OCR Interpretation


The Wichita daily eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1890-1906, May 29, 1904, Image 10

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014635/1904-05-29/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 10

pte ;itMla glailg gaglc: Jtautag gaming, Ptaaj 29, 190.
PROGRAM FOR
NEXT MONDAY
Guthrie Posts Will Observe
the Day Earnestly.
PARADE WILL BE LARGE
Pyiany Sections Have Prepared
Special Exercises,
Guthrie, O. T., May 28. T. H. Soward.
chairman of the committee, has an
nounced the program for memorial ser
vices of the Grand Army as follows:
Memorial services May SO, 3!XM. will
be held at the First Presbyterian church
commencing: at 2 o'clock p. m.
The columns will form at the corner of
Division and Harrison avenue at 1:30
o'clock p. m. The line of march under
command of Major Pentecost will be west
on Harrison avenue to Second street,
north on Second street to Oklahoma
avenue to Division, north on Division to
the Presbyterian church. All ex-soldiers,
unio nand confederate, the W. R. C. and
la-dies of the G. A. R. and school chil
dren are earnestly invited to march. The
cavalry band and national guard will
lead the march.
PROGRAM AT CHURCH.
America By choir and audience.
"Invocation By Post Chaplain John W.
Foose.
Song, "The "Union Forever" Led by
Prof. Hennessey and schools.
Recitation, "Old Man Jim" Miss Aletha
Pentecost.
Song, Solo Mrs. Homrighous.
Recitation, "Driving Home the Cows"
Miss Mattio Sheriff.
Recitation Horace Stone.
Song School children.
Recitation Miss Mollie "Weinberger.
Recitation Miss Hope Frazier.
Song Cchool children.
" Recitation Prof. Hennessey.
Recitation Miss Klink.
Benediction.
The column will then form and drive
to the cemetery where the ritual exer
cises of the G. A. It. will be given and
the graves decorated by the children un
der the direction of the G. A. R. fol
lowed by a salute and taps.
At Oklahoma City.
Oklahoma City, O. T., May 28. Grant
Post, No. 1, G. A. R., has arranged pro
prams for the observance of the Memorial
season. There will be a sermon preached
to veterans and the public at the First
Christian church, Sunday, May 2D, at 3
o'clock p. m.
Memorial Day is Monday, May CO, and
the post is arranging with the O. S. M. I.
to fire a national salute of twenty-one
guns at sunrise. The committees, assist
ed by Company M, of the National Guard
end by the Women's societies, will decor
Hte the graves at the cemetery early in
the forenoon, and Memorial services will
be held in Ovcrholser's hall at 2:30 o'clock
In the afternoon. The following is tho
program.
Sunrise salute by the battery of the Ok
lahoma State Military Institute.
8:00 a. m. Comrades assemble at the
post hall.
9:00 a. m. Take care for the cemetery.
9:30 a. m. Decoration of graves and
memorial services by Grant Post, G. A.
IR.. assisted by Co. M, O. X. G.
2:00 p. m. Assemble at post hall and
march to Ovcrholser's hall.
2:30 p. m. Music, orchestra; invocation,
Rev. Thos. H. Harper; song, "Tenting on
the Old Camp Ground," High School Glee
club; memorial services. Grant Post, G.
A. R., Austin P. Lowery, commanTler;
music, orchestra; solo, Miss Krnestine
Day; oration. Hon. Selwyn Douglas; mu
fic. orchestra; song. High School Glee
club; music, orchestra; benediction. Rev.
Riley; music by Tomlinson Bros.' orches
tra. Master of ceremonies, A. "v. C.
JWeeks.
At Okeene.
Okeene, O. T., May 2S. The Memorial
Fermon will be delivered at the M. E.
church tomorrow morning by Rev. "Wolf,
and Decoration Day will be duly observed
by John A. Martin Post and the V. R.
C. on Monday. There will be Decoration
Day exercises under the auspices of the
O. A. R. post and the W. R. C. The
members of the post and Relief Corps and
FChol children will meet in Dr. Norris'
building in the afternoon and proceed
to the church.
At Manchester.
Manchester, O. T., May S. Decoration
Day will be observed at Manchester on
Monday, May 30. by the various branches
of the I. O. O. F. order. The services at
the opera house, as well as the march to
tho cemetery, will be open to the general
public, and one and all are cordially in
cited to take part.
At Stillwater.
The G. A. R. Post of Stillwater will
hold the coming Memorial exercises on
Sunday, May 29. at 3 o'clock p. m., sharp
et the opera house in the city of Still
water. On Monday, Decoration Day ex
ercises will be held, forming procession
pome time in the morning and marching
to the cemetery where the graves will be
decorated.
At Norman.
Gorman. O. T., May 2S. A special
memorial sermon will Ivc preached at tho
First M. E. church in memory of tho
Bead soldiers and sailors of the civil
'war tomorrow at the usual hour. 11 a. m.
