The Payne County Populist. (Stillwater, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 41, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 28, 1900 Page: 2 of 8
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Votes Ca«t 030. Mr McKlnlcy Received
Philadelphia, June 22.—Under tho
call of states, yesterday, for nomina-
tion of president, Alabama, heading*
the list was first recognized, and that
state yielded to Ohio. Senator Foraker
was recognized. ITe made a nomina-
ting speech but refrained from speak
ing William MeKinley's name \intil his
last sentence. Then pandemonium
broke loose, requiring full ten minutes
to exhaust itself. The demonstration
finally ended in a grand doxology in
the singing of ".John Brown s body."
Then Governor Roosevelt seconded
the nomination of William Mclvinley
in a longer speech than the convention
would listen to from Senator Foraker.
The states were called to vote upon the
nomination, and the vote was declared
"The total vote MO. William Mclvin-
ley has received 930." Then school was
let loose again The bands played,
banners waved and voices rolled out
in one reverberating roar.
Again the states were called for
nomination of vice president and
Alabama yielded to Iowa. Colonel
Lafe Young of Iowa nominated Gov-
ernor Roosevelt. The demonstration
established in wisdom and patriotism, fully equalled that which was received
No Democratic administration lias ever by the first action. Plumes, handker-
earned public confidence by good sense chiefs and hats filled the air. The only
in government. vote lacking to make the result the
We renew our allegiance to the prin- same as the vote for Mclvinley was one
Adopted Just as it Came From the
A DIGEST OF IT HERE GIVEN.
The platform opens with a paragraph
of self congratulation by the party for
having accomplished what it promised
to do four years ago: namely to rejtore
prosperity by means of a protective
tariff and by making gold the standard
of value by law as it always has been
by commercial action of the people.
Reference is made to a single fact in
proof of this: For 107 years from 17H0
to 1907 there was an exctss of exports
over imports of only $3$:1.0,.,(M07, while
in the three years of the present ad-
ministration this country has sold to
other nations SI,483,738,004 worth of
our productions, in excess of the
amount the people of the United States
have bought from abroad, and while
these triumphs in business have been
made this country conducted to victory
a war for human liberty and rights.
We endorse the administration of
William McKinlcv. Its acts have been
ciples of the gold standard and pro-
pose to carry out monetary principles
in legislation that will enable constant
sustaining of trade and steady employ- i
ment of labor. The volume of money
in circulation was never so great as
The platform declares steadfast op-
position to the free and unlimited j
coinage of silver without the support
of the leading commercial countries of
the world, and asserts that the election
of a democratic president could not
fail to impair the country's credit.
Conspiracies and combinations intend-
ed to control prices are condemned.
The platform renews faith in the
policj' of protection to American labor. (
opportunity to inventive genius, and
favors reciprocity so directed as to open
our markets for what we do not our-
selves produce, in return for free for-
eign markets. It also favors more
effective restriction of foreign emigra-
tion of cheap labor.
It favors such aids to American ship-
ping as shall give this country its own
carrying trade, which is now. nine-
tenths of it. done by foreign vessels.
The next plank expresses gratitude
to our soldiers and sailors aud stands
from New York.
and that was Mr.
London. June 21.—The Russian re-
lieving force arrived outside of Pekin
and immediately began to attack the
city on two sides, employing numerous
This force apparently arrived in the
nick of time, for the Chinese assert
that the attack upon the legations has
been successfully renewed. Nothing
definite is known as to the result ex-
cept that the Chinese were disappoint-
ed. although other reports utterly dis-
credited by foreigners here, are that
the Chinese, infuriated by the destruc-
tion of Taku, have since massacred all
the foreigners in Pekin.
Hotel Elrvntor Fulls
Philadelphia. June 21.—The elevator
in the Hotel Walton fell seven storic3
at midnight and injured five of the
passengers and the elevator boy. The
two passengers most seriously hurt
were J. C. Pringev. a delegate from
Oklahoma, and llrenton F. Hall, a del-
egate from Belding. Mich. Pringey
and Hall have broken legs. Dr. Cam-
den of Texas had an arm and leg brok-
by republican policy in liberally caring en bv t,einp throu-n out of th.- elevator
as the elevator fell. All of the injured
are l>eing cared for, two having been
taken to the hospital.
for survivors, their widows and or-
It commends the policy for civil ser-
vice which will give to our insular pos-
sessions governments as far as practical ! Cirowth of Labor I nlons.
to their inhabitants. j Albany. N. Y., June 20.—The quar-
It condemns practices of state gov- , terly bulletin of the bureau of labor
ernments by statutory or constitutional statistics shows that between Decem-
cnaetment to defeat the purposes of 31, 1809, and March 31, 1000, a net
the Fifteenth amendment, thereby dis-
criminating on account of race or color
in regulating the election franchise.
