Noble County Sentinel. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 21, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 2, 1899 Page: 2 of 8
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NOBLE COUNTY SENTINAL
^cCTlLATITE *OT*>. Arar^aoe hasn t a liurarj soc;etj of '
oklahoma am>!wdiam tkkkitokt
«koe t. rxi«ot to tlK brm* Tb«
OKI Alio MA- '*rrr<r« kpp* pru: -? ILS n ' .r \:.-
: v-'.^srtioo of ti-' jwp> frctn coBtafious i* 1
—, '. r. of a '•.xa'-t.:- * - fiToraWy report-
ed awl ,'4*vi tb round 1.
Clerk re d eov jrrttit r* «/>; .•.—.. Vo. SI. wb;ri.
on the notkm of Smtor H itUn vm rtferrtd
lo U '- noma it on h:.*' o***
' is r v r < :• .*! refer-
red totbc ?• ■..'•win/ K.c.ittee-
C B IV by Brett, u> o/untjr *ad county af-
fair* CB5J by to . v.'t. CB5I.
bj lJKidiw ti. to oodtflc-a*.. ,r.. C I) 12. br B*id:-
-n to . ji-.. iry CBM '•> ' President, to
prlrav- "srpora* am. C B by ibe Preshte&t.
TO WHAT BASE PURPOSES.
:•} tv tbf 'J
fivnrt*. J^n 2t
-May as foil.
The rnana;?iog ajjcnt of the Wells-
fargo eiprw office at Kl Reno is a
Frank Gault will &tt out several
thou&an'l elm tree* in his addition in t
What has become of the scheme to ,
I'x*ate thr penitentiary at all the
towns in the atrip?
The argument in the case of incor-
[WlilWi for Chicka-sha will 000M up ,
at the February term of court.
fled Jiird and M ar Path, two Chey-
enne Indian", were married in Cans* r
• an county last week. .Wjjr Path i* a
BfpRtBBtatifi WoouH I Qarfldd
' jnty, is prep.'irin^ pi a nd '!;■
nations for introducing a bill provid- r
njf for imperialism by international
Oklahoma statehood ma}* not be as
bright as some wish, but in the mean.
t roc she is just forcing ahead adding [
to h?r qualifications and incidentally!'
to her wealth. 1!
The Stroud <tar fiums up the situa- ;
lion by saying that eight have died |
•ut of twenty-four cases of tinailpox i
near that town. The disease is under !
complete control. I,
T*nc f*ecretary of the Interior has j Jij Q$rrf*im''s
*<*nt to congrcss the new Cherokee
treaty. It has been referred to the < <
iommittec on Indian affairs in the ;
house and senate.
W. J. Miller, a stockman who lives
on the Sweetwater, in the western
I art of II
ing under treatment at Cheyenne for
m-vcral weeks for wounds received in
an encounter with Indians in W> \ will
'"• taken to Kan ris City. wh< • an
• .fort will be made, by using the j
Koentgcn rays, to by-ate an arrow-
i.« ;t«l that has been lodged in his limill
s.ncc the fight. .Miller is a typical j
frontiersman and bears the marks of!
many arrow wounds on bis face, neck
On Jan. * 1th I>. m*. < ,i:ia'n:iu '>f
Oklahoma introduced in the house a j
• •ill amending an act givingpreference ,
right to setUers in Greer county, Ok., I
in such a way as to allow persons who j
have had the benefit of the homestead !
laws of the I'nited States and who
purchased lands in Greer county from
Texas prior to the annexation of the
county to Texas, to perfect titles to
those lands according to the act so
i.mended, j r ,vided no settler shall be
jMTmittr«l tOM^Slfi Ift&dft to «
onril took a recess until
:< nt MeCredie !n the rba;r.
i r*-ce-s to attend it a
' the late Repr*-* r.iative
r.< t a*. 4 •) MVi iritb-
bsitacni sdjouraed uatil
► i Kept
f r thf
No 7" ameauiuW section 14, arti-
'7- rf l- .;.
No ii. rcyeallng article io <-hap-
f * 'it i • . No 7-f utiSrAlu; \r-l"'n
>•' 'yi'j 14. •;••••: • f ' ivl. *,+ ■ < ;
yptnuoa Ko 7; retains to ins foreclos-
of morW^s on real estate aad for the re-
i'-of pn'[frty sold •>:.<:• r <!':rreo <•'. f-.re-
f '*Lr>:, No 7i, to regulate the testing o(
! '• N 7' t- ' .' : r.