The G. A. R. post r Norman will form
nt its rooms and march to the church in
B. body at the hour of service.
Rev. Roscoe A. Barnes will proach the
ermon.
On Monday the usual observance of the
Hay will take place.
AT KINGFISHER COLLEGE.
Commencement Exercises Will Take
Pjace This Week.
Kingfisher. O. T., May 2S. The follow
ing is the program for commencement
week:
Baccalaureate Sermon, Sunday. May 23,
SI a. rr... Congregational church Presi
dent J. T. House.
Declamation Contest, Monday, May 30,
P. m.
Graduating exercises of preparatory de
partment, Tuesday, May l, $ p. m.
Meeting of board of trustees, "Wednes
day. June 1, 2 p. m.
Commencement address. "Wednesday,
June 1. S p. m. Rev. Walter Spence.
Commencement,
10:30 a. m.
Thursday. June 2, j
I
Grand concert, at Chautauqua.
All exercises except the concert will j
be held In the- college chape!.
Kingfisher, O. T., May 2S. The Memor
ial Day program to be observed in this
city follows:
Lincoln's Gettysburg Speech Read by
J. E. Burns
Prayer Rev. S. N. Nickle.
Song, selected Quartette.
Address Ex-Governor A. J. Seay.
Address Col. J. T. Bradley.
Song, selected Choir. . -
Address Rev. S. Bayley. v
Song, "Tenting on the Old Camp
Ground" Choir.
Short addresses by comrades and ladie3
of the G. A. R.
Decoration of graves at Kingfisher
cemetery by comrades and ladies of the
G. A. R.
CONDITIONS ARE IMPROVING. '
Receiver. Finds Additional Assets that
Are Available.
Enid, O. T., May28 Assets of the Citi
zens bank are turning out daily, some
coming from places not on record, and
the conditions are improving under, the
efforts of Receiver Denton, says the
Eagle.
Yesterday he made a trip out of town
no matter where and returned with
$21,813, which was considerable of a "find"
as that amount of money was added to
the known assets, for the fisttime yester
day.
Vp to now the receiver has deposited
$56,000 of the bank's assets in the Bank
of Enid. This is 25 per cent of the entire
deposits. The find yesterday amounted
to 10 per cent of the deposits.
If there is any chance for the bank re
organizing, it is 'with the receiver. If he
can collect the assets of the bank the
bank can then open without trouble. "With
the assets tied up by individual deposit
ors to secure their deposits it is impossi
ble to collect or settle them and turn
the money into the bank. There is no
question but that the United States Fi
delity and Guaranty company wanted to
locate some of the assets of the bank in
order to protect the loss sustained by
the company in protecting the county's
deposits.
Receiver Denton's action in refusing,
and Judge Beauchamp's action in sustain
ing the refusal, are generally commended.
The depositors are all entitled to equal
rights in the settlement of the bank's
affairs, and the discrimination asked
would not be following a policy that is
justice to the other individuals interested
SOME CHILOCCO STUDENTS.
They Interested the People at the
Union Depot.
Kansas City, May 28. The Journal says
wayfarers stranded in the Union depot
last night where given something of a
treat when two special carloads of In
dian students from Haskell institute at
Lawrence and . Chilocco school near Ar
kansas City passed through on the way
to St. Louis. The Haskell car came in
early and in the party were thirty Indian
students, sixteen boys and fourteen girls.
They were a bright, alert body of stu
dents and made things lively lor half an
hour. They were much like other boys
and girls and made nearly as much noise.
The boys had the real college swagger
and the girls giggled after the manner of
their sex.
'Probably a more interesting body of
Indian students were those from Chilocco
who came about 10 o'clock and left on
the Missouri Pacific train - for St. Louis
at 11 o'clock. There were eight boys,
three attendants and twenty-eight girls.
The girls were unusually pretty and at
tracted a great deal of attention. Chil
occo is about seven miles south of Ar
kansas City. It is in the Indian Terri
tory, and there are seventeen tribes rep
resented among the students. The teach
ers were: Miss A. "W. Scoft, Miss Ella
Harrison and Miss Rose Dougherty.
The Indian -school children are part in
the Indian exhibit at the fair, and are
taken there by the government. They
will remain in St. Louis all summer.
WILL TAKE COMMAND.
Captain Cowan Will Direct Salvation
Army Maneuvers.
Oklahoma City, May 2..-Staff Captain
and Mrs. Thomas Cowan of Dallas, Tex.,
reached Oklahoma City Friday afternoon
and will immediately assume command of
Salvation Army affairs in the two ter
ritories. Staff Captain Cowan comes
highly recommended shad has the reputa
tion of being an able and aggressive
worker, and the local Salvationists are
congratulating themselves with regard. to
his appointment to this city, which is
his headquarters.
For tomorrow the Army has arranged
an unusual program, in which Col. J. C.
