Weekly Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 6, Ed. 1 Saturday, June 9, 1894 Page: 4 of 8
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The State Capital.
By The Stale C.pit.l Printing Co.
FRANK H GREER, Editor.
KATES or SUBSCRIPTION:
to mail subscribers:
One year .. .S5 00 j Three months $1.50
Six months . .3.00 ! One month.. 75
delivered bv carriers.
One week l.r) cents
Two weeks cents
One copy, per year 81 00
tlTIn requesting a change of Postoffice
address all ways give the uame of the
Postoffice to which the paper has been
ent; otherwise their may be a delay in
making the charge.
Sample copies sent free.
IS^Liberal inducements to Postmast-
ers and Club Ageuts.
Sweet consolation—only two years
and nine months more of (irover!
It won't do to make the mistake of
expecting republican wages in demo-
SATURDAY JUNE 9, 1804.
I, you are not a ..heritor to thU ^^timia^has wi^hdrawn^into Us
paper, but at the same time are re-j coffers. In fact, money is said to be
.... . „„ piling up so fast in the east by reason
ceiving it occasionally or regularly, | so]jcjtu,ie that a panic is
it is because some friend has paid for , threatened which may call for another
... . . I*. ,, issue of bonds by Mr. Carlisle.
it and ordered it sent to you, with the „To th(i m anj£,0
a distinguished ciTizES. Clip out order on 3n<l
Though an habitual recluse—a man pagf. Insert JOIir lltlllie aild
who cares naught for the smiles and postoflice, elK'lose 50 CeiltS
I'orld- " -
Hon Bill Dalton is nevertheless next | ar j s|
to Orover Cleveland in the public in-
terest. News of him is received with
ravenous appetite. A dozen corres-
pondents loaded with an inflated im-
agination make a living by killing the
Hon. Bill every few days, for the
world's edification. As an evidence of
the warm interest the people have in
Bill, we quote the following, from the
Kansas City Journal — an editorial
leader in that paper:
"The Journal is informed upon good
authority that there is a feeling of
suspense ami anxiety "back east."
caused by the recent dearth of news in
regard to the demise of Mr. William
Dalton. it has been some three weeks
or more since the last death of that
noted freebooter was announced, and
the hitch in the usually regula- news
service in this respect has caused ap-
prehension and alarm. The reason
for this incertitude is that a large
amount of capital is now awaiting an
opportunity for investment in the far
west, but owing to the familiar man-
ner in which Mr. Dalton has been in
the habit of seizing property to which
he has no legal title, this capital, al
hope that you may find something in
It that will interest and benefit you.
Tt will be discontinued at the expira-
ous inquirers who
are daily besieging this paper for in-
formation the Journal has only this to
say: Be patient. All things come to
him who waits. In good time the
. , welcome message will speed across the
tion of the time for which it has been p|a;ng witH the cheering news that
paid. This statement is made so that
you will know that you will not be
expected to pay for it.
Clip ont order on 2nd
page, insert your name and
William is no more again. Even at
this writing, for aught the Journal
knows, the "desperate battle" may be
taking place within the strip which
will seal Mr. Dalton's fate for
another month. And when the
last sad rites are over, then capital
can come forth and westward speed its
postoffice, enclose 50 cents V. 1!ut in the due and certain or-
1 - - - der of events Mr. Dalton will rise like
and get this paper to Janu-
ary 1st, is r .
a phoenix from its ashes and with his
merry band of choice spirits he will
^_ dash into the populous cities of the
^ , 77 : _ , . i plain, despoil the down easter of his
The democratic party, gorged to the j ?ains and gpeed awsy in
J 1 ,1 Plutoc
out in the wet and nasn t safety to his chosen and beloved re
sense enough to find the way in. | treat. Tims will ihe cycle of events
| go on and doubtless the prattling in-
The Seventh Iowa district has nomi-' fant of today when grown to manhood
nated General Weaver for congress i wi" read in the pages of the Journal
.1.1 i .■ of the thrilling exploits and the nu
on the pop ticket and an accumulation mnam a„d vlo%nt 'takings off of this
of eggs hasjilreadyj)egmi_ j desperate man."
Gold is again traveling to the Orient
and the bond fiends hover over the'
treasury like buzzards over a carcass; j
and the bonds will come.
