You Alls Doins. (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 4, Ed. 1 Friday, March 22, 1901 Page: 1 of 8
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LEXINGTON,© KLAii OKA.
FBI DAY, MARCH 22, 1501.
PUBLIC CU:iD!NG BILL LOST
Governor Barnes Eefusea to Sign
The Public Buildings Bill.—
El Reno And Enid Mad.
The fiimous public buildings bill,
which found fts way through troth
houses of the legislature, failed to
become a law. Though besieged bv
Enid and El Reno, in the interest of
this measure, Governor Barnes re-
fuscd to affix his signature thereto.
In a rather lengthy statement the
governor says, among other things,
that many of the members who voted
for the bill did so only in fulfillment
of their pledges made to secure the
support of its champions to get their
own bills passed.
It was only natural for those towns
which were to get the new buildings
to ccme to the front and do ail in
their power to secure the governor's
signature to the measute. This they
did, but to no avail.
The enacting of ihis bill into a law
would have fastend upou the territo
ry a heavy debt, aud the chances are
that tlie governor took the wiser
course, and acted the part of a real
friend to the people of Oklahoma.
At all events lucst; institutions will
only have air. castle space for the
next two years.
The Balky l-lcrse.
This story tol 1 by a farmer of
his experienced with a balky horse
is going the rounds of the exchanges:
"One day I was driving him along
the railroad and j.ist as we got on
the crossing he balked. At first I
was afraid the train would come along
Then after awhile I didn't care
whether a train came along or not,
aud in about'an hour I was afraid
one wouldn't come. 1 just asked to
have a train come along. I prayed
for one. Pretty soon 1 saw one com-
ing. It made me smile. When the en-
gineer whistled for me to get off the
Growth That Counts.
Mr. Charles Moreau Ha.ger be
lieves implicitly in the present audi
furture of Oklahoma, if the buoyant
article appearing under his name in
IRA VERMILLION ON TrJlAL. Building of School House Discussed.
Pursuant to call of the school
| Must Answer to The Law For ,joarJ abo(jt thirty citizeD8 of Lex.
Killing Old Man Nimcek Near jngton met at the city hill Wedues-
Purcell Last Fall. Ulav afternoon ti. discuss the ndvisa-
the last number of the Outlook is to
be taken as a test of his belief,
•Oklahoma is making a vigorous cam-
paign for admission into the Union
has made. The rush to Oklahoma
occurred only eleven years ago. As
the last Territory to be opened up to
settlement, it attracted an unusual
share of attention. Not until three
or four years had passed could coti
Items of Interest From Our Ex-
changes About Oklahoma and
the Indian Territory.
Olahoma tovns are now on
verge of a political fight for tlie
United States court convened at bility of erecting a new school build-
Purcell Monday, and Tuesday the ing for the city.
case ft Goverment vs. Ira Ve'rmill tliert' w:,s no definite agree-
ion, charged with the killing of old as ,0 Jllst Low s0°" j The Madill, I. T. News claims
delegations from | R8 a State and few articles dealing man Nimcek last fall, just south of '1(n' ' a bnildin., \.a^ nqiiiml, 0j| L)t>ua struck in that town
with the subject preseut such a gal-! Purcell, was called, and the work of WH8 conceded by all that at (l depth of eighty feet.
axy of facts, all telling of the wond-1 bPCurin? a jury begun. Two special t^e present buHding was inadequate | A meeting of the Creek council
erful advances which the Territory 1 venires were issued and the
jury was not secured until
Wedusday evening, when the
taking of testimony was begun.
There are 20 witnesses subpoenaed
for the Government.
It will orobablv take until Mon-'
to meet present conditions. It is un-
derstood by many that an act ofth
recent legislature provides that, each j
j county in the territory may establish ]
a high school, and Lexington nray
reach out for that institution.
has been called at Okmulgee on May
7 to consider the new treaty.
day or Tuesday to try the case.
The attorneys are: For the Govern-
ment, U. S. Atty W. B. Johnson,
J. F. Sharp and F. P. Cease. For
the defense. Johnson and Carter.
ditions be properly gauged.
Then it was found that the Ter-
ritory was really a land of fulfillment
as well as promise. So great was the
fulfillment that last year, "the fouth
of the series of good crop years, Okla-
homa produced 25,000,000 bushels
of wheat, 15,000,000 bushels of oats,
7(1 000,000 bushels of corn and 100,
000 bales of cotton." This besides
the small fruits and stock inter- j
ests. The valuation for taxation
purposes is $40,000,00q-- a neat sum
for ten \ears, work. Last year's
cotton crop yielded over So,000,000
while the wheat brought SI3,000,000.