It recommends good roads legisla-
tion. the extension of rural free deliv-
ery mail service, adequate national
legislation to reclaim arid lands, and
reserving control of the distribution of
water for irrigation, and favors home
rule for, and the early admission to
statehood of the territories of New
Mexico, Arizona and Oklahoma.
gain of sixty-two unions and 9.1."J
members was made by the labor or-
ganizations of this state the increase
has been continuous for several years,
and the aggregate membership is now
232,533, which is thirty per cent larger
than it was at the corresponding dates
in 1808. Since 1*07 the number of wo-
men has more than doubled.
Roberta' Army Decreased.
London, June 20.—There are some
; indications that Lord Roberts consid-
It favors the reduction of trie war .. , . ,. .
ers the wars enu in South Africa not
taxes; the construction, ownership , . ,. . _ . .. .. . A
. , , I *ar distant. One of these is the fact
and controi of an isthmian canal by
that the Natal volunteers, who had
j seen hard service, were dismissed to
their homes by Sir Redvers Puller.
this government; recommends the
creation of a department of commerce j
and industries, with a secretary with a ... ...
. , Another indication is the report cur
seat in the cabinet: the protection of . , .. 4. , . - , ...
1 . | rent in authoritatively informed mill
the person and property of every citi
tary circles in London that a complete
division of regulars is to be withdrawn
from General Butler's army and em-
barked at Durban for China.
K. C. (-.levator (turned.
Kansas City, June 19.—The large
sen whenever wrongfully violated.
The women of America are congrat-
ulated upon their record of service in
the Volunteer Aid association.
Approves the part taken in the peace
conference at the Hague and empha-
sises our steadfast adherence to the j L'nion elevator, at Ninth and Mill
Monroe doctrine. t streets, in the West bottoms is burned
The administration won the approval to the ground and the loss is estimated
of the American people by accepting at 8100,000. At the same time the con-
in the treaty of Paris the just respon- tents of C. A. Brockett's cement plant
sibllities of our victories in the Spanish 1 were ruined by the fire and water, the
war, to provide for the maintenance of j stock being of such a character that to
law and order and the establishment ' have water thrown upon it is to com-
of good government throughout the
West Indies and the Philippines. Our
authority could not be less than our
responsibility, when it became our
high duty to confer the blessings of
liberty and civilization upon those res-
cued peoples. To Cuba, independence
and self-government was assured in
the same voice which declared the war,
and these pledges shall be performed.
plctely ruin it. C. A Brockett's loss is
placed at 815,00'J ltoth buildings and
their contents were covered by insur-
Still Dunning Abdul.
Constantinople, June 10—The Uni-
ted States legation has not yet received
a reply to the note regarding the in-
demnity question handed to the Porto
on May ,'1 and Mr. Loyd C. Griscoin."
United States charge d'affaires, is,
making verbal representations to the
A woman is convinced that she has
a better memory than her husband, be-
muse she can remember the preacher's government and pressing for a solution
last after she gets home i of tho matter.
Aaiarlcsu Troops I re h From Home. Split In Knights of Labor.
Shanghai. June VI. — The United j Washington. June 21—Two gather-
States transport Thomas with troops Ings of tho Knights of Labor of North
for Manila, was diverted to Nagasaki, , America, each claiming to be the regu-
and has arrived at Taku with 1,200 lar and legally constituted executive
men. The Hritish flag is reported to j body of the order, were in full swing
have been living over the south gate j here, each assembly having for its
of Pekin. This is presumed to indicate | avowed object the removal from office
the arrival of Admiral Seymour. The of the leader of the rival faction,
summoning of Li Hung Chang to Pekin j Neither faction expects fully to ac-
Is regarded as a complete change of complish what It has set out to do
front on the part of the Mauehus, who
bars abandoned the hope of opposing
without invoking the aid of the civil
courts, and it seems doubtful if a spill
in the organization can be averted.