<1 mostly to work in
Mills county, after be-1 10 the
• r nays tieing Ballanl Hay. Holiiday, K
M'-rt' ji Stevens, Vaakirk. Wilkias and Wood.
; :••..:.• l ..t on until y o'clock
Guthrie. Jan. 2\ Th^ followinir bills were
lntr« .uc«- l in the hou : thl i mornimr:
t-v Ballanl. ain^ndiRt? chapter70of the
ww sue law,sad letryiag; i>-;i tax and occupa-
tion iai for the beut'ht oI the common school
No ) y Walls, repealing sections K-. 17,16
and if. rhapu-r :j|. «r^i- laws 1^7, relating to
Nn "7. by Wails requiring the registration of
rradoaU'x in nharrna4
No M \,s wood, pr
• '• "''1 r*-r. : r*
N<> •!< i«y Holiday ; n act in relation to ti
No. M. by MerU n. relating to the remov
ar.d dinpoHal of mortgaged chattels; making it
Shawnee will enjoy
■ ball next month.
It will take a fifteen-ton ice plant to
keep Wagoner cool this summer.
The Methodists of Durant are taak-
ing of crecting a fine church edifice.
The Oklahoma legislature is inclined
to put the Oklahoma doctor on the
The van guard of returning volun-
teers from Georgia will strike Oklaho-
ma Feb. 2.
The assessors have scheduled the
valuation of bicycles in the territory
from $-> to 8*0.
The Chelsea Reporter says the treaty
with the Dawes commission is far su-
perior to the Curtis bilL
The pr> -ent legislature will vali-
date the election wherein the name of
j D county was changed to Dewey.
There is danger of a female suffrage
act from the present legislature. It is
nobody's business to lobby against it,
and it may slip through
Frank Worcester has been appointed
Ind ian farmer at Anadarko agency.
Frank is from Grant county, which is
at last getting next the plum-tree.
The call for a statehood convention
designated that, those opposed to state-
hood should not be delegates, or rath-
er only those in favor of statehood
should be delegates.
A house bill authorizing the Little
t River Valley Railway company to con-
struct and operate a railway through
the Choctaw and Chickasaw nations,
,in the Indian Territory, was passed
The Indian agent at the Sac and Fox
agency has been directed by the inter-
ior department at Washington to take
charge of and give proper attention to IT II D| 'IVfT) CHI I 1 in debt yiel(J up a11 they P°ssess for
the epidemic of smallpox which has 1 ' 1 J the benefit of the comparatively few
broken out near Ilillabee postoffice in
the Creek Nation, near the Sac and
Fox agency, and prevent, if possible,
its spreading, as it is feare^ it will
cause great fatality among tj|0dndians The I
HANNA & CO
SOLD STANDARD'S DIRE WORK
* r'(Titration of
No ;•!, by Merlon making
< UU pn rty a p rpetoal 1:
No K. by Merton ezenptiiw from taxation
• '• ud mortgages property
held by loan and building assfjeiationn.
Guthrie. .Tan. Cf. Hcpresentative Doyle this
mor intf pn scnted th«- rr^lontials of T .1
I^ .ihyaf) Utglfilative delegate from the Osage
-n TI:.- <-r -lt fit;aU wt-re referred to the
or.'nmittet* on elections.
Houv t ill No 71. ajjpropriatlntr money to pay
the • in ploy cm of the hvi-datun*. was favorably
r ]" rt'^l bv the committee on appropriations
u:<i th< hill was made a so cial order and paas-
r-ti t •* afternoon.
Kule 70 which wan adopted, placos th - en-
rolliiii.* an I ••n^r'^-'ini.' clerks under the charge
and direction of the chief i-lcrk and prohibit-,
visiting of any kind
A bill was introduced defining duties of cor-
oner, who shall hold Inquests only wh«-n cause
of death I - unknown s n«l upon persons suppoxsl
to have ul sj from unlawful in :ins.
A Mil wis Intro'J jcr*! nmi-n-ling section 4.
| chapter h of the statutes, requiring deed and
morUnwfe^ c< ntracts and a^rw-ments. r ther
than leases for a i<eriod of less than one year,
to Im* in writing to be valid.
A bill was introduced by Wood amending the
Guthrie* Jss. lf« AH Dm mbIhhi «:•. versd
to their nam« H thin mornlni;
The commitU'e on elections reported that • ,
Hou«e bin creating a sanitary commission
tx- indetlint«-!v ]>■ ">i|«ineil.
