The Fairview Republican. (Fairview, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 50, Ed. 1 Friday, September 9, 1904 Page: 4 of 8
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THE FAIRVIEW REPUBLICAN'
H. P. CUNNINGHAM.
Editor and Proprietor.
Devoted to the upbuilding of Fair-
view acd Woods county and the
welfare of Oklahoma.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
One Tear, Cash in Advance,
Si* Months, " ”
>• II »» •*
To Honest Populists,
'•’he Carman Headlight of last
‘In the Oklahoma State Capital
there appeared an article by Ike
Ferguson, of Rusk, which contains
much sound sense. Coming ns it
does from a populist it is especially
convincing. Mr. Ferguson only
expresses and in that backed by
many populist friends. In part he
“There is not a single reason
Entered at the Fairvlew. Oklahoma. Postofilco
as second-class mail matter
SEPTEMBER 9, 1904.
For President of the U. S.:
For Vice President:
Charles W. Fairbanks.
For Delegate to Congress:
B. S. McGuire.
For Councilman, 8tli Dist:
A. L. Sharrook.
For Rep. 15th Dist.
Clarence E. Wood.
For Rep. 16th. Dist.
A. J. Ross.
H. P. Cunningham.
W. T. Ruby.
For Register of Deeds:
L. W. Moore.
For County Attorney:
For Probate Judge:
L. T. Wilson.
For County Superintendent:
Mrs. W. H. McGreevy.
For County Surveyor.
Com. 1st. Dist.
G. E. Autry.
Com. 2d. Dist.
J. T Andtews.
Com. 3d. Dist.
W. F. Perkins.
J. D. Lancaster.
Harry E. Greene,
The Democratic declarations on
the money question and the tariff
issues are simply confessions of
Predictions are freely made by
the Republicans of Vermont that
that state will go Republican by
The independent democrats of
Pottawatomie county held a meet-
ing at Shawnee and endorsed the
republican ticket from top to bot-
tom. At the meeting, resolutions
were passed instructing the regu-
lar democrats to vote for the repub-
ican county ticket.
County Central Committee
Alva City............J. U. Share
Alva Township......Will J. French
I Bishop.............Joe Sherman
Belle..................J- C, Baker
Crowell..........J- D. Brewer
Dane................F. A. Meyer
Cleo..............E. E, Hartshorn
I Driftwood.........Wm. Mahoney
Dicks..............F. W. Edmonds
"mere is , Deep Creek.........
wb>- the populist., should support K«1. 0ht»t....... ' ™
Mr. Mathew., bet there ere . gre. *«*£• ; ; '....Wirnrey
many reasons why they should not .....j H Stewart
support him. There is nothing............A. O. Hardy
in common'between the democrats ...............h . G. Norton
and populists. There was not one Liberty...........Caleb M. Bales
inch of space, on the democratic Lincoln.................I. L. Stites
platform allotted to the populists. Quinlan................F. Primer
“Mr. Thomas says that the se- Round Grove........J. E. McNabb
j Van Brunt Wheat Drills
lection of Jessie Dunn for chair-
man of the democratic campaign
committee assures united support
of all factions. The selection of
Mr. Dunn by the democrats was
thought to be a very smooth stroke
of political policy. While Mr.
Dunn was held in high esteem by
all populists his action in squarely
deserting the party that -had re-
peatedly honored him will not
have the desired effect. As a mem-
ber of the populist party Mr.
greater than that of
member. But in the future he
will be considered only ns a demo-
crat and the consideration season-
ed with a grain of distrust. Indi-
vidual honor would debar the con-
Hon. Frank Mathews said to D
O’Mealy, chairman of the commit-
-- r ,tee these words: “I have some
was perhaps money and Strnughen has some
any other | mon0y an(j We will spend it and
both go down to defeat unless
Straughen pulls off the ticket.
And if Straughen will come off the
democrats would concede the pops
viuuui uuuui ...............I nine council districts and give
scientious populists both as indi- gtranghen this council district.”
..ij i---a o Lavra dn.' jjowd0 we like that for politics,
democrats? But Straughen is in
the race for keeps and will con-
cede as many or more votes than
Mathews. So Frank thinks he
is beaten already yet. State
Jefferson..............J- D. Baxter
Spring. .............W. J. Morris
Stella...............E.W. S. Nash
Saline..............E. S. Thralls
Summer...........-.J. M. Wright
Van ..................W. W. Gill
Valley................J. B. Fugit
Waynoka.......A. R. Phillips
Meno ..........Chas. Swartz
Take a look at this well made drill and be
satisfied that your work will be well done.
viduals and ns a party
nounced Clevelandism as some-
thing bordering onto crime. Now
can an honest man, one that was
sincere in his belief face about in
one day when there is no evidence Jg oeBU
to convince him that he was wrong? Register,
for most of the members of the
party were populists because they Secretary Taft has been speak-
believed in the principles advocat- ing j,is mind about President
ed by tlieir platforms, and the Roosevelt. He says: “In all my
“leading” member is going to have experience I never have met a man
a long and hard pull to lead the jn authority who has less pride of
populists into the democratic Opinion in the judgments that he
has formed in respect to situations
p -esented to him for action than has
Theodore Roosevelt. I have never
seen a man who was so amenable
to reason, so anxious to reach
a just conclusion, and so willing
to sacrifice a previously formed
opinion as the President of the
United States. He is not a tyr-
ant, but he is aleader. Does the
Amernican nation object to this?