Comming as they did from sections l'is unfortunate child when
of the county with nmple educat ion;:!
facilities, it is no wonder that the
people of the Territory have treated
the schools w ith a generosity prover-
bial of the West. The little red school-
house is now turning hundreds either
into self supporting citizens or pre-
Child Burned to Deatn.
, Wednesday afternoon while Bertie,
the little 7 year ol.l daughter of Mr. The bride's old home is at Com
Mrs. W. D. Clary, living on Wm. anche, Tex., but for several months'
Moutaw's farm last of town, was past she has clerked fur .1. \\ .
plaving about some stumps which Shenecker aud resided with her
were burning, her dress caught on ! brother (!. \\ Lee, if Lexington,
fire and she was so badlv burned The bride isau estimable and worthy
\ United States recruiting office
i has been established at Oklahoma
| City. Nine recruits were secured
Mai i iod. i Judge Towusend at, Ardmore, has
Miss Louis Lee, of Lexington and j decided that ton us in the Indian
Dr. J. J, Eargle, of Proctor, Texes, territory can not tax railroads riming
were married at the Presbyterian 1 through the towns.
parsonage, at Purcell, last Monday ! xhe Miuco Minstrel wants the gov-
afternoon, Lev. E \\. Holler, of eminent to offer a bounty for tin-
that city officiated. The wedding was bo(lifcB of ..3oom.rH< T"bm wol|M
a surprise to thebride's many friends bQOU put au em, ,(> the (ribe_
During a windstorm Saturday
i night at Jennings the barn of Emery
• Remark caught tire and burned,
i Four horses perished in tin: flames.
Miami (I.T.) Record: "Those
that she died Thursday moruing.
The father was about 150 yards from
Dvered her condition, but before he
reached her the file had done its
German Postal Card.
L. I lie, of this city, recently re- |
ceived a postal card from an old i
friend at Cathariueuberg, Germany
young lady, who has made many
warm friendi during her stay in
The groom is a : ian of fine per-
sonal' appearance, aud enjoys a lu-
crative practice at his Texas home.
The neu ly married couple left on the
J afternoon train Monday, for their
future home, at Proctor, Tex ,
smallpox in their families will please
keep their children at home until
there is no danger of spreading it.
The Ardmorite says it likes fc
meet a cheerful liar because it breaks
the niouotoin . Why don't the Ard-
morite exchange with the Wichita.
It is said that John McMohou, ;<
paring them for the higher iustitut- where Mr. llle was reared. The
jous of learning that have been found- card is unique in many respects,
ed. | About two thirds of the card is oe-
Mr, Harger states that "here as no-'cupied with familiar scenes in the
old village and the remaining s;-;;ce
where else in the world are whole
counties with a family on every quar-
ter section—and only one." As a re-
sult of this even distribution of pop-
ulation comparison with other States
track, I laughed. 1 just climbed out is interesting. It is as follows:
of the end of the buggy, leaned
against the fence aud prepared toeu- j
joy the picnic. Oh, but it was sport ■
The balky horse went that time. He j
was distributed along the track for
twenty rods. And the old buggy
aud harness looked so comical. 1
never had so much fun since I was a !
boy. I sued the railroad company j
for $700; a jury of farmers gave me i
$772.50. It is too hard to drive a ()liIahomi llllH greater claims for ad-!
balky horse and be a Christain at the 1 lnissio as a State then bad any of:
same time. I tried it two years and other Commonwealths. Moreover j
j the area is much smaller than the J
| other States mentioned, so that the
'A fool and his money are soon ] density is greater. With the
N. Dakota 319,040
Leaving Delaware and Vermont
out of consideration, it is evident that
filled with writing.
Near the center of the card is a
cut of the village church. This was
formerly a stone structure about
i 180x50 feet, which was partially des-
troyed by an army in tl.e eleventh
| century, the walls alone being left.
Later a uew church was completed,
I using about 50 feet of the old walls
| making au edifice about 50x50 feet.
There are also shown on the card a
school building, hotel aud an attrac
j tive farm scene.
Y'Alls joins thebride's many friends citizen of Oklahoma, was offerd and
in wishing the happy couple a most refused a $2,500 federal jot). Okla
pleasent married life. [ homa newspapers are certain that
~ ~ ~ . Mr. McMohou bus wheels.
Famous Expressions of Gen. Harrison
The first dirty errand that a dirty
dollar does is to cheat the working- L.t,. , ^, , r , ,, , , , ,
" I "We Are Ihankful. he published
the following editorial note: "We
slipped and fell the other day and
! peeled our shin and nose; we feel
grateful that we did not break our
A certain editor takes '.he ri^ht
nv. R ecentl v, under the headline.
gave it up as a bad job.'
parted" is a proverb that is being j ad vantages which Mr, Harger has
proven true every day down on the i get forth, it is difficult to see why-
borders of the Kiowa country. "Ten- much lobbying should be necessary
are giving up good money ' to secure the fall stature of statehood
to the grafters, under the promise of
being put on a good claim. The
grafters have no claim,but they are
blick talkers all right.
