Noble County Sentinel. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 29, 1901 Page: 2 of 8

Noble County Sentinel
PERRY.
0. 7
OKLAHOMA AM) INDIAN TER RI TO IIA
Arapahoe is considering corporation.
Man(jum has a new 610,000 flouring
mill.
There TO I. O. (>. ]•'. lodges in tlie two
territories.
IVurls are being found in the North
('anniliun river.
Mueh Oklahoma wheat goes to Liver-
pool via New Orleans.
Kansas cattlemen are in Oklahoma
contracting for cotton seed.
An Oil, Mineral anil Development
company at Mangum has hecu char-
tered.
Ponca City is shipping flour to Bel-
fast, Ireland. Several carloads started
one day last week.
A. R. Ketch, south of Perry, has
Alexandria apples which measure II
inches in circumference.
The Indications justify the expecta-
tions that the second picking of cotton
will he larger than the first.
Bert C. Orner late adjutant general
of the territory, has married Miss Clara
Louise NVicks, of Kansas City.
It is predicted that the preparatory
school at Tonkawa will some day be-
come the territorial high school.
J. A. Collins, a farmer near Augusta,
Anadarko's commercial club is after
the Southwestern normal.
The Ardmore national hank will i>«
ready for business August I.
Wells at Tulsa are failing and team-
from the country have to do without
water.
The name of the postottircat Lawton.
Cherokee nation, has lieen changed h
Weldon.
A [aistotticc lias hern established at
ldove. Choctaw nation, with .1 islitia L.
Murry as postmaster.
Burglars made a good haul of mer-
chandize with some money, froiutl. T.
Fchols store at Ardmore.
Mrs. Mary Shanahan, wife of the
mayor of Vinitu. is dead of typhoid
fever after a protracted illness.
The northern cornfields of Oklahoma,
are furnishing employment for many
mm in cutting and shocking corn.
A jeweler of Chickasha has a crusa-
der's cap worn by the crusaders who
went to Palestine under Richard the
Lionhcarted, King of Fnglnnti.
A son of T. E. Reynolds, of Marietta,
was dragged to death by a horse. lie
tied the horse's rope about his arm
and was opening a gate when the horse
ran.
Miss Eleanor (loodin, clerk in the
Chelsea pustoftice. strangled herself
with a ribbon. She wits from Hol-
den, Mo., with relatives in Kansas City.
She is supposed to have been demented.
Under an order from the secretary of
the interior persons occupying Creek
Indian lands are required to vacate the
has a windmill and tank in his yurd * ' "..........V'.......
with a sign up “f'leuty of Water.’’ laDds Pnor 10 0cU,bw 1 ’ ,f ,lu>>' have
Park City, started at the edge of the
mountain reserve by Enid men, expects
to he the Cripple Creek of Oklahoma.
, Complaint is made that eastern pau-
pers are run into Oklahoma and un-
loaded for the counties to take care of.
The (lusher Oil company, lias taken a '
charter to do business at Lawton. Its
capital stock Is at the prevailing figure
8500,000.
IV Perry Republican probably puts
the proposed state convention this fall
in its true light; “It will relieve the
present political monotony.”
The Otoe Indians will soon receive a
payment of 850,000 which is due them
for lands sold to the whites in Nebras-
ka about twenty years ago.
The Anti-llorse’thief associat ion offers
a reward of 81,000 for the conviction of
parties who killed Irwin C. Rogers near
Lawton on the night of August 5.
II. II. Ilagan lias 1' , acres of grapes,
near (luthric, from which he expects j lowing Oklahoma to take the world's
three tons of grapes. They are very premium on cotton. The paper grew
tine, some hunches weighing a pound. I sarcastic because a negro had been al-
u At their next session the county com J lowed to capture the Paris medal and
^iiTss|pncrs of Oklahoma county must j that, too, on cotton gnm.n away up in
consider the provision of office room for J Oklahoma where it wils supposed eot-
the ednnty officials and a new court j
house may result.