Addie and Major "V. S. Potter of Kansas
City, Mo., will take an active part. In
the morning they will conduct services at
the Pilgrim Congregational church. Har
vey and Noble streets, in the afternoon
at 3 o'clock there will be a grand rally
a- the First M. E. church. South, to
which church members and others are es
pecially invited. At S p. m., in the Sal
vation Army hall on Reno avenue, the
otlicial inaugural service will beMield.
The new divisional olficers will be 'pub
licly installed.
Solos will be rendered at each of the
services by Ensign Daiey Queadon of
Dallas, who is considered one of the Ar
my's sweetest soloist?.
STOLE SOME PAPERS.
Purchaser of the Relinquishment Will
Lose the Money.
Tyrone, Beaver County, O. T.. May 2S.
A Tyrone landsharper and general
crook stole relinquishment papers from
an unsealed letter of the United States
court commissioner's office, says the Ob
server. Buyers of relinquishments are
warned not to pay any money for such
papers as they will- never get the land
and will be out of their money. . As soon
as those papers will be used ihe mar
auder will be arrested, prosecuted and
his name . published. It has been re
ported also that he obtained mail at
tho local postottice. coming to different
parties from the land office.
COTTON PICKERS NEEDED.
Cry for Harvest Hands is Echoed in
Oklahoma.
Mountain View, O. T.. May 2v At a.
recent meeting of the Mountain View
Commercial club the question of secur
ing the necessary number of cotton tpick
ers for the immense cotton crop through
out this community was dtscuifeed at
length, and it was .deemed advisable that
the club take some steps in that direc
tum. -.It Is therefore requested that all
farmers having a prospective cotton crop,
or those who are in any way interested
hi securing pickers this fall, notify the
secretary of Commercial club.
In Hands of an Agent.
Enfcl. O. T.. May iS. Evidence in the
Fred A. Brown case which has been on
trial since Wednesday, ended Friday
morning at il:S and the attorneys
argued the case in the aftferaooa.
Many witnesses were introduced bv the
territory, thoroughly showing the meth-
ods employed in handling' the freight
business, and how difficult it is for a
railroad man to raise the expense bills
after they are made out.
Generally, the prediction is that the
iiuix 1U return a yerdict of cot guilty.
CUPID'S WORK
FOR THE WEEK
Marriages- Not So Frequent
in Slimmer Months.
SOCIAL EVENTS ARE FEW
Occasionally the Friends Have
Been Feasted,
Guthrie, O. T., 2.S. The marriages this
week have not been so numerous as here
tofore, the summer months proving less
favorable for cupid's work.
Among the events more or lesB social
in the character was the wedding at Pond
Creek of which the Vidette says:
E. Merton Fallis, of Blackweli, and
Miss Maud Booth, of Pond Creek, were
married Wednesday evening at 7:43 at
the home of the bride's parents on E
street.
Rev. Harold Cooper, of the Congrega
tional church, officiated using the lir.g
ceremony. Twenty-four friends and rtla
tives were present and partook of a sump-
tious wedding supper. The young couple
received many 'beautiful presents both
useful and costly.
The groom, Mr. Fallis, is an ex-Spanish.
American soldier, having served both in
Cuba and the Philippines and is well
known in Pond Creek. The bride is the
daughter of Jackson Booth.
Mr. and Mrs. Fallis left for Blackwell,
their future home, Thursday morning.
At Selling Sunday, May 15, at the
bride's home, took place the wedding
which united the lives of Mr. Dwlght
Gates and Miss Maude Blunt.
The ceremony was performed In the
presence of about seventy-five, guests, by
Rev. B. Matchett. who during hs labors
at that place, had taken them into his
church.
Promptly at 8 o'clock the wedding party
consisting of minister, groom, ushers as
follows: Messrs. Gates, Brayner. Jack
son and Brown, and the bridesmaid. Miss
Oliie Blunt, and groomsman, Mr. Brayner,
took their appointed places.
The bride, attired in a pale blue silk
costume, attended by her father followed.
preceded by little Miss Daniels, acting
as flower maid. The beautiful and im
pressive ring ceremony and then spoken
and the lives of these young people were
thereby united.
After the completion of the ceremony
and extending of congratulations a sump
tuous supper was served.
Dr. J. T. K. Moore surprised his friends,
Sunday, by bringing to his cosy home on
Oklahoma avenue, in Thomas, a bride.
The happy event was quietly solemnized
at Watonga Sunday at high noon, by
Rev. Kleinfelter.
The bride, Mrs. Julia Boyd, who was a
prominent business woman of Watonga,
was given an informal welcome into her
new home, Monday evening, by about
thirty-five of the doctor's lodge friends
of the Odd Fellow and Rebecca orders.
These practical people each provided
themselves with an article of tinware and
proceeded to the home of the happy pair
where they formed in two lines and
marching around the house demonstrated
the slncereity of their greeting by the
loudness of the clatter of tin and blowing
of horus. After being invited in, the tin
ware was deposited in a pile on the floor
when - an inventory was taken of Dr.
