The Hobart Republican (Hobart, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 36, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 25, 1906 Page: 1 of 8
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THE HOBART REPUBLICAN
Successor to THE MOUNTAIN VIEW REPUBLICAN.
HOBART, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1906.
We favor a provision in the
Constitution of the new State
prohibiting railroad companies
from owning or operating coal or
mineral lands, or engaging
any other business* except that of
We favor a constitution that
will autl¥>rize the state govern
ment to recall and revoke the
charters and license of all cor-
ruptionists, when the interests of
the people of the state will be the
best conserved thereby. We
favor strict control of all corpor
porations and trusts.
We favor a provision in the
constitution prohibits g all
trusts or trade combinations in-
terfering with legitimate business
We favor the enactment of an
adequate fellow servant law
We favor the publication by
the state, of school books, and
we commend that the same be
furnished at the actual cost of
We favor the selection of
united states senators by
direct vote of the people.
We favor the Initiath e and
We believe that the welfare of
the wage workers and the tillers
of the soil make the real ba.is of
welfare of the nation as a whole.
Hence wfe will do everything in
our power to further the interests
of the farmer and the wage
We favor constitutional prohi-
We favor a law which provides
that a right of action to recover
damages for injury or death shall
never be abrogated, and the
amount recoverable shall never
be subject to any statutory limit-
We favor state ownership, and
retention, of all coal lands now
owned or hereafter acquired by
We favor the protection of the
school land lessees in all their
rights, and believe that the new
state should settle all questions
relating to their right and inter-
est. We are opposed to any
constitutional prohibition of the
sale of such lands, and when such
lands are sold that the lessees
shall be granted the preference
right to purchase the same.
We are in favor of separate
schools for white and colored
ohildren, and that each have the
same grade of schools and in-
struction as the condition of each
We favor a constitutional pro-
vision requiring that alf property
within the state be equally sub-
jected to the burden of taxation,
whether the same belongs to
persons or corporations; and.
providing further, that taxes on
all values represented by mort-
gages and other liens be paid by
the owners of the property, and
that the amount of such taxes be
credited to the person paying the
same, upon the interest and
principal of said mortgage, and
that all property be assessed at
its actual cash value.
We favor the exemption law,
now in force, under the laws of
territory, including a homestead
to every family, and an exemp-
tion of $200 from taxation for
each head of a family.
was a Carnegie
Arthur Swarner spent
in Gotebo on a visit to
Miss Jackson visited in Snyder
Mrs. Dr. Border of Mangum, is
shopping in the city today,
'Dr. McCreary returned Satur-
day from a visit to Old Mexico.
R. L. Waggoner was in Cordell
Monday on a short business trip.
O. K. Benedict left this morn-
ing on a short business trip to
J. H. D. Terrall ^as a county
seat visitor Monday from Cold
Miss Mary Primm of Mountain
View, was a county seat visitor
Mrs. Roy Aldrich of Gotebo, is
in the city on a visit to her moth-
er, Mrs. A. J. Dunlap.
F. G. Sutton of Mountain View,
as usual spent Sunday in the city
on a visit to hi& family.
Gus Lewis spent last week in
northern Oklahoma in quest of
laborers for the oil mill.
Mrs. Anna Brock, left Monday
for Oklahoma City to visit with
her daughter, Mrs. Dudley Tuoker.
Mrs, Geo. Rustler is in El Reno
this week, working in the interest
of the Oklahoma Sunday schools.
Master Bruce Stinson, of Moun-
tain View, was the guest of Angus
Ralston, Jr., Friday and Saturday.
H. M, Sheehy, representing the
Colonial Mercantile Co., of St.
Louis, is in the city on business.
John A. Hyndinan is transact-
ing business in Anadarko today in
the interest of his firm, Hyndman
Bert Colley, of Tulsa, who had
been here the past several days on
visit to friends, returned home
Dan Giles, chairman of the
board of county commissioners,
was in the city Monday from his
home in Mountain Park.
Wm. De Lesdernier returned to
Gotebo this morning, after a
weeks' visit here with his daugh-
ter, Mrs. John R. Williams.
*Y. J. Harrington and Mnrry
Jdties, cotton buyers, were in
Mountain View Monday, taking
up a consignment of cotton.
Mrs. A. W. Ruggles, who had
been in the city for the past three
weeks vistting at the home of C.
S. Clark, returned to her home,
S. E. English, brother of our
townsman, J. J. English, spent
Sunday in the city on a visit to
the latter, returning to his home
iu Walters Monday.