A Mining and Oil company, organized
at Lawton, has taken a charter with a !
capital stock of 8500,000, to prospect for
oil, mineral or gas and to mine, reiitio
and market their products.
There is prospect of increased ntten- |
dance at the Langston colored agricul- I
tural college and the regents arc en-
deavoring to get the addition to the |
buildings ready for use as soon us pos- ; There are at present about 60 chapters.
failed to take least's from the Indian
citizens whose allotments cover the
land, to the satisfaction of the citizen.
If still occupying the lands without
leases obtained they will lie ejected
after that date.
Newly elected Cherokee Senators are:
Uooweescoowee district, dolm Franklin,
and tieorge Mayes: Delaware district,
W. T. Davis and Jeff’ Muskrat; Saline
district, Henry Ross and Charles Tehee;
Sequoyah district, C. 0. Fry and I). M.
Faulkner; Illinois district. John Brown
and E. L. Cook si in: Talili'ipiah district,
(icorge Benge and (iideon Morgan;
Canadian district , Henry Lowery and
Cluitc Brewer; (loingsnakc district,
Lincoln England and Wolf Coon; Flint
I district, Benjamin Fletcher, Charles
Smith. The senate stands tea to eight
in favor of the nationals.
The Times-.lournal puts it this way:
“A short time ago a southern paper
roasted the planters of its state for al-
toii would not grow. The surprise of
the cotton growers was matched when
the wheat growers saw Oklahoma walk
off' with the gold medals for best Hour
nod wheat. In Oklahoma what Injures
one crop helps another and crops are so
diversified that failures are unknown.
The grand chapter of the Eastern
Star held a two days' meeting in Du-
rant. Separate grand lodges for the
two territories were arranged for.
siblc.
A baby boy was left at the house of
A. II. Fisher, of Enid. Later a hand-
some baby carriage was found in front
of the house. It is evident that the
party who left tlul baby is able to buy
good furnishings.
Six notices of location of mineral
claims were filed with the register of
deeds of Woods county, for mining min-
erals or petroleum in the (Hass moun-
tains, which arc about 50 miles south
of Alva, south of the Canadian river.
Over 1.500 mineral claims have been
I
tiled in the Lawton district.
The Choctaw, Oklahoma A Oulf has
contracted with the Baldwin engine
works for thirty-nine new engines, four-
teen to be delivered in September, and
has ordered forty five new coaches from !
the American Car and Foundry nira-
tlraud officers for the ensuing year
were elected as follows: Mrs. McNeill,
of Blank, grand worthy matron: Hugh
llass. of Atoka, worthy grand patron;
Mrs. Blank, of (i rand, associate mat run;
It. W. Sehouto. of Marietta. I. T.. asso-
ciate grand patron; Mrs. C,. W. Cotton,
of Durant, grand conductress; Mrs. \V.
A. McBride, of Atoka, grand secretary;
Mrs. Lizzie Carter, of Lehigh, grand
treasurer; Mrs. Sam Bacon, of Stcrrett,
grand orator: Mrs. Evans, of lloldcu-
villi', grand associate conductress.
Miss Dora Raisch, of (luthrie, was
severely burned by the explosion of
gasi dine.
A postoffice lias been established at
Adam, i hickasaw nation. \\ itli IIarrisou
!’. Tunstiill as postmaster.
Berry gets the territorial militia en-
campment. The date is not yet fixed
puny to be delivered in the next three ,mt h is expected to he during the last
months. Two thousand coal and | 111 August.
The militia supplies at (iuthrie arc to
freight cars have also been ordered, to
be delivered as soon as they are com-
pleted. These ears and engines will
he delivered at Shawnee.
F. J. Weymouth, of Chandler, isship-
piag immense quantities of peaches and
grapes.
A trace of copper is about all the
miners have yet found in the Wichita
mountains.
It is announced that the Frisco line
will make the temporary terminusef its
extension from Oklahoma City ut Law-
ton.