Alvi, that House bill 40, relatlnK to bribery,
do n« ' pa
Also, a sxibniitute for house bill 41, providing
tor equal suffrage, favorably
A jM'tition from the citizens of Lincoln coun-
ty ;t-.kin r the pattsam of a law providing f-r
the <lentruotion of Johnson Kra-%-v wa> r« ad and
An invitation to the legislature to attend the
frfr homes league meeting in this city Feb 2\
(Vmncll bill ill was rea*l ant referred to the
ooouslttee «-n medleal and untun aOairi
Council concurrent rev lution No «, provid-
ing for an investigation of tie- public officers of
the territory was then read and wa« adopted
with two amendment*. One a>kinjf for the in-
▼esti^ation of thr former librarian and another
inqulrftitf inUi the matter of public printing.
The council today pas«-«l t ouncll joint re>olu-
t ion N".. | r/.uncil t.',!! N :l
1 he hott*e then a<ljourned until tomorrow.
Every man in the Fifth legislative
assembly has a chance to distinguish
himself by honestly doing his duty.
Oklahoma will need senators and con-
The fifth annual convention of the
Oklahoma I.ive Stock Association will
be held at Woodward, Oklahoma, Feb-
ruary 14 and 15, 1HW. It promises to
be the best ever yet held in Oklahoma,
and a large attendance is assured. One
fare rate is given by the Santa Fe, the
Fort Worth A Denver and the Pecos
Valleys railways from all i>oints on
said lines in Kansas, Oklahoma ami
the Panhandle of Texas, to Woodward
und return. An excellent program
lias been arranged. Secretary Wilson,
of Washington, is expected to be pres-
ent, also Governor Itarncs and the
legislature of Oklahoma. Specialists
• f note on Southern Fever, B'.ick Leg
and Lump Jaw will address the con-
vention. The work of the past year
will be carefully reviewed. All are
Invited to attend and receive the bene-
fits of this organisation which so ably
represents the live stock interests of
Society events are numerous in Guth-
rie just now.
The cotton compress at South Mc-
Alester has shipped 300 bales of cotton
raised in the Indian territory to Japan j ffessmen > efore long, and this is a
good time to l>cgin blazing the timber.
Indian Agent Wisdom has endorsed
the \N hitaker Orphans' home at Pryor
Creek, Cherokee nation, as worthy of
government aid. The Whitaker home
was founded by an energetic but
rather queer person without extensive
means, and it has become fjuitc a
worthy and promising institution.
J. W. Draper, who killed Charles
Davis at Yukon, is serving his four
year's sentence out in the penitentiary.
He is so old that it is virtually a
life sentence for him, but he expects
no pardon, saying the four years is an
obligation he will pay in full.
N. N. Hopkins territorial auditor,
has ap|>ortioned the money derived
from school land sections 16 and Ikl for
the last six months of 1898 among the
101,474 school children in Oklahoma.
Their per capita share was eighty-one
cents, leaving 81.52 in the treasury.
The Secretary of the interior has
sent to the senate the finding of the
commissioners appointed to determine
the losses sustained by loyal Seminole
Ind'ans during the Civil war. They
place the aggregate loss at $.'13,915,
divided among .140 claimants.
It is not the privilege of riding on
if permitted to .spread. /
A disease something ' , .eningitis
is epidemic in the vd in tlu* Hiving to the
an l northeasr^L'^gp^in a. The
people arc dying rapidly and the dis-
ease is fast spreading. At Webber's
Falls fourteen coffins were sold within
two days. Many deaths are reported
along the North Canadian river. The
doctors seem utterly unable to handle
the disease on account of the number
of cases, and also seem to be unable to
effect a cure.
Calvin Suggs, who has a good pert
of the Kiowa and Comanche country
: leaded for cattle pasture, has made his
million and a half since 1801 in tho
cattle business in Oklahoma In 1891
Su£&s. nearly all of the cattlemen,
• t- wsl Hi I id owned thonmtdi
of cattle and was counted a rich man,
but every turn from 18«"> took a big
slice off his fortune, but he concluded
to stick to cattle. In 1801 the tide
changed and the cattle business began
to improve and ha^ been improving
, ever since.
oadftldet Are Thick will
'•amp* — Once I'rowperoas I
etal ic Conditions—Aft Mew
stlngui-lied < htiian.
who flourish upon the accumulations
of interest? Has the debtor no rights
which the creditor should respect?