Wire! Wire! Wire!
A good supply of Barbed and Baling wire
Yours For Satisfaction.
An effort will be made during
the coming session of Congress
: or the establishment of a depart-
ment of Mining and Metal. By
reasor^ of its great influence upon
all other resources and industries
and the advancement of the coun-
try, many men of influence think
mining should receive equal con-
sideration with agriculture and I The cane growsso thick and heavy
other pursuits. Certain it is that -n Oklahoma that even a rabbit
if it is worth while to keep a weatli- stan js n0 show in it. Out east of
er bureau running, the Government town the other day a dog jumped a
might recognize an important in- jack by the roadside and he made
dustry like mining. for a cane field nearby. When he
^— I reached the edge of the field one
There are those who maintain leap was enough.for he wedge his
that the great dominating issues of “‘JJ *h*Bt it ^Thim tort and
the future will come from combi
nations of capital and combina-
tions of labor—forces organized for
selsfih ends, tojbe obtained only by
oppiession of a part of the people
for the benefit or profit of another
part. There may be a struggle a-
long these lines, but the American
people, in their practical gbod
sense, can be depended upon to
reach a liappy and equitable ad-
justment. Capital and labor are
twins, and neither can progress
without the other.
cane stalks that it held him fast and
he choked to death before the dog
got to him. We have awful heavy
crops in Oklahoma this year.
“Under present day conditions
it is as necessary to have corpora-
tions in the business world as it is
to have organizations—unions—a-
mong wage-workers. Wo have a
right, to ask in each case only this:
that good and not harm, shall fol-
low ”—[President Roosevelt at
Providence. R. I.. Aug. 23, 1902.
Adopted By the Territorial Convention
at Guthrie April Seventh.
The Republicans of Oklahoma in convention
assembled, hereby .declare:
We hereby give opr enthusiastic and un-
qualified endorsement to Theodore Roosevelt.
We commend his high citizenship and exalted
reason of public policy. We believe his admin-
istration is the highest standard of popular
government, for which the Republican party
, I has always Btood. We believe the nomination
It took til© committee on resolu un(j election of Roosevelt will be a declaration
tions at the Oklahoma City demo- for the Puro«t *»<l b«t government, worthy of
HUUD ui ^ i n fche most exalted American citizenship. We
Oratic convention all clay to nx up hereby instruct the delegation elected by this
a school land plank and it will take convention to the national convention to vote
n Doiiuui r for Roosevelt as the onthuslnstlc tleeire of the
Frank Matthews the balance of the p0Op|OOf Oklahoma.
year to explain where the party 2. in the Hop. B. a McGuire the territory h«e
J r > _ a representative at Washington who commands
stands on the question,-—El Heno | the admiration and respect of all the people
ably to the value ol the products of the farms
and workshops of the entire country.
6. The Republican party hns cloclaredfor
twelve years for Immediate statehood for Okie
home, agreeing that the Indian Terr.tors be at-
tached when its conditions mado it ready.
We endorse, therefore, the bill by the commit-
tee on territories which has been Introduced by
Chairman Hamilton and now pending n the
lower house of congress; and we urge the im-
mediate passage of this bill, that the people of
Oklahoma may have that soveregnty which
their wealth, population and exalted citizen-
ship so thoroughly entitle them to.
7. We congratulate tlio people of Oklahoma
on the acknowledgment by congress of thei dec-
laration of the Republican party of Oklahoma
in thd last campaign for some plan of equaliza-
tion of the school funds of Oklahoma and In-
dian Territory, in the iippropnation b.v con-
gress of five million dollars in lieu of school
ands in the Indian Territory as a partial offset
for the splendid school land endowment of Okla-
homa. Wo point to this ns the direct result
the policyof the Republican party in the last
8. We heartily approve of the action of a re-
publican congress in providing for the reclnma-
tlon and development of the arid and semi-
arid lands of the west by the inauguration nnd
construction of a substantial system af irriga-
tion works under government supervision, and
in us much as Oklahoma hns contributed large-
ly to the National Irrigation Reclamation fund
we maintain that as fur as possible, there
should be a proportionate expenditure in the
construction of diversion, storago nnd distrib-
uting systems in the western pnrt of Oklahoma.
We, therefore, especially commend the activity
of our delegate in congress, Honorable Bird S.
McGuire, in his firm and insistent efforts to se-
cure the promise of early action to that end.
9. We ondorse the nutioual and territorial
good roads movement. We pledge our encour-
agement in every way possible to the betterment
of the highways of Oklahoma and to the fur-
therance of the various organizations in this ter-
ritory for this purpose.