Fourteen of the homesteaders who
drew claims in the Lawton district, In -
tween Nos. 1 and 100. failed to take
their claims.
The adjutant general has moved into
his new rooms. There are six of them
and the goods used by the territorial
militia will be stored there.
Arapahoe seems to not need to ask
any odds of the new towns. Oil tuts
l>een found on a near liy farm. The
it. F. & S. \V. railroad is grading on
the edge of the town. Town lots are
bringing high figures. It has a brick
yard, lumber yard, creamery and cheese
factory in sight. The people are agi-
tating the making of Arapahoe an in-
corporated town.
be moved to larger quarters, there is so
mueh on hand and mueh more equip-
ment is expected from Washington.
Based oil an opinion by Attorney
Beneral Strang, (lovernor Jenkins de-
cides that the school land lease fund
cannot be used to make improvements
at the Northwest Normal school.
Acting Secretary of the Treasury
Ryan has received a telegram from the
Dawes commission announcing that it
had received notice of an application by
the Cherokee nation for an injunction
to prevent the enrollment of certain
Cherokee freedmen anil their descend-
ants whose names do not appear on
the Cherokee rolls of isso.
Oklahoma men paid most of the big
prices for lots at Lawton and Anadar-
ko.
The silk flag made by Mrs. W. J.
Ryan to he the first to Hoat over IJutli-
rie. was also the first to be raised at
Hobart. County treasurer Combs.was
skirmishing to find a flag and .Mrs.
Ryan told him that she had heri'.uthria
Hag with her and would let him use it.
Superintendent Ballard, of the Choc-
taw schools, is using every possible ef-
fort to secure a full attendance at the
opening of schools on September
INJUNCTION AGE.
JUDGES FORCE MEN INTO INVOLUN-
TARY SERVITUDE.
Amt Are Being Upheld by the Federal
Administration Even Worse Than a
.Monarchy - Newspapers Are Waking
Up In the Gravity of the Crisis.
Jefferson foresaw and forewarned
his countrymen of the perils to free
government from the encroachment of
the federal judiciary. Appointed for
life, they are beyond the reach of the
people. But some state judges are
walking in the same footsteps and are
issuing injunctions that, like those of
the federal judges are an outrageous
abuse of power. These state judges are
elective and If they are allowed to con-
tinue beyond their present terms it is
the fault of the people who re-elect
them, in time the federal judiciary
can be transformed even with a presi-
dent subservient to the trusts ap-
pointing those the trusts may dictate,
for their confirmation to office has to
pass the scrutiny of the senate. It be-
hooves therefore, all who believe that
this unwarranted and unconstitutional
way of punishing citizens without, law,
should be m'ade impossible, must see
that friends of justice only are elected
to legislative offices.
The conservative newspapers of the
country are beginning to discover that
government by injunction is a crying
evil, for the Springfield Republican
says; “The stoutest defenders of the
injunction process as used against
striking workmen must admit that it
is being rapidly pushed to extremes.
From the very nature of the case this
is a result to be expected. The power
which the courts are using is very elas-
tic and not clearly defined. A review
of the past thirty years would reveal
the fact that it has grown amazingly,
not through legislation by the people,
but through the reasoning and the de-
cisions of the courts themselves. There
are hundreds of judges in this country,
working under the codes of forty-five
different states and the nation itself,
and each of them may extend the in-
junction process to suit, himself, sub-
ject only to the restraining power of
a higher court of appeal. As labor
conflicts have continued, the tendency
to make the injunctions more anil
more sweeping has become very mark-
ed in all parts of the country. A little
extension of the theory of judicial con-
tempt at one time makes It easy to
effect another extension at a later
time, so that things have reached a
serious pass in this summer of 1901.
GREAT RESULTS FROM A JUNKET.