Deputy Sheriff Joh Harris left
for Foss Monday, where he will
arrest a party charged with steal-
ing four bales cotton at Lone
Wolf, Thursday or Friday night.
L. Q. Swarner and wife, who
have been here on a visit to Arthur
Swarner and wife, returned home,
Tipton, Mo., Sunday. Mrs. J. C.
Riffie accompanied them and will
remain in Missouri several months.
Smith accompanied them to Go-
tebo this morning, where he will
spend the day on business.
J. W. Page and wife are in the
city and will make Hobart their
home in the future. Mr. Page is
traveling salesman for the Swof>
ford Bros. Dry Goods Co, of
Kansas City. They came to the
Queen CUy from Shawnee
F. E. Sexton of Bloomington,
111, who had been looking over
the big pasture south of town, and
visiting with his brother, R. E.
Sexton, returned home Monday,
highly pleased with his visit to
this section of the country.
Amy Stiger's Troubles.
The following article was clipped
from the Nardin (Kans ) Sun,
Miss Stiger is well-known in this
city having "been employed in the
local telephone office for some
Miss Amy Stiger has been hav-
ing all kinds of adventure. Sat-
urday night at the skating rink
she slipped on the floor, breaking
one of the bones in her arm. On
the Friday night before she had
her purse stolen at the dance. She
had left her pocketbook under her
hat on a chair. Three fellows
from Blackwell came in and sat
down near the hat, but in a little
while they were gone and also the
purse. Friends of Amy went down
on the street and found the thieves
who ran and were chased in the
Wharton corn field. The marshal,
at Blackwell was phoned, and the
men were arrested in that town
the next morning. They acknowl-
edged the crime, but on returning
the money—$10.95, three hairpins,
two samples of ribbon and a
receipt to make molasses candy—
they were allowed to go .and the
money sent to Amy.
Charley Was Here.
Charley Hunter, one of the
popular men of the new state, a
prominent rough rider, and clerk
of Judge Burwell's court, spent
Monday in the city, renewing old
acquaintances and on business
connected with his large holdings
in this section of the country.
He was a pleasant caller at the
Republican office. He left this
morning for his home in Oklaho-
ma City in answer to a telephone
message that his wife was serious
Among those who came up from
Mountain View Saturday to take
in the show were: Chas. Fisher'
Kay Clark, H. C. Huber. Rich
Hities, C. S. Johnson, Clarence
iCoker, John Haley and C. B
Bird Dog Stolen.
SoihAime Sunday some one
evidently stole Deputy Sheriff
John Poole's fine bird dog, "Fleet"
as he has not been seen since that
time. The dog is assessed as
personal property with the county
and Mr. Poole is out looking for
the culprit with a warrant, and if
found the party or parties will be
prosecuted to the full extent of
After a delay of over a week,
caused by the accident at the
water tower, work was again re-
sumed Monday morning, and will
be rushed to an early completion,
unless something unforseen should
Nice famished room. Inquire
of Mrs. Penfield, Phone 180. dtf
Mrs. H N. Smith and daughter
of Oklahoma City, spnt Sunday
in the city, visiting her husband,
a Hobart cotton buyer. Mr.
No Eleventh Hour Charges
The cowardly trick of waiting
until a campaign is nearly over,and
then springing some damaging
charge, is no longer resorted to by
any one who pretends to decency
and seldom by any one, but there
are indications that the democratic
committee of the territory is pre-
paring to send broadcast certain
charges or statements at so late a
date as to make it impossible for
republicans to get proof of falsity
of the statements before the
people. No one should give cre-
dence to a story which comes on
the eve of an election when the
accused cannot be heard. Such
procedures are cowardly and dis-
honest, but just such things have
frequently been resorted to by
the democratic managers of this
county and as a democratic com-
mittee has headquarters in this
city, the members have been in-
duced to follow the disreputable
example set by the would be lead-
ers of local democracy.
We ask the people of all parties
who believe in a square deal and
decency to be on the watch for
last hour surprises and give them
no credence. The rebublicans
have made a modest, clean cam
paign and have made no attempt
to capture the voters by storm.
The republican committee has had
no trust money with which to run
a barn storming campaign. The
republican committee has had
nothing but the voluntary contri-
butions of the membms of the
party, and while these contribu-
tions were fairly liberal, they
were wholly inadequate to keep
fifty speakers in the field for three
motiths and to carry on a literary
bureau at greater expense than
keep fifty orators in the field have
had a mighty advantage in this.
They have not had to worry
over finances, nor have they
been compelled to economize on
expenditures. Their campaign
has been furious from the first
and anyone can see that they must
have expended close to $100,000
on this campaign. Mr. Voter,
where did that money come from?
