Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Council Hill Eagle (Newspaper) - January 11, 1906, Council Hill, Oklahoma TOL'L COUNCIL HlLUfojtj THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1906. N0.23. Another Field for Philanthropy. There are so nmny things suggested for the nwltrmlHIonair'-s to An that It Is not stranpe they halt ini hesitate. But nowhere among nil the objects tn (he vast range of American glvlnjx. from marble medical roll�ePs to orchestral uiT'P'r, i singular an isolation. In all (lie giving has anybody been known to -set aside anything fcr raising the ommrn level of Amerl-r.n cultivation >'broi!?h the drarra? And is not. thin �pooially puzzling, consl.ier ng how rametmel}- fond of the theater, the American' people are snrt how ranch money they spend In Roing to I ho play? Perhapa Mr. Carnegie would 'ay that people must learn to read before they-can pet the highest good Hit of the drama, which embrncs* literature and the fine arts: while, of. 'jBurao, so moral a mill'onalre as Mr. IlBckefeller, who has pvo'ialily never entered a theater, would not wish to promote or even rountcnviire anything so manifestly tending to immorality.- Boston Transcript. CRIMINALS OP NOTE SOCIAL OUTLAWS WITH PROMINENT RECOB06. Not Oaring to Return to America, Men Who Wave Trartsgreaaed Thl� , Country's Laws Orag Out Their Existence In Exile Abroad. Charles Fisher, whose shadowy IU�-crary extends from Cincinnati to Los ion, would ' return to American shores If he dared. But even the attraction of mishandling the United states malls underwolghe his dlscre- t'on. and be Is believed to be some- hero In Scotland. Oeorge Williams, who spent the better part of bis sixty years in prison, and John Harkins are two other ex-les wto, a few wee. s a-ro. co ; leted 'ive year terms in I elpsic. s qnenstal to relieving a I e'.psic rler of '00 in diamonds WW'a a le ' nown ; rofesslonally as a arrangenieui mi order for 16 i cnta v ill! I tor on its, mt: � 'n a "cut out" tliO^i j|ig llut thcordtr ib 'not good for more Umn one dollar." .itiroilar ba�haan l�it�i> !�/ tit* int. asdtMjt pa .t maateey.geMrti|jn(orming ail po-im�..er.s that the n n tried and convjctci) nf tt.r; crime c?f Uttrglary; -J-Juvo yr.-i aavtning to say why fcntc�cn u'jo:;i.; tut to r-eeaet) on yoqt" "It v,as a mistake, your fcancr." "lfOj'.t do mean.'f Whs'i I hgured It out tjia.'.�� hurnlai'v i wpaid .bring me lo more V.cncv than i. beir s � connc-cted. ^Itb a W� -'ito In-I-suraacc rorciany, and so 1 Tect |nfi� I t. I've l.trn a! It a year or.i lost at i leaflet.-ISiWJO. as compared with fheors-� er.. FU'ape-'taie lhta- tata cuii.si-?r rj-: Irr. n itrt'iictnjr fr?.'' Kiaitk I. Uf�ud^ilot, elected^cliief of the Che'ro.k�aa tt^r tM :autMtog�(�, says the coaAroveiay oii�Stks chieflaiiiNliip ia b> uo nieans:etJUetl; >.r. i oudiuotsh>b tl,u papers in the�a>e vrent tbrnn^h the prop er eh�aaeta. bt>t that in his rucouiinftBclii ffons tt� the�s*WBtrtirtoriicy general the' secretary Of tb�laterior gave as liis opin Ion that ?'h� th�ugkit. itwas for tbo bent InterestsoftaeOherekeestlmt *V. (.'. ltog crsconMni-e to aet as txc <- tnn: fhoulu ataad on its merits tnd that it should lie settled, upon a legal basin und not front-a tenuunciitaj standpoint 11T. Boudiaot dcclnrcs that he will ap, peal the matter to -Pre ideut Itoosevtdt. Otto 8ump, starring as Ephcuus Early in "The Widow : from the west,"to he played by thelocaltalent of Council Hill will ecrtalnly be a treat to those who wu-nesqhls performance in.this production. Tbe-iWidoW from the West will be �cnn at Council Hill soon, t'o i should suj Ult Ishc'-a a charming old icirl. Dont fall to meet the widow from ihc West when she comes to Council Hill. Bho'-s to be here so�h. ThatiWldowfrom the \Veit will sooa be here.. Old Weller'a advice to his son tianiival, to "bevare of the vldders" didn't mean) our dharmiag Widoiv fro.n tae vVcst. ing only a � the greatei affected to t many. Th; Ration or advisory. w at the ), .igiire. Tho t)i-d at u extent oi i'A an list carries n, alias-says tiu- Ivuhas iSuws. it is auiR/uJioeu that the whole number of nniuiis, ih 8,ot>7. They uio tnus distn 1.nttd: m btatet naving vSlate un.uns, 'Ji;\fis 3, M2, Okhi.ioma and Indian Territories l.litW, Arkansas l,Go0, Luiisana 4,iHt, (it'orgia 'doo, Ala bamadou. ytates witi'out Stati unions nav^ these locals: Miss ouri H(i, Tennessee 93, South Carolina 63, North Caiolina 10, Mississij.i.i 131, ijtiitucky 3, Virginia 3, Oregon 1, xS.