It is a great comfort to know that
Adjt. Gen. Corbin has had his views
of matters in the Philippines consid-
erably broadened by his trip to those
islands, though if he had a8so told us
in what respect this wider view has
enlightened him it would have been
more satisfactory. Perhaps he finds
that it will require at least all the
present force there for years to subdue
the Filipinos, or possibly it may re-
quire a larger jrmy. “What I have
seen,” lie says, "should he of consid-
erable benefit to the government.”
Corbin evidently thinks he can see
things that the other military officers
have been unable to discover, though
he has only had a few days to observe
them. How thankful we should be that,
we have a Corbin to look around for
us and at the same time “affording
him great pleasure personally” at gov-
ernment expense. It is true, his duty
requires him to be at Washington, for
we are paying Inspector Generals and
their aids to do this kind of work, but
their efforts seem to have been useless.
When Corbin gets home how easily
our troubles over there will vanish,
and the ‘'considerable benefits” will at
once be put into active operation. But
there is a cloud hanging over this good
time coming, for Corbin says it is the
"government" that is to be benefited,
and his idea of the government is Mc-
Kinley and the Republican party, so
probably all these great benefits are to
insure to the perpetuation of the party
in power, to the timber syndicates, the
railroad exploiters and tlie hundred
and one others who have hung around
Corbin since the commencement of the
war with Spain. Many of these are
now rich that were poor as church
mice, but there are a number of them
who would not object to other consid-
erable benefits, and if there are any
good things going there are other com-
patriots of Hanna and Company who
will demand their share. That the
people here or in the Philippines will
receive any considerable benefit from
the Corbin junket is very doubtful.
SAMUSON-SUHLEV.
The inside history of the rfchley-
Sampson controversy can be under-
stood when it is remembered that Ad-
miral Schley conies of old Maryland
Democratic stock and the administra-
tion was very zealous that no Demo-
crat should achieve greatness in the
Spanish war. It also happened that
he was a few points ahead of Sampson
on the navy list of officers and should
have been given the command of the
fleet instead of Sampson, but the latter
was a pet of the administration. If
Admiral Schley bad not won the bat-
tle of Santiago or had allowed the
Spanish fleet to escape, he would have
been responsible and not Sampson,
who was miles away and did not ap-
pear in the New York until the fight-
ing was all over. The remarks of
Captain Filiate, who commanded the
Vizcaya in the battle, "I never saw
anything grander or more terrible
than the Brooklyn in action." is the
proof that Admiral Schley was in the
heat of the battle and did his fair
share ir. destroying the Spanish fleet.
The "Bureau of Fabrication" of t.'ie
navy department inay injure his rep i-
tation hut they cannot ignore the g e.it
victory he won.
JOHNSON AND THE DODGERS.
Jem Johnson, mayor of Cleveland, is
more and more attracting the atten-
tion of thinking people in his crusade
for reform in taxation. That he is en-
tirely sincere and is devoting his li si
efforts to these reforms is now con-
ceded. The great merit of the fight of
Tom Johnson against the railroads,
who have been paying but a tithe of
the taxes that others have, is that he
is undertaking to reform the corrupt
system that has grown up in a legal
and sensible way and thus has drawn
to his aid those who for political rea-
sons voted against his election. The
reforms that he is at work at are tints
noted by the New York Herald, which
says: "In a temperate, sensible dis-
cussion of the real nature of the issue
of plutocracy, Mayor Johnson of Cleve-
land calls for a national campaign
against privilege.
"No privilege to loot, through tariff
or other legislation or a non-enforce-
ment of the law against ‘conspiracies
in restraint of trade.’
"No privileges to shirk a just share
of the expenses of government through
legislative and executive connivance in
tax-dodging.
"Where the laws bind one they must
bind all equally. Where the laws loose
one. they must loose all equally.
Until equality before the law has been
restored and has been tried as a rem-
edy for existing injustices it is folly to
diseusHs other remedies. And, as Mr.
Johnson suggests, here is an issue that
will, if properly, sanely, intelligently
stated, attract all Democrats anil repel
and alarm no honest citizen of this
democracy.
A BLACK DANGER.