Shall all the world pay tribute to Eng-
land because she is the world's hanker
—and because she owns many gold
mines and none that produce silver?
England is wise, but what shall we
say for those nations that willingly
yield themselves victims to her greed!
Among the silver producing nations
Mexico has proved herself to be the
wisest. She is now the only really
prosperous country in the world, and
this prosperity is due to the wisdom
and pariotism of her rulers. All her
silver is coined into dollars and kept
at home to enrich her own people, in
place of being sold abroad for less than
standard with no gold money to fill j ®°r n?!'an?e lhat, othe!\ si'ver
the p!ac? Of a dr. ulating medium. On produclns nalions cannot see thlE slm"
the contrary, her losses have been
heavy from the beginning of the gold
(Valparaiso, Chil!, Letter.)
The views that I shall express re-
garding the financial affairs of my
country are based upon my own ex-
perience a= a merchant, and a careful
and extensive study of the subject as
treated by leading writers of various
nationalities Chili has gained noth-
ing by her silly "adoption of the gold
pie business principle as Mexico sees
it. Even a child can understand that
... . it is better for him to keep the oraneo
era. and we are going rapidly from that Ms moth
bad to worse. The depressed condition
of our trade is such that we are no
via Santa Fe Route-
On Jan. IT arid Feb. 7 and 21, March
7 and 21, the Santa Fe will sell round
trip tickets at the very cheap rate of
.one fare plus 9-2 00 to all points in
Arkansas, Arizona, Indian Territory,
New Mexico, Oklahoma and Texas.
These tickets will bear going limit,
with stop-over privileges of fifteen
days, final return limit 21 days from
date of silo. Baforo pnrehaainf tick-
ets, you will do well to call on some
representative of the road that reaches
all points of importance The Great
W. J. BLACK, G. P. A.,
Topeka Kansas. |
longer visited by the numerous com-
mercial travelers who formerly came
from England from Germany and
from the United 8tate& We cannot
buy their wares and improved ma-
chinery, and consequently we lose the
benefit of the exchange of products.
which we formerly enjoyed. Compared
with the prosperity of former times,
when the silver of our mines was free-
ly exchanged for the articles that we
needed from other countries, our busi-
ness seems to be almost at a stand-
still. Meanwhile the debts of our peo- _ uwvv
pie are increasing, with apparently no are operating against
hope for future relief. Chill cannot
pay her debts except by going further
Into debt, and she continues to sell
the silver she produces in London for
less than 50 cents rather than open her
mints to silver and coin it into dollars,
which would lay the foundation of im-
provement in local home prices, as Is
the case in Mexico today and has been
for a quarter of a century past. We
are enriching England at our own ex-
pense, and our rulers are not wise
enough to see the point. It is not diffi-
cult to understand why England
should be a gold standard country.
Her position was clearly stated by Mr.
er gives him than to di-
| vide it with the big boy across the
I street. But our rulers have not even
j the wisdom of children. Mexico's sil-
ver benefits her in a double sense. In
addition to enriching lier own people,
it serves a better purpose than a pro-
tective tariff, in establishing and sus-
j taining home industries. England is
a heavy sufferer by the prosperity of
Mexico, for Mexico now manufactures
l the very goods that she formerly im-
J ported from England. English capi-
tal also flows into Mexico by the hun-
dreds of millions, because it can be
more profitably employed there than
at home. The same natural conditions
l y way of Ta*'omn Wash.. The plae-
nrdH for this cotton are printed in the
Japanese language and were the first
of the kind ever heen in the territory.
Many shipments of tott.in have been
made from this territory to foreign
markets east of the I'niteil States, but
this is the first time that any has been
shipped across the Pacific ocean.
A council committee will undertake
to li arn whether the story is true that
territorial funds have lately been re-
moved from a Guthrie depository to
a >>' ir. an outside town
Across the street from tho legisla-
ture in Guthrie is a shooting gallery.
When a iniin hits the bull's eye some
sort of a calliope starts up and moans
for fifteen minutes. In the evening, a
band for a variety thoatre gets out ar.tl
blows holes in the atmosphere. '1 lie
legislature is talking of having the
militia called out.
In an interview the other day Calla-
han expressed his belief that the free
homes bill would pass before con-
gress .nl journed.
All eyes are turned toward Guthrie.