-vv Mexico 8, Florida 3 . In the pastern part o f tho ^outh organization has been late begun and is spreading rapid iy. iuiuu of the locals has from; m'teon, the niinniuin member sinp, to more than 16u mehiberg, Jan., 5, 19o(j is tite time tor the meeting of the tive menibeir. of i.a executive committee of the a aimers Educational and Co-operative Union of America and two days later there will be a joint meetiug in .Dallas with tne six members of the execut ive committee selected atA the Texarkana meeting. At this time tho - question of paramount importance is that of the status of the now organization, or the officeie of the Tex arkana meeting's selection ano1 whether the older organization, sometimes called and improper ly, it is claimed, tho Texati union, will surrender at thi�. time the charter granting rights and the powers now exercised Davis, 1. 1.. jan. 3. - Today a party 01 iuur will begin the search for toe body ot Oeorge Curtain, \v �> was lost in a large cave near in.ner Falls, a lusoit about six m iOS southwest ol iiere |n tiie Arbtio.icie mountains-. Matt Du. . one of tit.' party, wlnle exploring the cave two weeits ago. viund the hat of Curtain, i;vl it s believed ins body will b> tou.ia not tar from wnere the hat wa-s .ound. Jolifs Pi'; n a lesident of this city, will :;,aul toe jiartv, and v/iien seen sa il tie jiroposed to eitiier :ind t, .;underground river that roars, a.id tumbles over tho rock-ribbeii sides of the cavern Oi- eise ttie n. '-. >�j u :s stream HOWS thrOUj.il i. A correspi nil ; s 11od t h e Turner Fails oav .r 1 yesterday with two well Icn -.-.l geologists and they .4 ml tuts cave would probably prove most interesting janci wju become a Stato union Chicf'PleasaUt Porter of the Creek nation, left last night for the ciiy 0/ Washington, to look after \hs affairs of j his peoplo at the peegion of; congress. v Sjvery year /for.; thirty years Qhwf Fwrter'fjhas [attended . the 909191099 Of wogress at Washington, . � " " Cfriij wew'8 on the passage of aitolrthiiotV bill this winter hntrdetelino* to- commit himself on thepohject in' any rnannor. -r-Mpsjko^eft Democrat, ,. ::.';.�; :'V <*ro la a rovScal -of! tfce demand : In �Ewtlurdl nwli--tSie-.-.Uttltc* Sl:tlts fur when fully ex plo. mi. Tney gave as their opinion tuat the body of Curtain would be found, if at all in a state of decomposition and could not dj brougiitout for burial. They advised that Polston and pjirty bury the body ih the stream, which is believed to be a large running river. It has been suggested that Curtain may have wandered down into the stream and was drowned. If this w-as llu c*33 his boiy will probably never bo found. 60 VEAR8* EXPERIENCE PATENTS ,1 t^ADb mnnnv DCSK-.NO. OO^VAIOHTS AC A nHM mmOlnrf * �*rt pti ahfl d#�crljiU *i ni�r nxilcMr �r*W��wr ophrtim^fweyluthor. m tuVonl! � H |m*�Wr IWMUiMa,;,C�nnii�iil.�. thj.i�aiilcil�co�85oBtfaJ. HIN0B00K oa PnMt.-W r.mt. rriH). UHI�*t nfmwr forsecurlntf puienu. I .utta lakM IWMik Muim * Co. wwetV* . nw< m luMm, mil bant diwra, in �i�; Scientific JVmericati. \ l,..n <*4;WMktr. Ijinrtstj*. iMilhtli* wJ-anrSstcnciSB Jounial., Temn.�� y�m-; four manwai tL Bokl brail nawadMun*. on equal footing with tho other State organization. -Checo t a h Times. Indian Inspector Wright has. been instructed'by the seBretary of the interior not todeinjuid or.enforcc collections of t).r tribal cattle Ui in the Choctaw and Chick asaw nations nor of the Crack tribal permit tax accruing after December 81,100 until further directed, as the secretary o.. the interior has rccomcuded to congress that such tribal taxes be aboli^hcl fro::i uutl after Decnrhtier 81,'1005. iWn&re cattle �ra.grased upon unalott-cd lac'ls in the Creek and Cherokee nt-t.ionr=, however' u ^rasing tax will be col: lectevi as heretofore and as provided :bv tbd.agrvcinr.nt with the Creeks and Cher ckecs.-Fliocclx. ' Yo-j vc licai-ii people nay that they bm1 "�worked like a d ;r." An oxchaage ha? tiguxc.d ihwif tins were literally true tlift tnvniy-iotir hours would Ire spent thus: One hour digging out a rat, two hour i gnawing a tone,'cue hour waiting for a cat to coino down out of..a tre�v half an hour ucjrgitig ir get Io tho house and tl
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.