Farmers should be mighty saving of
every bit of feed in the fields now, the
agricultural college men say. Store
every bit that will be useful in the
silo and that means all of it. Corn
that has been in tassel and is about
to fire will make very little grain this
s< :ison. If this is cut for fodder the
quaiUy will be very poor, and it will
hardly be worth feeding, but it may be
put into the silo with very good re-
onlts. Tills silage fed with hay or
straw, makes a very good wintering
ration for cattle.
Short, immature corn should be al-
rological institute for treatment fol-
low ng ageneral neverous breakdown
sufferedby Miss Barnard during the
past two years. Recently she trans- :
ferred from one farm colony to an- !
other. It is understood that her |
coi.i)£ion Is cn!'t.cal and th'at si e
may nver return to Oklahoma. Miss i
Barnaul is now serving her second |
term in office, the office having
been especially oieated for her by .
the OklLi':ir!iua constitutional con- j
v.nt.on. She is a famous sociolo-
gist and iprison reform advo< ate.
l>roduce a crop of hay if conditions are lowed to stand until nearly dry before
favorable from now on. Common mil-
let is the best variety to sow. Ordi-
narily it matures for hay 50 to 80 days
from the date of sowing. For pastur-
ing. stock could be turned on it. a
moth after seeding. The land should
rutting into the silo. That is. the
leaves should be nearly dry; the stalk
should bo pretty well filled with sap.
If this corn is put in while loo green
it mnv make sour silage.—Farmers
Mail and Breeze.
ON BORROWED CAPITAL Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Typewriting
(typewriting included with Short-
hand), Commercial and Railroad
Dear Professor: You perhaps have telegraphy, Penmanship, Banking, Ccr-
prospective student write you from poration Accounting, etc.
time to time asking the question, Any boy or girl of average Intelli-
"Will it pay to borrow money to at- gence and common school education
tend your school?" I want you to ran tinlsh one or two of our courses
give them my answer, for this is just in from throe and one-half to five
the question 1 asked myself before en- -riontlis
rolling with you, but after spending a Wrju. ug f free llluatratptl cataIo>.
few months In your college I am now jjame
holding a nice position as bookkeeper ,\Hdre3s
and stenographer. 1 was a poor far- ,'0ur80 in
mer boy and borrowed every cent of
the money to take my course with you. |
1 cannot say too much for what you
college lias done for me, and what it!
has done for me I am sure it will do j
for others. Take the advice of one i
who has tried it; If you haven't the]
money, borrow it. You have friends
who would gladly lend you the money
with which to attend a good business
school. Make your life a pleasant and
profitable one instead of a drudgery
do it now and you will be proud of it
as long as you live.
Trusting my experience in your
school on borrowed money will en-
tourage some worthy young man or
woman, 1 am, Yours very truly, I, N.
The experience given above is a
very common one with us. You should
arrange in some way to take one or
more of our courses, which are:
WILL DISCONTINUE SIX
Frisco Receivers are Putting Re
trencliment Policy into Effect
Carrying out the retrenchment pro
gram of its receivers, the Frisco Rail
road Company will discontinue six
passenger trains in Oklahoma, effect
ive Aug. 10, as announced by official
circular issued from the company
headquarters in St. Louis. There are
also changes in other train schedules,
effective the same date, and the new
policy Is being applied in Missouri, Ar-
kansas, TexaB and other states touch-
pd by the Frisco as well as in Okla-
Whole Family C neflted
By Wonderful Remedy
There ::rc r.any liLtlc tilings to
mnoy us, under present convlit'.ons
.if lile. The hurry, hard work,
oise and strain all tell on us and
end to provoke nervousness and
rritability.. We are
vorn out we can neither eat, sleep
or work with any comfort. We
ire out ot line with ourselves and
others as well.
A k'ood '"ling to do under such
ircumstam es is to take something
Dr. Anti-Pain Pills
to relieve t
Mrs. J. E. I
President Wilson has issued a proc-
lamation for the opening of Ft. Peck
Indian reservation in Eastern Mon-
tana. Filings will be made beginning
September 1, 1913, and continue to
September 20. The land will be open j
to actual settlement May 1, 1914. The j
registration places are Glasgow, |
Havre and Great, Falls, Mont. The
final drawing is to be at Glasgow,
commencing September 23. The res-
ervation is located in Sheridan and
The opening of Ft. Peck reservation
will mark the last big op< ning of ag-
ricultural 1 ind in the United States.
Rtv n«'w towns will be started on this
big land area.
The total acreage of the Ft. Peck
Indian reservation is 2,0G8 (593.
Land allotted to the Indians Is 723,
,—..Mninj; vacant and unoccu-
pied is 1,345,000 acres.
I i^ind now under c"ltivat'->n 1-i .° c00
acres. Last year there were only
1,500 acres under cultivation and the
year before practically none.
It is estimated by agricultural ex-
perts that when this land Is cn^ivat-
ed by the white settlers It will add
about 20,000,00 more bushels of grain
ntently so' I '° nations annual pre" ic|i
' Flax this year is running from 18
to 26 bushels per acre, wheat from 20
to hus^els ner acre and oats 60
to 85 bushels per acre.
girls in attendance. T . B. Wortham I
State supervisor of such clulbs. and j
H. R. Hedger, both imembetrs of the j
College faculty, delivered addresses.
County fair exhibits, crop rotation,
insect enemies, soil fertility, field
crops for boys arid girls, and how
to keep the boys and girls on the
fanms were the principal topics
discussed and explained.