Philadelphia Wanted the Crowd
CHAIRMAN HANNA GIVES UP.
Philadelphia. June 22.— Chairman
Hanna gave up beaten as early as Wed-
nesday afternoon. His opposition to
the nomination of (iovcrnor Roosevelt
failed in its purpose—that of naming
Secretary Long. He could have suc-
ceeded if President McKinlcy would
but hint Ills preference for Long, but
the president had only one answer to
all. that his wish was that the will of
the convention should prevail, what-
ever that might be.
It was evident that nominations
icould have been made on Wednesday
jind the convention adjourn, but there
vwas an understanding with Philadel-
phians that the delegates should be
be held in their city a certain length of
time, so the day was passed in routine
matters, and listening to an oration
by the permanent chairman Henry
Cabot Lodge, of Massachusetts.
The free choice of the convention J
was evidently for Governor Roosevelt |
for vice president from the first, but (
his own repeated requests against this, ,
aud Mr. Hanna's active opposition com-
bined availed to delay action, though .
it was practically certain on Thursday |
morning that these influences could
not prevent it.
The convention adopted the platform j
without an opposing vote. It had been
modified from the original draft by
committees of the convention, and the
original text as well as the committee
changes were in the hands of all dele-
gates during all the time in which it
was considered and acted upon by
Nothing From Conger Vet.
Washington, June 19.—Not a word I
of news came to the state department
from Minister Conger, who has now
been cut off from communication for a j
week. Even the United States consuls |
in North China ports were silent, j
Admiral Kerapff has not been heard !
from since Friday. It is feared that I
the officers of the foreign fleet at Taku ;
have been prevented from reaching
the cable station there either by the \
open hostility of the Boxers or by the |
sinister orders of the Chinese govern- I
The Kooaevelt Stampede
Philadelphia, June 20.—At a late
hour it seemed evident that the effort ;
to stampede the Republican national
conveniion to Theodore Roosevelt has
been effectually checked through the
determined work of the Oovernor him-
self, Senator Hanna and the friends of
the administration. The Kansas dele-
gation were first for Roosevelt and
second for 1 olliver All delegations
would follow the least suggestion of
Mr Mclvinley without a break, but he
continues silent as to a preference, if
he has any.
Typhoon Causes Delay
Manila, June 21.—Th^ entire consu-
lar corps at Manila called to pay their
respects to the L'nitcd "states commis-
sioners, headed by Judge 1'aft
A typhoon has washed out the road
between Tarlac and Manila delaying
the departure of the Ninth regiment
for probably a week.
The typhoon ha* caused the I'nited
States transport Hancock to return to
the bay. where she now awaits a
moderation of the weather.
Kxc liangc of the Old llonds.
Washington lune i0.—The exchange
of old bonds inder the recent act of
congress for new bonds bearing 2 per
cent interest has passed the 9300,000,*
000 mark and so far has resulted in a
net profit to the government of ap-
proximately S4,000.< 0. The exact
amount exchanged was 9300,179,250,
and of this amount S* 2,804.*00 was
received from individuals and institu-
tions other than national banks
Fire at Bloomington. Ills.
Bloomington. Ills., June 2!. — Fire
has destroyed tho 8400,000 court house,
a clothing stock. 8100,000; three dry
goods 6tocks. 9270,000; two hotels,
8l0." ,000 and many other business
places, about fifty in all The entire
loss is estimated at 82,000,000. Two
firemen are missing. The fire was
finally stopped by blow.ng up build
ings with dynamite.
Hermits for the Philippine*.
Washington, June 21.—Fifteen hun-
dred recruits for the regular army in
the Philippines are now being enlisted
and assembled in New York harbor
and Columbus Barracks, Ohio, to sail
on the transports liuford and Kllpat-
rick about the first of November next,
to take the placp of enlisted men whose
term of service will expire this year.
Mnssliig Troops of tlie I'otvar*.
London, June 21.—Rumors that
Japan will restore order in China, was
revived in a dispatch from Yokohama.