Omer and C. E. Jennings, who wittily
designated the use to which each article
should be put.
Dr. and Mrs. Moore appreciated this
reception, given in true Oklahoma style,
and refreshed their guests with a light
lunch which was heartily enjoyed after
such vigorous exercise.
Marriage licenses issued at Thomas: J.
L. Ivie. age 22, and Lenora Lindsey, age
15: Emmett C. Lindsey, age IS, and Ida
Miller, age IS. Both couples are from
Washita county and were married by the
probate judge.
At El Reno Tuesday night Mr. John
W. Murphy and Miss Madge Ward, both
of El Reno were married at the Christian
parsonage, by Rev. Parker. The very
brief by impressive ceremony was only
witnessed by Charles Murphy, his brother
and Miss Irene Wilson. They departed
last night on the east bound for Okla
homa City, where they will remain for a
few days, and then return to El Reno to
make their future home. The groom is
well known in El Reno, having been an
employe of the' Townsend Grocery com
pany for the past three years. Miss Ward
was formerly of Missouri, going to El
Rena about six months ago and since
that time has been connected with the
Topeka and El Reno Telephone company.
On Monday, at Oklahoma City, a wed
ding permit was granted to Joe Butler,
aged OS, and Margaret Billlngsley, aged
and they were married by Judge
Stephenson. Tuesday the bride appeared
at police headquarters and complained
that Butler's daughter came to the Star
restaurant and took her husband away.
"He did not want to go," said the bride,
but the girl made him go, saying she
would get a policeman after him if he did
not go.- I am broken hearted: over It.
You know I am playing a hand organ
on the street. He cum along Tuesday
and asked if I would like to marry. I
safd I would If I could get an agreeable
companion. He said he wanted to marry;
that he had about five hundred dollars
and made seven dollars a week splitting
wood. So we went and got a license and
I paid for it. and now my money Is about
one and my husband is gone. We could
have got along very nice."
Mr. Erraie D. Milllaxns and Miss Bessie
E. Packard were married at Enid ed-
nesday. May IS. ,
The young couple are well known In this
section, says the Helena Free Press. The
bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
James Packard, and Is well known and
highly respected by her numerous friends.
They will soon make their home in the
west part of Helena, where they will be
at home to their many friends.
The following marriage licenses have
been issued at Alva during the week:
Chas. A. Davis. Augusta, to Mary M.
Smith, Wakonka: Chas. I- Reedy, Men
doa. to. Mabel E. Kennedy. Byron: Philip
Sternborgrr, Jr.. to Elizabeth Frie. Hardt
por, Kansas; Robert Clifford to Olive X
DeSart. Freedom: Gurthe W. Bond to
Ethel M. Gilbert. Goltry; Barney C. Kahn
to Lydia. Kahn. Falrview; Albert D. Rob
inson to Elisabeth E. Hamilton. Ring-
wood; Clarence Wamsley to L. Jane.
Xance; Otto G. Williams. Helena, to
Sena. J. Arthur. Carmen; Simeon H.
Stanley ftVafcnoka. $ Martha ftteirart,
Evard; Noah T. Hood to Mary Schubert,
Kiowa, Kansas; Emett Lewis to Ella
Hunnicutt, Waynoka; Elza R. McDanlel,
Ingersoll, to Eula L. Gilmore. Elkton.
sas, Chapter 107, Taws of 1S76, and tha
At Stillwater on Thursday - evening a
8 o'clock at the home of S. F. Swin
ford father of the bride, Miss Mary A.
Swinford was united in marriage to Mr.
Eugene B. Dickinson, of Eureka, 111.,
-Rev. Virtes Williams performing the
ceremony which was witnessed by a large
number of relatives and friends,
Mrs. C. E. Bush played the wedding
march as the bridal party descended the
stairs and entered the parlor vhere the
ceremony took place.
The brid5 looked lovely in a dainty
gown of Oriental net draped "over silk
tissue. She is a very well known and
accomplished" young'woman who is high
ly esteemed in the circles in which she
moves, says the Gazette
After the ceremony a dainty supper
was served consisting of salad, pickles,
olives, sandwiches, cake and coffee.
The out -of town guests were J. H.
Braden, Greensberg, Ihd.. grandfather of
the bride; Miss Braden, aunt of the bride.
Mrs. Dickinson and Miss Dickinson, of
Eureka,. Illinois, mother and sister o
the groom and W. B. Swinford of Guth
rie, brother of the bride. '
The bride and groom received a large
number of magnificent wedding presents.
Mr. and Mrs. Dickinson left Wednes
day afternoon for Eureka, Illinois, where
they will make their home.
A marriage license was issued at King
fisher Monday to F. H. Taggart, age 31,
of Morgan county. Indiana, and Miss
Laura Hilbest, age 31, of Low county,
Kansas.
Marriage licenses were issued at King
fisher to M. A. Reid, age 23, of Scotland
county. Mo., and Anna Vansey, age 19, of
Henry county, Iawo; also to George Og
den, age 27, of Gibson county, Indiana,
and Arabella Babcock, age 20, of Platte
county, Mo.