Thk senate is still talking at the
free lunch bill, the bill of sale and the
surrender bill—nicknamed a tariff for
"buncombe and deficit only!
It is surprising how many democratic
congressmen are boldly declaring they
do not care to go back to congress this
fall. It is surprising how the hand-
writing on the wall stands out in wild
west show letters!
Thk constituency of Congressman
breckinridge, of Arkansas, have
turned him down because of his anti-
silver attitude. "Old Hreck," of Ken-
tucky, will go down because of his
anti-virtue attitude (ioodbye, Hreck- j yield from twenty-five to fifty bushels
i a ridges!
Press-Gazette: General Furlong says
he is the chosen head of 2,200 men in
this territory who are out of employ-
ment and starving. If the general
will pardon us we would suggest that
he furnish references for his veracity
before he expects the people of this
territory to believe it. We wager that
there are not one hundred able-bodied
bona fide citizens of Oklahoma who
cannot secure employment of some
kind if they try hard enough. The
people of Oklahoma are the most pros-
perous lot of people in the eountrj to-
day and they would have as much
money as they ever had if it were not
for the low price of farm products,
and as to the idea of anyone starving
in this territory with thousands upon
thousands of acres of wheat that will
On. and water won't mix—but the
democratic conventions of some states
are trying to mix Cleveland and free
silver, by endorsing both.
Thk net increase each ywar of the
world's population is 1,300,000. Sev-
enty are born every minute,while only
sixty-seven die each minute.
Under republican prosperity, the
people of all lands clamored to get
to America; now those who are here
clamor to get out—quite a change, you
An empty stomach is a great enemy
of patriotism. A country which won't
feed an honest, industrious citizen
may be a good country, but there is
something wrong with its running
Thk Coxey movement has one credit
mark—its inarch of unemployed has
done what the law should have done
ten years ago—shut off foreign mendi-
cants who came in here copiously to
go into free competition with American
Thk Press Association bestowed its
presidency deservedly. Mr. Hoffman
will take a lively interest in it. His
unique speech on "The Press of Okla-
homa" pleased all the boys. It was
full of good wit and practical newspa-
We heard two of our good demo
cratic friends talking the other day
and one said it was his opinion "that
not since the fall of Adam had there
been such a lot of graceless scoundrels
herded in the legislative halls of any
nation as are in Washington today."
Joseph Jones, of Woodland town
ship, is being urged by bis friends to
be a candidate for county commis-
sioner, third district, on the republi-
can ticket, and has consented to run.
He is a pioneer of ability who has the
confidence and esteem of all who
I to the acre ready to har-
I vest, with a splendid prospect for
The immigration question has been an abundant yield of all other
•settled by Cleveland—the foreigners kinds of props, it is too ridiculous to
and all others who can get out of this j think of even. If Oklahoma Territory
country are going, stud none are com- WM fenced out from the world with a
ing, for the word has gone abroad fence a thousand feet high, which
that Cleveland has emancipated the would make it impossible for the peo-
laborers here and thrown millions out pie Qf the territory to have any inter-
of a job. I course with the outside world, we
might not get any richer than we are,
1 but it is as certain that no one would
, ever suffer for food inside the fence.
Mr. Furlong, you make us very weary.
A. A. Hvkks, by his toast on "How
to Secure a Delegation," spoke to
big audience at the editorial banquet;
and he so surprised the boys that
should he have delegations enough to
nominate him against Flynn he will
know where to lay the blame. Hyers
is a trump—the deuce of trumps -and
he'll find the only trouble will be that
Dennis holds all the trump leads on
K. C. Star: The meeting of the Ok-
! lahoma editors at Guthrie is an event
i which merits something more than a
passing notice. It is the fifth annual
i convention of the newspaper men of the
new territory, and it is suggestive of
j the progress which is being made by
this new candidate for statehood. The
J ok Wishy, heietofore the one level-
headed anti-sawbuck democrat, has.
like the rest of democracy, thrown
away his mouth and now talksentirely
through his hat. This observation is
called out by his declaration that it
will be 4'easy enough for a good man
to get there," when everybody knows
that Joe is not a candidate for congress
because he knows the folly of any
democrat trying to get there. The
Perry Sentinel says:
"Joe Wisby, of Guthrie, was in town
Wednesday and said that the talk that
he was a candidate for congressional
honors was without his sanction. He
stated that there was too much money
in his profession to allow him to fool
away his time in Washington, though
he said it was easy enough for a good
man to get there.''
the fall campaign. Thk Knights Templar have secured
No party was ever in better trim for a treat *or Guthrie in the singing of
s campaign than the republican party Miss Yaw, who goes an octave higher
is for the fall campaign in this county than Patti.
and territory. In the party territori- ...