10. Wo favor tlio early allotment of the In
dian reservations within the territory and that
Indinn lands will be subject to taxation and
bear tlieir just share of the exponse of gov-
ernment, that civilization will surround every
person intho territory.
11. In furtherance of the principles onnnci-
ated hitherto by the Republican party nnd in
justice to a loyal ally in said party resolve;
That we heartily endorse the resolution pnssed
by the Indian Territory asking incorporation
of tho “Quay Suffrage amendment” in the state-
hood bill when passed by congress.
12. We invite the people of Oklahoma to as-
sist tho Republican party in tlio election of its
candidates ns the surest way for tho accom-
plishment of good government, nationally, ter-
ritorially and locally. The history of Oklahoma
in congress proves that the only way to accom-
plish anything for the territory, iB by the elec-
tion of a Republican delegate.
Dr. M. M. SMITH
Solicits Your Drug Trade
The best quality of pure drugs kept
on hand and prices always right.
Your patronage is appreciated. :
Dr. M. M. SMITH
and whoso valuable services and careful and
intelligent attention to tho interests of our
people *it the nutional capital unqualifiedly en-
title him ho PMr cordial endorsement and re-
3. We iue proud of the business sense uud
H. W. Heins, editor of the Die
Enid Dost one of the leading Ger-. ^ „,, prcuu or me ouspieHs sense ami
inan papers of the West, was here purity exhibited ia the territorial government
, r . . ,, vs I I of Oklahoma. The condition at public affairs of
Sunday, and matle tne Cdlgie a our territcry under the wise guidance of
plesant call. Mr. Heins is a sound Governor T. B. Ferguson proves the superiority
^ , ...1 of Ropuhlioati government. He hns put into
money democrat and an admirer or practioethe principles of public fidelity laid
r j— li.._1---- U.,t La aan’i rrn I (iown by president Roosevelt, requiring a Btrict
adherence to them by all his official family.
4. We reaffirm the declaration of tho Repub-
lican party for tho right of every citizen to cast
ouofree and untrainmolod vote and to have that
vote honestly counted.
5. Wo oongratulats the people of this terri-
tory, ns n pnrt of the grout middle west, on tlio
wise statesmanship of President Roosevelt and
his administration In the completion of tlienn-
gotiutlons necessary to tho building of the Pan
Judge Parker, but he can’t go
Mathews nnd will support Me-
Quire for delegate to congress. He
thinks McGuires election is assur-
ed and is only a question of ma-
jority. Mr. Heins is an able writ-
or and his influence among the
Germans will be felt in this chug
The Missouri Pacific Railway
“The Popular World’s Fair Route”
THREE TRAINS DAILY each way,
between Wichita and St. Louis.
EIGHT TRAINS DAILY each way,
between Kansas City and, St. Louis.
Through Pullman Sleeping Cars and Chair Cars
on all trains. Ask your agent to sell you tickets
via the Missouri Pacific Railway
ii n The Sure Way n
to reach your destination with comfort and safety.
Impossible to miss connections.
A train almost every hour in the day.
C. E. STYLES, A. G. P. A. E. E. BLECKLEY, T. P. A.
Kansas City Mo. Wichita, Kas.
DR, p. F. JOHNSON
All calls answered promptly
Phone 9 Res. phone 15i
Is the man who contracts all kinds
of work—stone, brick, plastering,
and wood work. Estimate fur-
nished on short notice. All work
guaranteed. Try him if you want
your work done right.
BILL BELL. Fairview, Okla.
L. A. SALTER,
Attorney - at - Law
Practice in all Courts.
Office in Ourmen Nutional
gUllUUlMlM IIUUnBDO I } Ml UUZIU.I.I, xv. vuv . ....
.mu cnnnl, which, when completed, will widen ADIUICM
ih„ iiinrkotn of our cuuutry i»ud add iiiuuoauur VMniYltl»i
Transact your Land Office Business before
A. W. CLARK g
u. s. conmssioNER H
Final Proof and all Land Office Business. “
-j— Office with Fairview Republican.
Ifo eh (sooDSBana bob
POLAND CHINA HOGS
Parties interested in pure bred hogs will do well to visit
my farm two miles west of Homestead, or write me your wants.
A. D. OUTHIER, Homestead, Okla.
For Funeral Supplies of All Kinds
v, . ^
We answer calls at all hours
At the furniture store,
Use nothing but “Our Cream” or
O. K.” flour. It is the bust.
Do You Want Money
I HAVE IT TO LOAN
On ull kinds of Real estate in large or small
accounts, from one to three year*, or on easy
5 and 6 Per Cent. Interest.
F. Armington Peavey
Dept. M, No. 1090 Fulton Street,
Brooklyn, N. Y.
FOR SALE OR RENT: The
building where tho harness shop
11ua lutan 1 nnnirn fl (1 ITnlm
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Cunningham, H. P. The Fairview Republican. (Fairview, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 50, Ed. 1 Friday, September 9, 1904, newspaper, September 9, 1904; Fairview, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc848133/m1/4/: accessed August 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.