John Canada and Carrie Ammons were
married May 16 at Rev. Wood's place
north of Jones, in Oklahoma county. The
young people will make their home with
the bride's parents on Coffee creek.
Wednesday evening, May 11, 1904, at
the residence of Wm. Wixon, in Tologa,
"Mr. Rodney Wixon and Miss Ida Roberts
were married.
A marriage license was issued Monday
afternoon at Kingfisher to Frank K.
Taggart, age 31, of Morgan county, In
diana, and Miss Laura Hilbish, age 31,
of Kansas.
Cards are out announcing the marriage
of Miss Nellie Gray Humphrey, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Humphrey of
Gingfisher to Mr. Melvin L. Thompson
of Enid, Sunday, Juna 5.
Marriage license was issued Saturday
to L.,E. Erickson and Miss Edna Rice,
both of El Reno.
Two marriage licenses were issued
Tuesday afternoon at Pond Creek to
Charles Stephenson age 26. of Nashville,
and Myrtle I. Goldly age 16. of. Sand
Creek. Samuel B. Groves, age 54, of
Lyle, and Lydla Heltzell, age 34, o'f Hun
ter. Cards are out announcing the marriage
or Dr. Walton H. McKenzie' of Enid, to
Miss Fay Nelson Rlntleman, of Fort
Worth, which will take place Jipne S.
Mr. William Thorn and Miss May
Glascoe were married Wednesday after
noon at the residence of Rev. G, B.
Creekmore, of Pond Creek. On account
of the recent death of the bride's mother
the wedding was a very quiet affair, only
the immediate friends being present. Mr.
and Mrs. Thorn will be at home to their
friends after June 1.
Jesse Story and Miss Maud Woolbert
were married Monday night at Agra,
where they will make their home.
The sixty-second wedding anniversary
of grandpa and grandma Julian was cele
brated last Sunday at the residence of
Bob Julian, at Ashley in Woods county.
Their nighbors with well filled baskets
were present, the contents of which all
njoyed highly. Will, Mr. Julian's young
est son, who is a lawyer of Lawton, was
up for the affair.
Marriage licenses issued at Norman
this week: Willis Hopkins. 53, Morgan,
Clara Kinsman, 51, Ohio; Samuel Hous
ton, 25, Moore, Barshie. Poe, 22, Moore;
Ed. A. Barton, 31, Wayne. I. T., Addle
Roland, 21, Corbett; Lawrence D. Rush,
23, McLoud, Rebecca L. Dugger, 17, Mc-
Loud.
A marriage license was Issued at King
fisher Friday morning to Emll Mueller,
age 35, a native of Switzerland, and
Emma Stroup. age IS, of Sedgwick
county, Kansas. j
The Selling Guide states that last Sun
day Mr. E. M. Clark, of Cooley. and
Miss Emma L. Jones, were married at
the home of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. F. M.' Jones, miles south of
Ingleton, O. T.
The knot was tied by the Hon. Fred
Jacobs, of Ingleton, in the presence of
a few friends of the family. After tho
ceremony a bountiful dinner was spread
and to which all did ample justice.
The bride and groom started Sunday
evening for a visit with Mr. Clark's par
ents.
The following marriage licenses have
been issued by judge Woolman at Wa
tonga the past week:
Calvin J. K. Moore, age 40. and Julia
Boyd, age 26.
Pretty Man. age 21. and-Eveline S. Lit
tle Heart, age 19.
James Lutes, age 35, and Mary Wiley,
age 16.
Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Utlrell. who were
to be married Saturday, did not get mar
ried until Monday. Parson Meier mar
ried them near Cowden and they are now
at home on Jim Hughes upper place.
says the Mountain View Progress.
Marriage licenses were Issued at Chey
enne to James M. Ayres of Berlin to Miss
Corda Roberts of Cheyenne, and to L. F.
Martin and Miss Ruby StockwelL both
of Peaster.
Opan item in the Woodward News: The
wedding bells that rang with such an j night: President,. G. W. GeuM; vice pre
uncertain tinkle last Christmas pealed ; ideal. Fred Feiber; secretary. Miss LbIb
forth in tones decisive this time callin
the relatives and friends. Corse haste to
the weddlag" of Charles HaenseJr and
Lottie Lochrsan, which took place at Geo.
Kascraeier's, father of the groom, oa
Tuesday. May 15. The young couple went
to housekeeping.
A marriage Hcer.se has been Issued at
Oklahoma. City. Thursday, to ThotsAS
Chappie of Billings. Moat., arrf Sophia
Ogden of Fort Scott. Kza,
At Burlisstoo, Kas., on Friday. May 29.
Jsha A- Uomk. vU
FEDERATION OF
LABOR TO MEET
Enid Is Preparing to Entertain
Large Numbers.