.. 4. . , .. you only think you are better
ally there is absolute unanimity. \ A
,r. 4l . . , 4 , than other people and don t try to
There was the highest enthusiasm and 4 J ..
^ act out vour thoughts, vou mav avoid
harmony in the nomination of Dennis j 4t , ... .. , „ " .
... , , , , the humiliation of hnding out how
1. flynn. His record has been the ... ,
.... . . ,, I awfully mistaken you are.
surprise and admiration of men of all '
parties. Uis work has been of the Mr. BkaTT who wants to get on the
most effective character and for the Kansas pop ticket (or „ecretarv of
benefit of all the people alike. In ser- state, should rlm for congress, whe,e.
vice to the people he lias been thor- could he get there he would be per.
oughly non partisan. In the same fectly at home, if there is anything in
territory, Mr. Flynn is 5,000 votes a Dlime
stronger than two years ago. Fusion | ^~
of the democrats and populists—could 'f the attention of the All-Wise can
the pops be induced to embrace the J no^ attracted by the patriotic
arch enemy of the industrial classes
as evidenced by the woeful condition
of the country after but a little over a
year of democratic rule—cannot affect
Mr. Flynn. There are hundreds of
democrats and populists all over Okla-
homa of an independent turn who
could not, by any devices, be induced
to vote against him, for they recog-
nise in him just the inan Oklahoma
needs in Washington; no dress parade,
no overpowering eloquence—simply a
genial, able, energetic, determined
experienced product of the common
people. Besides all this, Oklahoma,
on general principles, will give a good
republican majority over both the
other parties. We expect to see every
county in the territory except Cleve-
land and Pottawatomie—and we
wouldn't advise anybody to bet these
two will not do it—will go over-
whelmingly republican. This is one j
of the times when all the people are
equally disgusted with the demon-
strated incapacity of the democratic
party. They see that it is a rank
hypocrite, doing nothing it promises,
and that the country under its
blighting rule has gone to stagnation
and chaos, and that unless a change
comes soon decay will have set in be
yond redemption. The people have
determined for a change and they will
try no more experiments. They rely
now as never before on the wisdom
and patriotism of the republican party,
the established policies of which gave
the country continued and universal
prosperity for twenty-eight years. In
this and other counties the only essen-
tial to certain success is the nomina-
tion of good men. There should be
prayers of Rev. MePheeters, there is
no use to try to eatch His ear. They
are superb in language, sentiment and
In this issue appears the announce-
ment of F. A. Morrison for sheriff.
He is well known in Logan county.
As a republican, he is staunch and en-
thusiastic. He came here with a long
record of honorable service as a citi-
zen and a republican. He was special
collector of the 7th and 9th revenue
districts of Kentucky under Harrison.
He is of mature years, firmness in pri-
vate and public affairs and the sort of
a man all round which, should he be
nom'nated, would strengthen the tick-
et and go easily to success.
Thk continued rain aud sunshine
alternating exactly to suit the needs printing press was about the first piece I
of nature. cause the Oklahoma farmer ! f mechanism to make its appearance I
to keep on an omnibus smile aud thank '" Oklahoma. In many localities it i
(iod this is not as other countries, preceeded the plou. I here is not a
where spring drouth and later frost town in the territory, of any size,
have killed the fires of hope in the which cannot boast of at least two .
farmers' heart. There is no use argu- newspapers and the number frequent-
ing the matter-this is the best all- b" reaches half a dozen. That they j
round agricultural climate in the all manage to subsist is evidence of a Stewart
C. W. Smith—he of varied notoriety
—declared for money or war last
night. He said: "Which will the
government do, issue $500,000,000 to
put the people to work or 8500,000,000
to put them to war; shall it be the
ballot or the bullet?" Such drivel as
this might do in Russia, but here in
America where the common people
rule the country absolutely by the
ballot, if they have sense enough to
know right from wrong, such incen-
diarism is ridiculous ami no body of
patriotic men should allow it. Smith
meant no harm: it was only a figure of
speech, but such sparks as that if mul-
tiplied might soon make a dangerous
tlame. The ballot is the Krupp gun
which will level ail inequalities if the
people study how to wield it right
and then vote according to conscience.