Berlin dispatches intimate that tier*
many will not object to Japan sending
18,000 troops, whilo Great Britain will
endorse the plan with avidity, though
perhaps only secretly. The Japanese
legation hero has official information
of ths dispatch of 3,uuo troops. In ths
meanwhile the British are dispatching
*slx native regiments, betides artillery,
OLD SOLDIERS SWINDLED,
J. II. Nash Gathering Their Dollars by
Topeka, June 21.—The Kansas G. A.
R. department has issued a note of
warning to the old soldiers of Kansas
to beware of a fraudulent scheme
evolved by a pretended old soldier to
separate them from their money. A
man giving his name as J. B. Nash
and his address as Ottawa, is traveling
over the state representing himself as
a district agent for an ' auxiliary in
the interest of the United States pen-
sioners, with James Tanner as pre-
siding officer. His scheme is to get
old soldiers to join the association, the
object of which is to make it easy for
them to secure pensions. He charges
an entrance fee of 81. He is said to Ik*
gathering in the dollars by the bushel.
Ho claims to have letters of endorse-
ment from Governor Stanley. O. H.
Coulter and Corporal Tanner. When
the report of Nash's operations reach-
ed the O. A R. department a message
was sent to Corporal Tanner inquiring
about it. In reply the corporal wired:
"Denounce Nash as a fraud and thief.''
Not Confirmed or Denied.
London. June 19.—There is no con-
firmation of the report <>f the burning
of the legations in Pekin and the
killing of the Herman minister. Baron
von Kettler. nor the later report of
fighting between the Hritish and the
Chinese. Dispatches from Shanghai
state that Admiral Seymour's force is
in a tight place between Lang Fang
and Yung Sun with enormous masses !
of soldiers in front, while the Boxers
with masses of soldiers are cutting the
railroad in the rear. The Kiang Nan
arsenal, outside of Shanghai is sending
vast quantities of munitions north.
Want a National llattle.
fit. Louis, June 19.—To develop the
local controversy into a gigantic na- j
tional battle between capital and lal>or
is now the aim of the union leaders.
The American Federation of Labor '
will be asked to throw the full weight j
of its power into the contest and de-
clare a national boycott on the St.
Louis Transit Company and on all
firms and individuals patronizing it.
The supplies of the Transit company
will be cut off by boycotting the man-
ufacturers of street railway rolling
stock and equipment, and by ordering
strikes of the employes of such flrn s.
Prohibition Ticket Named.
Topeka, June 22.—The prohibition
state convention in session here named
a state ticket as follow?, Governor,
Frank Holsinger, Rosedale, lieutenant
governor, W. H Coryell. Medicine
Lodge: Secretary of state. Ii. H. Moore,
Arkansas City; Treasurer H. < . /ink,
MePherson: Auditor. W. M Howie,
Garnett; Attorney general. M. V Ben-
nett. Columbus: Mate superintendent,
G. I. Winans. Clay ' enter. Superinten-
dent of insurance. A. II. Griesa, Law-
rence; r'ongn ssmar. at-large li C.
Hoyt, Goodrich. The position of asso-
ciate justice was left vacant.
Wcllhotiae Is Confident
Topeka, June .0 — Judge Wellhouse,
president of the state horticultural
society, and the largest fruit grower in
the state is confident that Kansas will
have a big fruit crop this year. Ho
says the Ben Davis trees are especially
full, and their yield will approximato
the crop of Is&o. but other varieties are
not looking so well as the lien Davis.
The crop oM<v*,?\was phenomena), and
nobody expects scything like it this
year. If the crop be 00 per cent of
that year apple growers will be con-
WESTERN VERSOS EKHV
Civilization—The World Must Fight
it out-Every Country in it.
FIRST VICTORY BY WESTERN.
London, June 20.—The Taku forts
on both sides are now occupied by the
Western jxmers. The Chinese opened
%flre from the Taku forts upon the com-
bined fleets unexpectedly.
Shanghai sends this: "The forts
began firing in observance of orders
from Pekin, conveyed on the personal
edict of the empress dowager, by ad-
vice of Knng Yi (president of the min-
istry of war.) Several warships were
struck by shells from the 12-inch guns
of tho forts. The heavy Russian losses
were due to the blowing up of the
magazines of Mandshur. Four hun-
dred Chinese are reported killed. The
Chinese, retreating, fell into the hands
of the Russian land force. '
From Che Foo conies this: "Two of
the Taku forts were blown up. The
thirty-two warships at Taku aggre-
gated 200.000 tons and carried more
than :i00 guns. "
Shanghai forwards Chinese rumors
that the legations were attacked by
mobs who were mowed down by ma-
chine guns, and also that the members
of the legations were massacred."