Everybody will watch the action of
tho present legislature with a great
deal o. interest. We trust that such
laws may be formrj by the present freight trains that is the railroad
legislu' is us to provide a safeguard question in Oklahoma. It is tyran-
for the people. The people e.xpcct I nous to force freights to carry passcti-
some relief at the hands of our law- gem The legislature should look to
makers, mid we fully before that they remedial freight rate legislation, not
Will not be doomed to disappointment J freight passenger legislation.
The Oklahoma territorial board ot
health says that everybody should bo Gladstone some time before his death
vaccinated. Tho doctors think so, I quote what he said:
j too, at fifty cents a "vac." j "I am almost afraid to estimate the
! Now that the Oklahoma legislature ! '?tal am° nt of the property which the
is in session, it has an opportunity to ' Kingdom holds beyond the 11m
prove that the Oklahomans are as
capable of self-government as the Fil- I
Articles of incorporation have been
filed with the territorial banking
board by the Citizens' State bank of
its of the United Kingdom; but of this
I am well convinced, that it is not to
be counted by tens or hundreds of
millions (of pounds) an extremely low
ind Inadequate estimate. Two thou-
sand millions or even more might very
likely be nearer tho mark. I think, un-
Hraman. The bank has a paid up cap- tIer ,hpse circumstances, it is rather
ital of 83,000.
At an Indian dance last' week a
drunken row took pla> in which Ben
Brown was shot and killed at Hudson,
I. T. Albert Krown was also fatally
wounded and several others were bad-
The merchants of the territory ha7e
done far better business than ever be-
a serious matter to ask this country
whether we are going to perform this
supreme act of self-sacrifice (the es-
tablishment of bimetallism). I have a
profound admiration for cosmopolitan
principles. I can go a great length,
in moderation, in recommending their
recognition or establishment; but if
there are these two thousand millions,
or fifteen hundred millions of money,
which we hnve got abroad, it is
fore, und they report collections far [ Very serious matter as between this
better. Tak^ns? every point of the I <'ountr>' and other countries. We have
compass, the indications are, that tho
new year just entering, will be the
mokt prosperous one ever seen in this
Three miles square for Vinita, and
the same for Claremore is the quantity
nothing to pay to them. We are not
debtors at all. We should get no com-
fort or consolation out of the substi-
tution of an Inferior material, of a
cheaper money, which we should get
for less and part with for more. Wj
should get no consolation, but the con-
I)awcs commission is willing to ■ B°^ati011 throughout the world would
S lin urn ti * A n.l ti, U 1 >11 . .
give the two Cherokee towns. If Vin-
ita and Claremore desired more terri-
tory to spread we presume they would
have asked it
An Ind in u who lives at tho month of
be great. And this splendid spirit of
philanthropy, which we cannot too
highly praise, because I have no doubt
all this Is foreseen, would result In our
miking a present of fifty or one hun-
dred millions to the world It would,
the Cimarron river has a pelt of twelva I 00 b'' gratefully accepted by
scalps Which sometime have adorned !h* w"rld'b,lt 1 ^er think the grati
tho heads of various white men. He
keeps them very carefully, and it U
only the very highly favored ones to
whom he shows them.
tude for your benevolence would be
mixed with very grave misgivings ns
lo your wisdom."
This Is the language of the money
leuder; but why should those who mre
States; but your people are wise and
shrewd, and as they produce nearly
two-thirds of all the silver in the
world, it is not reasonable to suppose
that they will much longer submit to
the conditions v.hich destroy one-half
the value of one of their most impor-
tant products, especially when the res-
toration of that product to its natural
position would so vastly improve all
other Industrie!). Besides, you have
the example of Mexico right at your
own doors. In Argentina we see con-
ditions similar to those in Mexico,
except that her prosperity rests on the
uncertain basi3 of paper instead of the
solid foundation of silver. The paper
money of Argentina has tended to
stimulate production, in which there
is danger. Aided by the gold premium.