This paper to .January 1 si
1S0.">, for ." <> cents, cash in
OKLAHOMA HISTORICAL SOCIETY.
I From the Arnettville Weekly Courier.]
To W. P. Campbell, custodian of the
above society whose first annual re-
port is at hand, we think the newspa-
per fraternity of this territory ought
to turn attention to the end that his
hands may be held up in order that
the society may grow from the
trenches he has succeeded in garner-
ing, into such as the entire territory
may be proud of. Up to date he has
received but one dollar in cash, and
has expended in actual necessary ex-
penses upwards of one hundred dol-
lars. That the glory is worth some-
thing, yes; but that we know of but
few W. P. Campbells, anxious to do-
nate the time, much less the expense
to such, simply for glory, no.
As a matter of fact this institution,
when once on a substantial footing,
will return to us newspaper men
no lack of diligence in putting out j many times the value of the time,
tickets on which are the best ability, , space and money we may now be in-
integrity and experience of the party, dueed to contribute. Cannot a fund
People are growing more independent, j be raised in each county in the terri
They will no longer vote simply a t-ory f°r the maintenance of this
party name. It is results beneficial to j society? Can we not gather enough
the community and country they ! members over the territory who are
want. Thefe is no longer doubt in willing to contribute so much each
any man, down deep in his heart, that year as charter members ' Or cannot
republican principles are best—he has some scheme be inaugurated whereby
had a rigid example of it. Every time j enough money can be collected to at
he brings a load of wheat to town or | least aid in this most essential effort?
feels in the empty bottom of his1 If newspapers of Oklahoma
pocket, he prays for a return of repub- could, irrespective of politics, be in-
lican prosperity. Hut he knows that
good principles are valueless in the
hands of bad men. They must be in
the hands of men of tried and true
character; men who love their fellows,
their country and their (iod—men who
dueed to use the potency of their in
fluence upon the executive of the ter-
ritory to appoint Mr.Campbell to some
clerkship and furnish him with a
proper room, he could the more care-
fully and properly devote much more
look higher than self and have an hon- °* h's special fitness in this time
est desire for the public weal. The to the upbuilding of this society which
republican party is full of this kind of undoubtedly must and will become
men. Let such be placed on the ! a part and parcel of our future state
tickets and there will be no question government. Weak as we are, we of-
of success. The people are ready for fer these crude suggestions for what
a revolution via the ballot but they 1 they are worth, trusting the more in-
demand the right men as leaders.
or Loss of Flesh, or a Hack-
ing Cough, reveal a condition;
not a theory. Something is
wrong. Make it right with
the Cream of Cod-liver Oil,
which restores a healthy col-
or, builds up flesh, stops
coughing and gives strength.
Physicians, the world over,
Doo't bi dmliid b| Sobstitntis!
Pr*p*r d by Soott A Bown«, N. J. Ail DnflgMfe
jeet into the association such life and
energy as will absolutely preclude the
absence of any one member at the
next annual meeting, baring sickness.
As for our secretary, Mr. John Golo-
bie, who could have been chosen from
amon us that will so fittingly and ably
discharge the duties assigned him?
Bright, level-headed and scholarly, re-
spected, honored and loved, is John,
and when we say this we could say no
more or better for even ourself—Eli?
Here's to Roy and John. May suc-
cess be yours, as it will be, of the as-
sociation under your guidance.
We regret to report the shooting of
our friend Webb Lester. No better
man ever lived than he, despite his po-
litical entanglements. Bold and fear-
less to a fault, generous, big-hearted
and brave beyond question, he has
sacrificed a life in the community's
intrest for a paltry monthly stipend.
Pay the policemen a decent salary,Mr.
Councilmen, and don't stop up the
bung hole only to permit a leak to
continue at the spigot. It is hoped
Lester may pull through though his
case is well nigh hopeless.