The powers are tak:ng prompt ac-
tion. Four thousand German troops
have been ordered to « hina. 10,000
French troops are waiting to embark
at Saigon capital of French Cochin-
China, and from 3,000 to .'>,000 more
Russians have been ordered from Port
Arthur to Taku. Russia massed to,-
000 with seven batteries of artillery at
Iviachta, which is 05" miles from Pekin.
The force is advancing
Paris, June 20. — M Delcaase has
summoned the Chinese minister to
Paris and has requested him to imme-
diately telegraph to the viceroy of
Yunnan Sen that France will hold him
personally responsible for the lives of
Train Mattered by Hall.
Kansas < ity June lft. — A passenger
train from the northwest passed
through a severe hail storm between
Falls' ity and Rul« Neb. All the
windows on the north side of three
cars were smashed out and the rain
swept into the «'ars, drenching all the
passengers and ruin:ng some of the
mail in the mail cam Double panes
of glass wc-e of no avail in withstand-
ing the hammering of the hailstones
and were destroyed. The mail men in
the cars took refuge from the rain and
the hail upon the tables upon which
the mail was assorted
American Hhlps Not In llattle.
Washington, June 22 —The depart-
ment has received a cablegram from
Admiral Kcmpff He says the Taku
forts were captured by the other for-
eign forces: that heavy tiring was
heard at Tien Tsin ou the evening of
the 17th Instant. He is making com-
mon cause with the foreign powers for
general protection. There are 300
Americans ashore. There are 0.000
men ashore at Che Foo and about .1,000
troops, Rc.ssian. German and Knglish
have just arrived.
fciinugli Hart est Hands
Kansas city June 21.—Kansas has
enough harvest hands The state em-
ployment bureau received advices from
Hays City and other Kansas points
which were expected to take large
numbers of men, saying that there
were enough men on the ground, and
It was announced that no more men
would be sent to Kansas by the bureau.
Those men already sent by the bureau
have obtained work, but the chances
for any who go hcreaftor are limit*
Kansans In Philadelphia
Philadelphia. June 21.—John Q.
Royce. of Philipsburg is the first as-
sistant secretary of the national con-
vention: other assistants from Kansas
are J. M Chiaham of Atchison, K. K.
Reese of Wichita, (). s Carman of llor-
ton, Nick Chiles of Topeka. A A. Rich-
ards of Wellington and John B Ken-
nedy of Troy.
Assistant doorkeepers—W J Stewart
of Wichita and Isaac N Ury of F« rt
Assistant seraeants-st-arms—W. J.
Wright and Charles M. Sheldon o!
Kansas City. Stephen Hsvden of Fort
Scott and John Davis of Wichita.
Wilder S. Metealf is the vice presi-
dent from Kansas jf the convention.
Kansans on committees are Creden-
tials, Judge T. B. Wall, of Wichita,
organization, s. B Rohrer rules, J. R.
Burrow, resolutions. M A. Low.
The Kansas delegation elected J. R.
Burton as chairman D W. Mulvane
was chosen as member of the national
lalth In t'nele Sam's Promises.
Washington June lft—General f>tis
is reported a* saying- I have read a
great deal atout the Ph.lippines since
ray return I know as a fact, however,
in spite of all that has been said, that
the Philippine islands are In possession
of the I'nited State* and the ( nited
States cannot get rid of them and can
not withdraw. Intelligent men of the
Filipinos want I'nited States protection
and government, and to them 1 have
promised protection from all loss of
life and property, and I know that
this country will fulfill that promise
Officials Punished by the limprsu.
London lune 21.—The I towage r Km
press Is greatly concerned at the
capture of the Taku forts and whole-
sale degradation of the Chinee army,
including Sung Ching and Fung Fu
Slang, the governor of Pekin and other
high officials who promised the tsung
li yainen to accomplish the expulsion
of the foreigner* have taken place
Three of the Taku forts, it is added,
were completely destroyed and most of
the garrisons were killed or wounded
by a charge of the *ailors of the allied
Getting Iroopt to ( Itlna Is slot*.