The dispatches report that the steel
trust is importing negroes to take the
places of the striking iron workers at
all the principal mills. It is hardly
posssihle that Mr. Morgan can be so
shortsighted as to undertake to defy
public opinion in this way, for he must
know there is a very strong prejudice
in nearly all northern communities
against an increase of the negro popu-
lation, especially amongst white work-
ingmen. If it is the intention of. the
trust to bring about trouble, that can
only end after many lives have been
sacrificed, it is certainly taking the
very course that will do so. And the
public will lie on the side of the white
men when, if the trouble was only
between union and non-union labor
they would be merely neutral, as they
are at. present. No one believes that
the imported negro is to permanently
take the place of the strikers, for their
skill cannot equal theirs and their
labor is therefore not as profitable.
And if force is to be used it will be
found that, the forces of the law and
the military will not shoot down white
Americans as they have foreigners in
the strikes of the past.
The extraordinary changes that are
insidiously being made in the manage-
ment of the affairs of the United States
and in the fundamental principles up-
on which the government was founded
are overlooked by many in the modern
fight for the almighty dollar. We are
sowing the wind and will reap the
whirlwind hereafter. The Cincinnati
Enquirer points out the danger when
it says: "We make the declaration
that the difference between the Re-
publican and Democratic party is,
‘Shall constitutional liberty continue
to the people of the United States of
America?’ The work of the Repub-
lican party is not of a convulsive char-
acter. On the contrary, still profess-
ing unalterable devotion to our form
of government, the most insidious
means and methods are hourly being
employed to sap the foundations of
liberty, and, in deceit, but not bold-
ness, barter the heritage bequeathed
to us by them who were patterns of
patriotism and wise beyond all the
generations of men.”
The increase of the standing army
is an enormous drain on the treasury
and will, like the pension drain, never
grow less as long as the people permit
the extravagance. "The pay of the
American soldier,” says the Rochester
Herald, "is about $1S0 per year, and
his ration comes to about $110 more,
if we call these two items of pay and
food $300 and deduct this sum from
the $1,014 which he annually costs his
government, we have left $714 per
man. which must go for other items.
Hence the American soldier costs his
government, for certain unexplainable
and unascertainable items, nearly five
times as much as the total expense of
maintenance of the Russian, and
three and one-half times as much as
the German. Why is this and where
does the money go are questions that
may wisely be made the subject of con-
gressional inquiry.”
The utopian idea of Representative
Hepburn of Iowa that he can get his
brother Republicans to change the
rules of the house and deprive the
speaker of his autocratic powers is
nonsense. He will find the "hog com-
bine” quite as compact as in the last
congress. As the lieutenant governor
of Illinois said recently, those are the
days of combines in politics and legis-
lation as w'ell as in production and
trade. The trusts control congress
through their combination with the
Republican machine and even if the
rules were changed the trusts would
rule. There will be no legislation to
hurt the trusts or help the people until
some of the present members are left
at home and this Ut« tb.ould see
to next year.
A DARING WOMAN.
PECULIAR POWER OF A DARING EN-
GLISH SOCIETY LEADER.
Lx^rrUes u Mynterloun Influence* Over
the MIihIh of Her Victim*—Lords and
Shrewd Men of Business Among; Her
Dupes.
London Letter.
High society of the old world fur-
nishes for the great mass of humanity
outside the exclusive inner circle fav-
ored by those whose titles distinguish
them from the ordinary mortal many
choice sensations. The extraordinary
happenings in which the names of
princes and princesses, lords, dukes,
duchesses and others high in the so-
cial scale are concerned are of great
interest to the lay mind as showing
that, however exalted a position the
person may hold in a land where class-
es are greatly in evidence, he is but
human and not invulnerable to the
sins with which those less favored by
birth are beset. The latest sensation,
which has set all London talking, has
been furnished by a woman whose op-
erations with all sorts of men, peers,
generals, dignitaries of tne church and
diplomats, stamp her as possessed of
an unusual lack of good morals as well
as an unusual power over those whom
sf?e wishes to gratify her desires. She
is Mrs. Howard Kingscote, daughter
of Sir Henry Drummond Wolff, and
she has had a remarkable career. On
the flimsiest pretexts she has induced
men whose shrewdness in the business
work, has made their names prominent
in the circles of trade to loan her vast
sums of money, and when they ap-
pealed to the courts to reimburse them
she would laugh them to scorn. Mrs.