This paper to Junuary 1st
1 for SOcents, cash in
Kansas City Times: It is strangely
significant what an important part
was taken in the recent Oklahoma ed-
itorial convention by the editors from
that part of Oklahoma comprised in
the Cherokee strip. Somehow or
other people will never get used to the
thought of a land springing up, like
Ajax, armed at every point and fully
equipped for any emergency. They
have been told this time and again
about Oklahoma, but when the sug-
gestion is gone the mind reverts, and
one finds himself wondering how a
, , ....... ..t None but the early and late rustler can
place, where civilization is but eight J
, , . , i,, i win; fitness, accomplishments, locality,
months old. can have established and 1
• i , i.i all, all give way to the indefatigable
widely circulated newspapers, perma- * • „ ,
. \ .. .. , . , i rustler, and no stronger proof of our
nent buildings, a recognized social . . , , ,
, , til i statement could be furnished than to
system, churches, school houses and
* . .. . . point to the member of congress from
all the thousand and one evidences of 1
mature settlement. Yet the strip has
ttuential papers will take up the
thought and place it before the people
of the territory in its proper light.
WHAT WILL THE HARVEST BE/
The hot weather, the fact that the
county central committee has not met
to call the county convention, and that
six months intervene before election—
none of these things seem to daunt the
aspirations of the ever-present ottice-
seeker. Talk about the otlice seeking
the man—why. that expression might
have applied in mythological days, but
not so in American politics of today.
The announcement of 11. Kmmett
f Langston City, for county I papers are concerned, they speak elo-
rapidly increasing population which I clerk 011 the republican ticket appears | quentlv for themselves.
— , reads and thinks and keeps itself in ' Mr' Stewart is now cd-
Mk. Ti knkh, at the populist revival touch with the big world and its cur- !itor °* the langston Herald. llc-
last night, trounced the daylights out rout interests. It is almost incredible : "rites as pretty a hand as any man in
of the republican and democratic par- j tliat a domain which was given up I Oklahoma none excepted—and spells,
ties, lie showed that the country was ou]y a few years ago to savages now ' punctuates and capitalizes perfectly:
| Oklahoma who possesses the qualities
referred to in the highest possible
so near the consuming fires of perdition j supports enough newspapers to admit
that the slightest jolt would send it in
—and that all this was brought about
by the old parties. Turner, from his
standpoint, is a good talker, He
shows, however, too much bitterness
and prejudice to make converts: and
he is most too loose on facts.
The democracy knows it is an assi-
nine failure. All its '92 promises have
been trampled upon, and that party
hangs over the country like a pesti-
lence. So far under the Cleveland ad-
ministration the interest-bearing debt
has increased on an average $5,000,000
a month, or about $00,000,000 from
March 4, 1893, to March 4, 1894, to say
nothing of the financial distress and
general depression of business from
one end of the land to the other.
of an editorial convention of nearly a
hundred members. This is the way.
though, that the west has of making
Pkkry Democrat: (iuthrie has a girl
so ugly that when, as frequently hap-
pens, she cries the tears refuse to run
down her face.
This comes in poor grace from a
town which has a girl whose face is so
cross-furrowed that the tears can find
no outlet aud are forced to run down
the back of her neck.
Tuknek, the pop revivalist, blames
all this on the republican party. Well,
Turner, wouldn't you like to fiit back
right now to times as good as under
the Harrison regime? Of course you
would; so would everybody else
in other words, he lias a thorough
business education. He is modest and
full of good sense. He makes a good
speech, too, and in the campaign
would be a credit to his race and to
the ticket. This paper never has been
and never will be in favor of placing
a colored man on the ticket because of
his color, or to give recognition to a
class. We have declared they should
go in on their fitness as American citi-
zens and take their chances along
with the rest of humanity. We would
no more vote for an incompetent col-
ored man than for an incompetent
white man. Stewart is capable to fill
the office of county clerk as well as
any white man and he has a character
of honesty and energy, and if a colored
man is nominated this should be the
only basis on which he should have it.
these things, and so far as the news-
There can be but one man for each
place win. Who will it be? Who can
The man who runs around demand- j predict the outcome of the promiscu-
iug an ortice of the republican party i;- ous scramole actuated by hard times?
inviting a brick house to fall on him. j There are officers who would be con-
If he goes in us an average American ceded a second term, ordinarily, but
citizen, declaring capability, an honest who dare say that the second term rule
purpose and having a record of loyalty ' should absolutely apply in all cases in
to party, high character and fitness. , Oklahoma because it did in some other
he is traveling in a way to win. The j state? Life is short at best, and hence
republican party owes no office to any the fierce war that will be waged
Berretitrj Carllsln Denlea All thn Ktlwarda
f barge* Kicept On®.