You know that it has been spent,
and surely you can figure where
it came from. Do you believe
that any trust would so generously
contribute to a political slush
fund without a direct understand-
ing that it was to be favored by
Admitting, for argument's sake,
that the leaders of the two parties
were alike in sentiments concern-
ing trusts, and this is true in the
territories, would not the republi-
can party which received nothing
from the trusts be more likely to
stand by the people, than the
democratic party which has had
its campaign expenses paid by the
The republicans have practical-
ly made their campaign and have
nothing in reserve to spring. If
a new thing is sprung it will be
because it was not discovered
The 4th section of the Presby-
terian church will give a Hallow-
en social at the home of Mrs. C.
S. Clark on the corner of 3d and
Stevens street, Tuesday, October
30th, both afternoon and evening,
Will have a literary program both
afternoon and evening.
Instrumental Solo Mrs. Ellzey
Reading Mrs. Caldwell
Instrumental Music Mrs. Standeven
Vocal Solo Miss Kershaw
Reading Mrs. Montgomery
Iustruniental Music Mrs. Hill
The Republican today publish-
es the facsimile of the official
ballot to be used in the election
of a constitutional delegate on the
sixth of November. Every voter
should carefully read the ballot
and be sure that he votes correct-
ly, otherwise his ballot may be
Call Us Up.
The Republican now has a tele-
phone. Our number is 279. Call
up this office and report your news
items. We are always, glad to
160 acre deeded farm, 1 1-2
miles from Hobart. Well im-
proved. MUST be disposed of at
a sacrifice within 00 days. Gotebo
Land Co.,John R. Atkinson, mgr.,
Lost, Saturday, October 20,
pocket book containing papers
and money, near Elk Creek.
Finder please return to the Re-
dlt wit J. W. Mathis.
Subscribe for the Republican.
Dear Tosh, don't let that Hobart
Bulldoze you into buying
Their measly wares. We know
Not meet our prices. Lying
Is all their stock in trade, we
We are your friends, and ever
Strive our friendihip to bestow
Upon the worthy. Never
Will we forsake you while you
Your goods of us and pay cash.
No, no, much sooner would we
This, friend, is no statement rash.
Serious, Rawbijck & Co.
Eleotion day will soon be here,
And Mr. Tosh, we will remember
That you weae never Hobart's
We'll think about that in Novem-
Oh, no, we'll not forget the date;
That will abide with us forever,
Your Serious.Rawbuok record too.
Forget it? Never! Never!!
160 acre deeded farm, 1 1-2
miles from Hobart. Well ira-
proved. MUST be disposed of at
a sacrifice within 60 days. Gotebo
Land Co.,John R. Atkinson, mgr.,
Strings; is the ideal candidate
to represent the 52d district. In
him is embodied all the necessary
qualifications to represent the
great south west, making up the 52d
constitutional district. In addi-
tion to being a member of the
Farmers Union, he is explicitly
trusted in by the members of that
organization, being manager of the
Farmers Gin and Kiowa County
Co-Operative Association. He is
running on a platform that the
people endorse. A vote for
Stringer is a vote for the advance-
ment of the people.
Money to Loan.
$10,000 or any part of this sum
must be loaned at onoe. Good
Omer K. Benedict.
Linzees' new elevator is equip-
ped for handling snap corn as
easily as if shucked or shelled.
On Rock Island tracks one block
south City National Bank. w4t
Ballots and Instructions for the Con-
NOVEMBER 6, 1906
Uncle John Was In Town.
Uncle John T. Sowers of
Mountain View, was in town for a
few hours Saturday afternoon. He
did not come up to take in the
circus, but just transacting a little
business. He, of course, saw it;
that his little grandson, Clarence
Coker took in the show alright,
Republican Party Ticket
Democratic Party Ticket
Socialist Party Ticket
For Mf«te to Constitn-
ED M. STRINGER
For IVIneate to ConHitn-
J. B. TOSH
For Defecate to Cooaiita-
J. N. JARVIS
Stringer will poll a handsome
msjority on the 6th day of No-
HOW TO VOTE
(Chapter 17, Section 9, Session Laws of Oklahoma, 1905)
"To vote a straight ticket, stamp in the circle beneath the device."
"To vote a mixed ticket, stamp in the square to the left of the name of
each candidate you desire to vote fore.*'
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Benedict, Roy. The Hobart Republican (Hobart, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 36, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 25, 1906, newspaper, October 25, 1906; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc233848/m1/1/: accessed November 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.