Kingscote courts a sensation, and
to produce one will resort to almost
any means. Now she lias turned her
literary ability to account and has
published a book in which she holds
her dupes up *o ridicule. As among
them are Lord Byron, Lord Burton
and the Duke of Cambridge, the publi-
cation has produced more than a rip-
ple in the social sea.
Ha* an Extraordinary Power.
Mrs. Kingscote has an extraordinary
power, her victims claiming it to be
an hypnotic influence, which gives Her.
it would seem, complete control over
another's faculties and compels him to
do her bidding. This, it is claimed, sh'>
has acquired from personal study and
observation in the east, and also it is
due partly to atavism. Her paternal
grandfather, Joseph Wolff, was a He-
MRS. KINGSCOTE.
brew by birth and faith. Becoming
converted to Christianity, he volun-
teered as a missionary to serve in In-
dia. Many years he passed in the
northern mountain ranges of India,
and there he acquired that mysterious
eastern knowledge of forcing men and
women to do his will, an art of which
Europe and America possess only a
very small knowledge under the name
of hypnotism. Wolff was a man whose
face was unattractive, body misshap-
en, and general appearance repulsive.
Yet. presumably by the exercise of his
will power, he compelled the daugh-
ter of the Earl of Oxford, one of the
most gifted, beautiful and wealthy
debutantes of the year, to lay both her
hand and fortune at his feet.
As a result of their union two sons
were born, the elder of whom is em-
ployed as porter in a dry goous house
at Tallahassee. Fla. The other son is
Sir Henry Drummond Wolff, who is
regarded as among the cleverest dip-
lomats in the service of Great Britain
and who stands high in royal favor.
His marriage resulted in the birth of
two children. One was ex-Capt. Cecil
Drummond Wolff, who, for conduct
unbecoming aud officer and gentleman,
was turned cut of the British army,
and the other is the most extraordin-
ary adventuress. Mrs. Kingscote.
Mrs. Kingscote has moved in the
highest society at home and abroad
and has frequently entertained royal-
ty. She possesses considerable ability
as a writer, and the several books and
magazine articles slie has written have
enjoyed great popularity. She was
luxurious in her tastes, and what
money she could gain possession ol
by honest means was not sufficient to
keep her in the style she affected. To
pay the heavy debts she had contract-
ed. she went to parties rich in worldly
goods and by the use of honeyed words
and the power her victims claim she is
possessed of extracted from them vast
sums of money. Her first victim was
I,ord Byron, a relative of the noted
poet, who was 30 years old and sup-
posed to be well versed in affairs of
the world when he met Mrs. Kings-
cote. She soon endeavored to negotl-'
ate
A Loan of 9250,000
from Lord Byron, offering as security
capital in a business which she claim-
ed would yield enormous profits. The
business was the manufacture of boots
from waste substances by a process
discovered by her brother-in-law. for
which she said the United States had
offered her $1,500,000. Lord Byron
at once advanced the money asked for
and then he was dropped.
Two other victims are a couple of
clergymen, rectors of large and popu-
lous parishes iri the county of Oxford,
and who. as the pastors and spiritual
mentors of men of every degree must
certainly possess some knowledge of
the world. In each case they are men
nearer 60 than 50. and, what is more,
are married and have families. Yet.
they have ruined themselves not only
financially, but also socially and ec-
clesiastically, for the sake of this ex-
traordinary women, who was in the
habit, according to their own account,
of reviling them and abusing them in
tne most contemptuous manner.
l'he sums which Mrs. Kingscote has
obtained from these three mature men
of the world, either in the form of
gifts, loans that wpre never meant to ■
be returned, or else bills signed by
them and which she got discounted,
amount in round numbers to over $L-
000.000; and it is asserted by those in
a position to know that this constitut-
ed only a moiety of the sums which
she has abstracted from people in all
parts of the world during the last 15
or twenty years by means of her hyp-
notic eyes and mysterious powers up-
on the wills of others.