FILES SUIT AGAINST MOM \N
PKUITT AM) MUS. MATHEWS. |
Senator John H. Burford of Guthrie
as attorney for Joshua W. Johnson of
Edmondton, Canada, has filed suit in
the district court at Stillwater against
,-iii)unman Pruitt of Oklahoma
City and Mrs. Lorena Mathews of
near Stillwater to recover money,
which Johnson claim sto have advanc-
ed to tne woman and Pruitt: Johnson
is a contractor in Edmondton.
Mrs. Mathews was recently extri-
diied from Canada and is to be tried
in the district court in Guthrie, during
a charge of murdering
I enrved that flKht on a reindeer bone.
With rude and hairy hand,
I pictured this fall on the cavern wall
That men might understand.
For we lived by blood, and the right of
f Ere human laws were drawn
And the age of sin did not begin
Till our brutal tusks were gone.
And that was a million years ago,
In a time that no man knows;
Yet here tonight in the mellow light,
We sit at Delmonleo's;
Your eyes are as deep as the Devon
Your hair is as dark as Jet.
Yonr years are few. your life is new,
Your soul untried and yet—
Our trail is on the Kimmeridce rlny,
And the Srarp of the Furebeck flaes,
We have left in our bones In the Bag-
And deep In the Corallne crairs; i
Our love Is old. our lives are old,
And death shall comc amain;
Should it come today what man may
We shall not live again?
it strain on the nerves
lartsfielJ, 33 Corput Si.,
1 Rnvrml ocen^lonn boen
1 l>y the use of votir med-
n 11 y the Antl-I'aln Pills.
> constantly on linnd (or
v.y "If. bus Wind and two
.' in the world equals them
he remedy. Often 1 am
f one or two of
continue my housework
o I would be In bed. My
me In my praise of the
••I hove '
• hich 1 li-
the use of
s< n« Nothii
«s hen da
the Pills t<
Anti-Pain Pills and Nervine
Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pill*
are relied upon to relieve pain,
nervousness and 'rritability in thou-
sands of households. Of proven
merit after twenty years' use, you
can have no reason for being longer
At all DruQglats, 25 dosei 25 cents.
MILES MCDICAL CO., Elkhart, In*.
lior husband, near Stillwater, about
eighteen months ago. Pruitt is her at-
torney. She is held for trial prln-
i• 11 v upon the confession ofJames
Chapman,anegro farm hand employed
by tne .Mathews, and who is now serv-
ing 25 yours imprisonment at McAles- I
ter lor his part in the killing of Mat-
hews. After the killing, Mrs. Math-
ews and Chapman were located in
Canada, whence they were extridited.
Upon her arrival in Edmondton, ac-
cording to Johnson, she desired a loan
of money and he let her have about i
$800 and took a deed against her
Payne county farm as security. His
expenses, in connection with the deal,
took the sum tota lup to about $1,000.
Of this she paid hi mback all but
Recently when Pruitt and Mrs. Mat- \
hews went back to Edmondton to take T|lprl a9 wn Unger at luncheon here,
Tulsa, Okla., Aug. 10. The city of depositions in her case. It is ^claimed 0,pr many (l dainty dish.
TULSA WINS VICTORY
Federal Jndtre Holds City Charter
Supersedes State Law.
God wroucht our souls from the Trem-
And furnished them wings to fly;
He sowed our spawn In the world's
And I know that It shall not die.
Though cities have sprung above the
Where the crook-boned men made war
And the ox-wain creaks o'er the bur-
Where the mummied mammoths are.
Tuilsa scored a legal victory yester-
day when federal Judge Cotteral
held ti'at the city charter supersedes
t'e St'fte law in matters affect'ng
the nmn'cipallty and awarded the
park board a tract of thirteen and
one-half acres on South, Mainstreet
condemned for park 'purposes.
T. J. Peters, owner of the land,
objected to the price fixed upon the turned down and he Is out the $850.
tracrt by the appraisers and was
seeking to transfer an action invol-
ving this land from the Superior
Court to the Federal Court, which de-
clined to take jurisd'eton and sus-
tained the contention of the city
by Johnson that they pursuaded him
to yield to them the deed to the farm
and give him instead a draft for $B00 j
drawn on Mrs. Mathews at Oklahoma
City. Later so Johnson claims, J
Pruitt needed a loan of $-">0 and ac- j
cordlngly drew a draft on Attorney
Ben Williams of Norman for that sum
and Johnson endorsed it for him.
Johnson claims that both drafts were
drink anew to the time when
Were a Tadpole and T was a Fish.
WAS WITH LIND IN CUBA
Edwin H. Rrown, editor of the Still-
water Ga/ette. served with John l,ind
whom President Wilson has named |
that the apralsment was regular and envoy to Mexico, in commissary liead-
sasisfactory. It Is said that an ap- quarters during the Cuban war at
peal flrom Judge Cotteral's ruling Camp Thomas, fifteen years ago
will be taken to the Federal Court Brown said that Lind was a Twelfth
CAS rO R I A
Minnesota officer, was brigade com
mlssary at Camp Thomas and adds.
"If Idnd makes as an efficient envoy
as ho was commissary, President Wil-
son Is to be congratulated, for the
country will be well served." Brown
was with an Iowa regiment.
wholesale Plain r<> A rtistfc
r uu Furniture,
Emhnlmcrs 120-122 W. narrl«i n
A Funeral Directors. linthrle.
Reildence Phone 184. Phone M.
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Golobie, John. Oklahoma State Register. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 13, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 14, 1913, newspaper, August 14, 1913; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc88490/m1/3/?rotate=90: accessed February 19, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.