Washington, June 2.—The senate
sugar scandal investigating committee
examined Senators Harris and Mills
and Mr. Carlisle, who denied explicitly
all charges made in Mr. Edwards' let-
ter except one. This one was the a -
sertion that while conferring with the
committee he (Carlisle) on one occasion,
at the suggestion of the members o!
the committee and using their figures,
put a sugar schedule into shape, as he
did other paragraphs in their bill. He
declared that he had not made such a
visit as he was represented as making
to the committee to demand that the
sugar interest be cared for in the tariff
bill because of the democratic party's
obligation to the sugar trust.
The examination of Senators Harris
and Mills completed the inquiry among
members of the finance committee and
senators who assisted in the prepara-
tion of the bill. Both denied any
knowledge of the operations of the
sugar trust in connection with legisla-
tion and also denied that Mr. Carlisle
had demanded protection for sugar.
Mr. Mills, asked if it was true, as had
been reported, that Mr. Carlisle had
given to Mr. Havemeyer, of the sugar
trust, a letter of introduction to him-
self, said that this was a fact, but he
had declined to receive the letter.
Representative John DeWitt Warner,
of New York, was before the com-
mittee for an hour to-day. He took a
very decided stand when the tariff bill
was before the house in favor of free
sugar and the change in the bill in that
direction was the result, very largely,
of his efforts. Stories have been pub-
lished that attempts were made in
the interest of the sugar trust
to have him desist from his
opposition to the sugar schedule, and
he was questioned as to the truth of
these. He refused, however, when he
left the committee room, to divulge the
proceedings in committee, or to state
what replies he had made to questions
as to the influence of the trust. It is
understood, however that his testi-
mony did not bear out the claims thai
had been made for it..
Fourth-Clan* Western Pnatnmaters.
Washington*, June 1.—These fourth-
class post office appointment were made
In Missouri—At Hrock, Scotland county, IJ.
Hyde, vice H. E^fflcston. removed; at Greeley,
Reynolds county, .1. Jones; at Mutson, St.
Charles county. A. Miitson.
In Kansas—At Galatea, Kiowa county, Annie
In Oklahoma—At Beulah, Logan county, S.
In the Indian territory—At F.Ik, Chickasaw
nation. L. Majors, vice W. Holmes, removed;
at Stringtown, Choctaw nation. L. Jackson,
vice \V. Hargraves, removed.
man. When a man demands an office,
the demand itself is at once a threat
that if he don't get it there will be
thunder to pay—it is an acknowledge-
ment that he is not a republican from
principle, but for office only. This is
a bad year for the demauders. The
majority of the party itself may show
a disposition to have a say, and when
they do. the demanders will not be
The greatest act of man—not to
worry. Any blamed fool can walk the
floor. Do your very best and then if
you "can't cut 'er" let the other fellow
do his share of the walkiug.
against some of the present place-
holders. Time will tell what the har-
vest will be, for we confess that we
UEllE'S OCR car.
We desire to congratulate those of
the Press association who were pres-
ent at the recent meeting, upon the
selections made by them of the gentle-
men who are to preside over the desti-
nies of our association for the ensuing
year. Roy V. Hoffman, as president,
brings to the place all the requisites
in an eminently high degree, and if
given an eighth of a chance, will in-
I rof. Dyclie Off for Greenland.
Lawkence, Ivan., June 2. — Prof.
Lewis L. Dye he, of Kansas university,
left this afternoon for Philadelphia to
join Dr. Fred A. Cook's expedition to
the Peary camp in Greenland as the
naturalist of the expedition. He ex-
pects to get specimens of nearly all
the animals of the polar region in his
absence. The expedition will leave
Philadelphia on June 23 and will be
absent about three months.
Still No Funaton Ca « Again.
Washington, June 3.—The house elec-
tions committee, for quite the twen-
tieth time, failed to muster a quorum
to-day and the Moore-Funston case
went over. Col. Moore was hopefully
present and is as sanguine as ever to
no presently profitable purpose.
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Greer, Frank H. Weekly Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 6, Ed. 1 Saturday, June 9, 1894, newspaper, June 9, 1894; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metapth352532/m1/4/: accessed September 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.