Aii Army Captaiu Duped.
Mrs. Kingscote’s hypnotic power is
attested to in most positive terms by
Capt. William Adams, of the Fifth
Lancers, British army. The way he
was worked upon by Mrs. Kingscote
was as follows: The adventuress had
among her many tools Mrs. Mary
Stephanie Drummond Wolff, her broth-
er's widow, in 1894 this woman was
on the verge of bankruptcy, and by
her written confession, had committed
numerous crimes at the instigation
and for the benefit of Mrs. Kingscote.
Her creditors becoming importunate,
she was hard pressed, when Mrs.
Kingscote. to save-her for future use,' \
resolved to get some one to marry her.
She was introduced to Capt. Adams
and selected him as her victim, invit-
ing him to dinner, she told the cap-
tain of her charming sister-in-law and,
with tears in her eyes, informed him
that the only thing that could save
her from ruin was an immediate mar-
riage. The captain was completely in
her power before dinner was over and
vowed that, to oblige her, he would
marry the women whom he had never
seen. He did, and when he came to
his senses found himself in a sad
predicament. Divorces in England
can be secured only on statutory
grounds, but Mrs. Kingscote volunteer-
ed to help him out for a monetary
consideration. Her husband was to
figure as co-respondent in tne case,
and also to be well paid for his serv-
ices. Capt. Adams agreed to the terms
and went to his regiment in India a
free man but minus a fortune.
Hypnotized tlie Court.
Efforts were made to bring Mrs.
Kingscote to justice, but she seemed to
exercise a power over the courts also
and treated with contempt the Court
of Bankruptcy and summonses to ap-
pear for examination in connection
with several of her crooked transac-
tions.
The dupes referred to are believed to
form only a very few of-those who
have fallen victims to Mrs. Kingscote’s
mysterious influence. She dealt with
all manner of men. their possession of
wealth being the only consideration
she exacted.
Her complete confidence in her pow-
er to control men’s actions is shown
hv her invariable practice of writing
mean, insulting letters to those she
had beaten. Now, as a crowning in-
sult. she has put upon the market a
book in which are portrayed, so thin-
ly veiled that any one at all familiar
with her proceedings may recognize
the characters, the dupes she desires to
hold up to the world's ridicule. Her
book is being widely read and com-
mented upon and serves to establish
her still more firmly in the minds of
society as a woman of depraved mor-
als whose possession of an influence
beyond the ken of western intellects \
makes her a dangerous factor in the ^
affairs of mankind, and one who
should be shunned by society of all
classes.
Jt
Carelessness Was Lucky.
Bernard Lauth went to work in a
Pittsburg rolling mill when he was
11 years old. and at 30, by industry
and frugality, he had become manager
and part owner of a small iron plant, ■
One day. in examining some iron *
which, it was thought, a careless work-
man had spoiled in rolling, he found,
to his surprise, that the supposed
worthless iron was superior in many
respects to that produce* by the best
equipped mills, says Success. Lauth
said nothing, but at once began to i
search for the cause of the singular
change. The result of his own experi-
ments. and his workman’s careless-
ness, was what is known among iron
men as the cold rolled process. In
consequence of his discovery his small
plant in a few years had grown into
a mammoth establishment and he and
his partners were millionaires.
Collects Sporting Books.
T. Suffern Tailer of New York is
said to have the best library of books
on sporting subjects, and particularly
on riding and driving in this coun-
try.

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Whorton, Lon. Noble County Sentinel. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 29, 1901, newspaper, August 29, 1901; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1078523/m1/2/ocr/: accessed March 23, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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