WILL OPEN NEXT WEEK
Several Speakers of W e
Known Ability Engaged.
Enid, O. T., May 2S. Preparations are
being made by the local labor unions,
through its committee and Secretary
Shobe. of the Commercial club for the
entertainment of the Twin-Territorial
federation of labor, which is to be in
convention here for a week commencing
June 6.
The committee representing the local
unions in the arrangement is headed by
Chas. Haugherty, and in company with
Mr. Shobe. they have commenced active
preparation for the proper entertainment
of the delegates.
It is expected there will be at least
200 delegates attending from the various
labor unions over the two territories,
and In addition, there will be many at
tend the session who are not delegates.
Business sessions will be held in the
opera house during the day and at night,
entertainments will be gi-en. Noted
speakers from abroad will attend the
meeting, and in addition the best' musical
and oratorical talent will assist.
" Among the speakers secured is Laura
A. Gregg, the famous Kansas woman
suffragist. Senator Gore, of Lawton. will
be here. Rev. Malone, of Alva, has ac
cepted an invitation to attend the session.
Rev. Hale, Col. John C. Moore and other
local speakers, will address the delegates.
Many affairs of importance will come
up during the convention, and the while
time will be devoted to business.
It has been suggested that a meeting
of, the citizens be called for the purpose
of making arrangements for a plan of
entertainment.
known to the people of Enid, and Miss
Dee A. Clark of Burlington, Kan., were
married at the home of the bride's pa
rents. M". and Mrs. Spohn will make
their future home at Enid.
Frank Shaffer, living near Compton.
and Miss Mamie Gum of Polo were mar
ried Sunday, May 15.
The following marriage licenses, have
been issued by the probate Judge at Te-
cumseh during the past week:
Thomas R. Hollyday, 37, and Lydia Va
nachen, 2S.
Clyde Utterback. 25, and Mollie Doni
phan. 15.
C. E. Klag, 24. and Ella E. Routzang, 34.
W. D. Prescott, and J. McCul
lough, 45.
Emll Grau, 26, and M. Rainey, 3, were
married by Judge McFall Tuesday.
James A. Anderson, 30, and Mabel E.
Campbell, 24, both of Maud.
James A. Abbott, 20, and Annie E.
Stapp, 21.
TO RAISING HOGS.
That Occupation Will Interest Beaver
County Farmers Now.
Kenton, O. T., May 2S. A number of
ranchers In the western part of Beaver
county are paying more attention this
spring to hog raising than In former
years. It is claimed by those who have
practiced it for some time that it will
eventually prove more profitable than
cattle raising. Hog cholera and similar
diseases seldom appear here because of
the free range allowed the animals, and
the only drawback discovered thus far
is the lack of corn with which to finish
them for market. This deficiency Is ob
viated by the ranchers by planting suffi
cient wheat, sugar beets, milo maize and
sugar cane, which have been found to
have great fat producing qualities, and
any of which grow readily on the soil
here. It is claimed that for the last few
years, at least, the hog market has re
mained more stationary than the cattlo
market and that the hog raiser can
count and depend upon a more certain in
come than the cattle, man.
FOR CHAUTAUQUA PLANS.
Kingfisher Is Ready for Its Annual
Event.
Kingfisher. O. T.. May 2S. The program
for the Kingfisher Chautauqua is com
pleted and is believed by the .manage
ment to be the most extensive ever ar
ranged for a similar meeting In Okla
homa. The C. L. S. C. round tabl will ;
be conducted by Prof. G. W. E. Hill, of j
Stillwater Minn., who Is a noted traveler county nign ecnooi amon oumne peo
and popular lecturer. Prof. N. T. Baker. vcw ot lh" Vfist concourse that at
nf thP Quaker Quartette, will have i tended the graduating exercise of that
charge of the music. Including the daily I
. .. . . I
choral class and the grand chorus con
cert at the close of the assembly.
Among the noted 3pakers frm other
ctnto who will lecture during the meet
ing are: Henry Watterson. Rev. Thomas j
McCIary Rev John O. Ca-nnon of Den-
ver. Father J. M. Clary of Minneapolis,
Minn.; "Golden Rule" Jones or Toledo.
Ohio; Chancellor Andrews of Nebraska
university, and Senator Chester I. Long
speakers who will lecture.
Frank Greer, ex-Governor Barnes. Con
gressman B. S. McGulre and Governor
Ferguson will he a few of the Oklahoma
of Kansas.
EFFECT AN ORGANIZATION.
Young People of Six Societies Meet
for United Action.
El Reno, O- T.. May 2S Representatives
from six of the young people' societies
of the different churches of thia city met
In the lecture room of the Christian
church last night and organized a local
union of your: 2 people's ocJetIea. This
movement has been anticipated for
time, and the purpose of the organiza
tion I to meet monthly for devotional
services, hold union socials and tn enter
upon a deiinJte work, th nAtare of which
will be decided at a later meeting.
The following" offlcnr were ejected lait
Bennett; treasurer. Miw Arnold.