Argentina agricultural produce is
mainly sold to gold-using nations, and
the gold obtained can be turned into
paper money at the rate, at present,
of 2H paper dollars for each gold dol-
lar, and as the paper dollar can buy
as much of everything, or nearlv so,
as metallic money, the benefit to that
country is very considerable, so long
of course as the gold premium lasts—
at the probable expense of overproduc-
tion. It Is the gold premium that en-
ables Argentina to compete with Eng
llsh and Amerlenn farmers, tending us
it does to lower the prices of your
home grown food. But this advantage
cannot continue forever; over-produc-
tion may some day make her a com-
pulsory seller. The greatest misfor-
tune that can befall agriculture in
Argentina will be the fall of the gold
premium to par, when she would be
on all fours as n seller with wheat
and cattle growers In competing na-
tions. It is yet to he seen how Ger-
many. Russia, Austria and Japan will
hear themselves under their experi-
mental changes In currency from sil-
ver to gold. Their power to Issue
fresh gold loans seems to be exhaust-
ed, and their tendency is rather to
lose than to get more gold. There are
sIkhs of weakness In the position and
doubts are growing as to their ability
•° keep and to hold their gold accu-
mulations. It will be Interesting to
watch the course they will pursue In
the possible event of the fallnro of
their gold aspirations. The Kates may
Both n I'''" '""'k 10 *"«'•
loth Russia and Japan are now on
! knees, begging for loans which
II 'corns they are not ahlo to get
Whatever comes of the proposition for an Anglo-American alliance, the silent consent
of the McKinley administration is having a salutary effect upon the nations allied against
England in the far east.—London Times.
Perhaps in the near future all the na-
tions will come back to their senses,
and readopt the system of bimetallism
which the experience of all agei has
proved to be better for the people—
though not so good (perhaps) for the
money lenders. With much respect
I subscribe myself, Joseph Romero.—
Misii.-sippi Valley Democrat and Jour-
nal of Agriculture.
BANK CREDITS COMPEL PANICS
The extreme danger to our business
interests of this arbitrary and irre-
sponsible power, lodged in a few pri-
vate corporations, is apparent. It is
said, however, in its defense, that the
danger 13 apparent only—not real;
that the tanks do not desire panics;
that they all suffer severely, and many
of them are ruined thereby.
A!1 this may be conceded, but the
fact remains that the system of ex-
panded bank credits in the end com-
pels the controlling banks to periodic-
ally bring on a monetary panic as
their only means to save themselves
from ruin. On Sept. 30, 1892, the ag-
gregate of debts due from all the banks
in the country to their depositors was
Of this amount the sum of J3.008,-
'"O.O.j.'j was subject to check and paya-
ble on demand, while the amount of
cash on hand was only $5S6.000,000, or
more than $5 of demand obligations to
$1 of money with which to meet them;
and if the savings deposits of >1,712,-
000,000, subject to payment on condi-
tions (usually short notice), be added,
amounting to more than $8 of debt to
?1 in money.
Under this condition of ever-increas-
ing debts, due from the banks to their
depositors, caused by the ever-expand-
ing system of fictitious bank credits,
combined with a relatively stationary
or diminishing supply of money with
which to meet them, it is plain that
the time must come when any unusual
demand for money due to any foreign
or domestic disturbance in business
will burst this widely expanded bub-
ble of credit, and banks and people
alike go down together in a common
ruin. This is even true of the most
conservative banks, which are com-
pelled to follow the lead of the spec-
ulative banks, as will hereafter ap-
pear. W. H. CLAGGETT.
lllmetnllUm In Ireland.
In Ireland the question of bimetal-
lism is coming to the front very rap-
idly. The secretary of the Bimetallic
League for Ireland, whose office is In
Dublin, writes: "it would help u*
very much indeed if our Irish friends
and sympathizers in the States, as well
as our American ones, would interest
their correspondents In Ireland ou be-
:! .f ?f.°Ur W°rk llere' A" literature
■ '1 Information in connection with
the currency question will be supplied
free of charge by this office to all in-
quirers. We have had a number of
very successful meetings already In
Ireland and we begin another series
o be addressed by Hon. E. L Hart*
ley, In January."
Vranrhl.o Grabber. I„ r„bl|. i
F.om the Houston. Tex . p0ct Thn
scramble for franchises in Havana has
Commenced In "dead earnest" w.
need to protcct the Cubans against
these early birds of prey, as well ?! ,o
protect Cubans and Spaniards against
.'..oh other. We know what *
a public franchise means In this coun"
living the on
From the New York Times: Ther.
n, v" ''fen a time when he n.i.M
not plausibly have heen suspected o
having somebody else's property In hi.
possession, and when |lrtyln'>li
for a search warrant would not have
l"e« wwwrted by stroiu evidence
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Whorton, Lon. Noble County Sentinel. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 21, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 2, 1899, newspaper, February 2, 1899; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc162292/m1/2/: accessed November 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.