Oklahoma paper are saying many
mean things about the recent leg-
islature, and here comes the pawnee
Dispatch and says: "The scrap in
the couuil last week was a disgrace
to Oklahoma. Our territory will soon
lie classed with Kansas, where fanati
cal policies big grafts, aud scrapping
legislatures come as regularly as the
For the latest styles in millinery
goods, don't fail to see Mrs. Siunett.
She can please you.
which the people of the Territory de
maud.—St. Louis Republe.
Bank Examiner Push Short.
Guthrie, March 19: J.C.Strang,
attorney general, has reached a un-
derstanding with John C. Pugh's ex-
territorial bank exminer, that Pugh's
obligations of $740 to the territorial
treasurer shall he paid inside of teu
days. Pugh was allowed $1,000 by
the legislature for alleged deficieu
cies, and it was expected that he
would pay at once what he owed the
territory. He made a tender of $000
to the attorney general last Thurs-
day, saying that was all he had.
Pugh's bondsmen are still liable for
Life of Ex President Harrison.
1833—Born at North Bend, ().
1853—Graduated from Miami uni-
1854—Married Miss Caroline La-
j vinia Scott.
1860—Elected supreme court re-
porter of 1 udiana.
1802—Commissioner for Civil war
1805—Honorably mustered out
i svith brevet rank of brigadier general
1866—Re-elected supreme court
1807—Formed the law firm of
; Porter, Harrison & Fishback.
1876—Defeated for governor of
1880—Elect ed United States sen-
j ator from Indiana.
1881—Took his seat in the senate.
Let us not be a world Power in
any save the gcod, old sense that
of a nation capable of protecting in
all seas the just rights of its citizens
aud incapable everywhere of a wan
ton infringement ol autonomy of
There has been au attempt to as-
sociate the United States with this
programme of civilization upou the
theory that the "Anglo-Sazon" has
a divine concession that covers the
earth. This appeal to a divine de-
cree is itself a concession to the
Anglo Saxon comuion-law rule that
the plaintiff in ejectment must show
Is the morality of the motto, "My
county, right or wrong." susceptible
j of defensey Is it not to say: "It is
right to do wrong"—for the senti-
ment implies action.
As there were thirteen original
States and Dakota will be thirty-
nine, it will be so appropriate in the
Kiowa is a new town on the An-
adarko branch of the Rock Island,
and bill I'innan is postmaster aud
mayor, lie has been selling town
lots to tenderfeet, and has acted as
United States marshal. He was ar-
rested, pleaded guilty, and is now i:i
jail for four months.
Norman papers claim that fh-ir
town lias more pretty yiils to the
square mile than any other place in
teriitorv. The Shawnee papers dare
Norman to show up, and claim that
a Norman beaul • would be a "lobster
compared to a f ury" if ex'aiblte I be-
side a Shawnee girl.
Oklahoma City casts its entire vote
for Governor Barnes. The Oidaho-
man says, relative to the mourn,
building veto, "Hurrah for Barnes."
centennial year of the Constitution The Times-Journal remarks: "It
to multiply th« thirteen by three and "'as a courageous act. All of which
show that each grandmother
chihl by her knee.
We must not forget that the
1887—Completed his term and was „T , , ,, , . , ,
succeeded by David Tuipie. U e uot for*et that the Bol(l'
1888—Nominated for president of ' <" fights the war doe* uot d - 1
the United States. claro it. He must uot denounce it
1889—Inaugurated twenty third uor must any patriot denounce him.
One dollar voted by the people of
any school district for the support ol
common schools is worth $10 given
president of the United States.
1892—Re-nominated, but defeated
by Grover Cleveland.
1892—Mrs. Harrison died.
1893—Retired to private life.
1890—Married Mrs. Dimuiick, a
niece of the first Mrs. Harrison.
1901—Died at the age of 67 years
out of the Treasury
of the United
Everett Fiuuell, of Mayview, Mo.,
is here visiting his cousin,C. E.Elkiu
is duly submitted without the jing-
ling of spurs or the crackling of
Rough Rider saddles.—The Guthrie
A short time ago Dr. Gray, of
Pauls Valley, seut a -ample of water
from his well to Prof. DeBar, of the
Norman University, for analysis. The-
professor found in the sample "con
siderable orgauic matter of a coal
tar product," and the \ illey News
thinks that this also indicates the
presence of oil and that the towusite-
might be worth more or less as aD
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You Alls Doins. (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 4, Ed. 1 Friday, March 22, 1901, newspaper, March 22, 1901; Lexington, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc168918/m1/1/: accessed July 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.