Washington. .lune i: —The sdininis-
tration is said to be very much em-
barrassed beeause of the length of time
which will necessarily elapse before
the United States military reinforce-
ments can rcach China When General
MacArthur, at Manila received In-
structions to send a regiment of
infantry to Taku with all possible
dispatch, It was Impossible tor him to
comply Immediately because of raging
Cnnstruetlon Wnrlt May Stop.
Topeka, .lune 21.—Over lo«i men em-
ployed In tho Santa Fe engineering
works, principally in Oklahoma, have
been discharged The reason assigned
is the fact that the finance committee
has made no appropriation for further
construction work after the completion
of the Guthrie «V Western line, which
will be finished In about two weeks.
Unless money is appropriated this
action means that no more construc-
tion work will bo done by the Santa
i'« during l£$o.
" *• Kansas City.
OAT1 la^-Conmon to heavi, 1 1
HOOS—Choloe to heavy j "
WHEAT-No. |bard "
Ohnloe prslrie a
WHEAT—No. ! hard
St Louis Live Slock
SOUTHERN STEERS 3 -
Liverpool ' !'lYl
N'Sxv York ' ;>K
Wichita <• ntiL
Opsa. Ultfh. Los
Ju'y ... 81 ,
July....... 23*4 2I'« 13 4
Wheat : July ClU,
Wichita Live Stock.
HOQS, 115 head sold 1 ,
CATTLE . 4
Chicago Live Slock.
BEE VIA t. ,
COWS AND HEIFERS '
STOCKEUS a EEEDENS
TEXAS FED UEEVKS
THE LATEST NEWS IN Q|
A national bank has been ord
New Mexico has been having]
and swollen strcAtas.
A Nebraska banker lost gnl
the old gold brick deal
Quarantine of the Chinese nni
San Francisco has been raised.
Nearly 600 more men hare t)
to work in the Joliet. Ills., r.nlj
The plumb«>rs of St. l'aul ;
dared their strike off. having I
A steamer baa arrived at S.-
Lynn Canal. Alaska, with 93i
J. R. Hurton wss the chai
the Kan at delegation to t!i 1|
Des Moines got sn extension|
days of the time in which to 1
the census. A special order n \J
The national conference of I
has been put oft from July . 3 J
appointed to a lat«-r date
Preparations are being 1 ;v!J
Russian government to tnvi
loan in New York City for t;fty|
Kx President Harrison wi hi|
and daughter, and two fr
make a tour of the northwest J
lican national committee . n
from l>e!aware Tennessee
L I.\ ueh wh< <•' inn. "• I
in San Franc s . was am * i
Louisiana returning boar 1
President McRinley has 1
invitation to attend the rci
Iron Hrigade of th? Army t i
mac. in Chicago. August 'J?
Juno 14*. the date of the *•*
it the Philadelphia convent!
the forty-fourth anniversary
nomination of Ueneral John 4
The guntxiat Concord sails
Manila to China and the
cruiser Huena Ventura al*«>
with troop* aud stores f« r HonJ
an«l Tien Tsin.
A miner In Arizona gDt mad
the needles of the pine cones 1
feet snd he set them on fire, 1
the most disastrous of forest
The lierman meat law U
the Oerman government as sn I
dealers as It does away with 14
spectlon and provides for uniM
dents have been killed or hsw|
South Africa during the preM
and msny more are dial
wounds and sickness.
The Minnesota grand lotljff,I
F.. voted to exclude drugffi*
hotel keepers from the order i
The omnibus company of I
the occasion of the Kxp<
year, will have ninety-two 11>J
1,500 vehicles, performing
ney's a day. and capable of tr ^
ing 1,094,000 paneengers.
A masher who had beet 1
school girls on the streets ot 1
City, was fined fftOO by Judgs McJ
Remember bis name to do hi"1 '
Mrs. lleck and Miss Pruning
arrived in Seattle from Skagi^
The reciprocity treaty with ToJ
has been proclaimed by the rr*
-•and is therefore in force.
Knglish troops are harlnp^
verses on the (lold Coast, AfricM
the Ashantccs were strongly cn2
The Knglish and French mls|
Yunan Ftf have been burned
anese dispatch eays this res#
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Wright Bros. The Payne County Populist. (Stillwater, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 41, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 28, 1900, newspaper, June 28, 1900; Stillwater, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc117180/m1/2/: accessed July 15, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.