IN ANADARKO WEDNESDAY.
Text cf the Call for the Democratic
O. T- May S.-Jn view ; the
convention at Anadarko next Wednw-iay
th call for the meeting Is reptvlQnrrt
'"Fsreuaot to the actir-n of the res-
craiic territorial oomaltt' at it mentis
beW at Ksid o March 1 call a
4eiXte convestfos of the Derawxrata r4
Oklabcsaa to be bJ4 fa Us city of Asa-
twelve alternates to attend the national
Democratic convention at St. Louis, and
to elect a member of the national Demo
cratic committee.
The basis of representation was fixed
at one. delegate for each 100 cotes or major
fraction thereof, cast for Wm. M. Cross
in 13CG. and one delegate at large for
each county. In addition, the committee
provided that Beaver county should have
nine delegates, Osage Nation twelve dele
gates, and the Otoe reservation sir dele
gates. "On this basis the counties will be en
titled to representation In said conven
tion as follows, to-wit- Beaver, 3; Blaine,
12; Caddo. IS; Canadian. 17; Cleveland, 17;
Comanche. 30; Custer, IS; Day, 7; Dewey.
11; Garfield. 20; Grant, 16: Grear. 29; Kay.
23; Kingfisher. 15; Kiowa, 19; Lincoln,
Logan, ; Noble.-13; Oklahoma. 2i; Osage
Nation, 12; Otoe Nation. G: Pawnee, 13;
Pottawatomie, 33; Roger MM. 13; Waah
ita, 16; AVoods. 29; Woodward, 15.
The committee adjourned to meet at
Anadarko at 11 o'clock a. m.. Juno. 1, 1204.
at which time they will prepare the tem
porary roll call for said convention. All
credentials should be presented to the
committee at that meeting or addressed
to the chairman of the committee at
Anadarko so they will reach him before
that time for that purpose. By order of
purpose, as designated by said committee,
of nominating twelve delegates and
the committee.
RICHARD A. BILiAJPS. Stcretnry.
W. M. ANDERSON. Chairman.
ROOSEVELT CLUB IN GEAR.
Election of Officers Took PJace and
Other Business, Transacted.
Guthrie, O. T.. May 2S. The Erlck
Greer County Republican states that the
Republicans of Delhi township met at
the Delhi school house May 21, at 3
o'clock, p. m. W. H. Matherly was elect
ed chairman, anil made a most Interest
ing talk In behalf of tho Roosevelt club
and gave instructions as to club work.
Election of otilcers was next thing In
order and the following otilcers were
elected:
H. Campbell, president; James F. Mc
Grath. vice president; W. I. Hood, secre
tary; W. M. Sneets, treasurer.
The following were appointed as a com
mittee to work the township and secure
names of all parties wishing to become
members of this club, to-wit:
A. P. McCubblns, w'. I. Hood, Jas. F.
McGrath. Dr. J. S. Towers. P. A. Maloy.
On motion the club voted to meet every
two weeks until the county convention
to be held at Mangum.
Speeches were made by W. H. Mather
ly. J. S. Powers and Dr. B. 11. Moss,
after which P. A. Maloy made an enthus
iastic talk, advocating the Republican
party as the poor man's friend, the
friend of labor, etc.. etc.
On motion the club adjourned until
the next regular meeting, which will bo
on Saturday, June 4th, at 3 o'clock p. m.
DROVE BURGLAR AWAY.
Woman of 70 Wielded an Ax and Thief
Ran.
Enid, O. T., May 2S. Although 70 years
of age and weighing less than 110 pounds
Mrs. Mary Giles, living two miles south
of here, drove a brawny negro burglar
from her house yesterday and by on exhi
bition of nerve compelled him to forsake
a bag of silverware which he had col
lected. Mrs. Giles had been visiting her
grandson and, arriving home late that
evening, saw a light in. the house. Upon
investigation she 'discovered the negro
storing the silverware in a gunnysack.
She armed herself with an ax from tho
woodpile and, boldly entering the house,
ordered the negro from the place. After
the sheriff had been summoned and giv
en a description of the ngro, Mrs. Giles
refused to leave the house and stay in
the home of a neighbor, although she
was compelled to remain alone.
BRIDE WAS STOLEN.
Quarrel Ends in the Father Forgiving
the. Son-in-Law.
Aline. O. T., May is. A Rusk item In
the Chronoseopo says: In our last week's
paper, we spoke of the bride. Mm. Jane
Vance Wamslcy having been stolen from
her husband. It Is stated that the groom
through the efforts of Sheriff Oats of
Alva has sinc recovered his bride, her
father having taken her to Cooper, where
he left her In chnrgc of relative. On
being mot by the sheriff he accompanied
him to Alva and they settled the mat
ter by Vance sending his daughter
Grace at once for the bride and paying
the cost at Alva and Falrview. and ex
tending an invitation to hta new win-ln-law
to visit him at any time they wish
ed. The bride reached home Thursday
evening, and th band boya with their
wives drove over to Albert Wanudoy'fl
and helped Clarenc to repolce at thi
return of his wife. Mrs. Albert treated
them to oysters.
COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL
Many People Attend the Graduating
Exercises
Guthrie. O. T . May 23. If anybody ever
doubted the popularity of tho Logan
Institution at the Brook opera houw
Vinv Hianrllivt that lilea Frfim
the time of the Invocation by Rev. J. T
Ogle of the First Christian church to the
prediction by Rev. A. II. Nlchola, the
ropl how:d their appreciation of the
Priormanc oy repeat appiaw
Those graduating from th nnrmal and
cla&slca! course wr: Errett Jt. Newby.
Opal DeBoifl; Fanny L Long. Dora Eng
ler. Jvo. Lawnon. Raymond Andenon.
Lillian Watkinn, George E. Calvert, Inez
Rohrer, Luolla. lietl- Tallin-, ami Ma mi
Wheeler. From normal: Clean Hitt Ray
and Ethel Rom Ha wiry. From claxtlcal:
Walter Barnaby and KIIr,or C. Morris.
Gathering V1II Be Large.
Guthrie, O. T.. May 2.Ths el-remb n
aual ctfRVnUo of th Oklahoma HuiifJay
5chod ajwxttfcn wbW-h ccwrene In
this city WeJfiay of STt wjk will )
j be one of he large retfgiotsa gaberiacs
in OkUbouw. W year. All rrtttfou 6- the Witvr of the CWtea bank,
nominations and -vry prl p; tb-. trrrt- While ther he rt jhe bnk ihl at
tary win rejwei-nted and ever Vfl taehM W 'rth of ppr aJ carl-
d'legatw have already sst 4h4r sjck?
t the estertalnnjeat cxransUJee.
Okeene Has Ffve Route.
OXa. O, T . May AMr. Y. T. Kent
of New York rural roate msptxxw.
was here Todr. We4f5ir and
Tijopiday. and eubH4 li. f D. tnt
routes ad i. 8re xm tsltt
xbsmt Se?yfcr it. TWi make flVtf
Roger Mills lor Hearst.
Gwtbrle, O- T . May ZKTh rtsv
azU i Rrer MW wsty lautmated for
Hean r prWnt wS tr W. X.
C&rlt oi "iKfAtb'-tUtttl imr saltan!
cessd ttetsa a.
To Visit Hinton.
CfathrJ. J, i . Mity -.totetzsc rr-
j usos fc rrtsid to rUti Iflntws oa
j AKJTwrl , TfcaX CzAiv esraaty Vtrr. wjlt
jcrfeteratA th testis cf It Urwzatim
TERRITORY
in I AitftV I AAP
WILLNUI LU5t
Attorney General Simons Be
lieves Deposits Safe.
BONDING COMPANY HIT
Failure to Meet Obligation
Would Kill Business.
Guthrie. O. T, May 2?- The failure ot
the Capital National and the suit filed
Wednesday afternoon against the Amerlr
can Bonding company or Baltimore for
$244,053. has revived an interest la tao
manner in which territorial depositor
are named, and the kind of wcurity
quired. A few years ago the CapltAl
National waa designated as a territorial
depository and was again so appointed bj
Treasurer Rambo. May 1. 1?0S. with Ihi
governor, as required by law.
and approved municipal bonds and ae-
curitles. territorial warrants and sure
ty company bonds shall bo accepted aa
fccurlty on territorial deposits. Attor-
ney-Gcneral Robberts, however, held
Hint nntlnnnl hnnlrv niit? not loimllv IMJt
the result was that the only kind of
security available for such banks was
surely bonds. It was necessary to ac
cept this or leave the deposits uncovered
and on May 1. 1903. the Capital National
bank executed surety bonds to the
amount of $350,0CO.
When P. C. Simons became attorney
general Sn. February, he reversed Rob
berts decision, holding that territorial
warrants could bo accepted as security
on territorial deposits. Since that tlmo
the territory has given the preference to
this class of security, and most of th-
deposits In the Guthrie National bank,
the Guthrie Savings bank, the Logan
county bank and the Bank of Commerce
are now covered with territorial war
rants, good municipal securities or gov
ernment bonds. Only a few thuosanct
dollars In all of these bnnks are secured
by. surety bonds.
In tho government offices at Washing
ton and throughout th country surety
bonds have always been considered an.
excellent security. Bonding companies
havo been given the preference In Ok4
lahonia and have "njoyed a lucrative
business. The territorial ofllclals aroj
confident that they will experience nol
difficulty In winning their eas agalnut)
the American Bonding company, even!
though it went Its rull course tn th
courts. Thero are many, however, wh o
believe that, as the claim Is In v y
way good, the bonding company wll lnr t
contest it. Should the company fight th -
claim it will have the effect of drivln c
bonding and surety companies from Ok -lanoma
entirely and materially lttjurinjf
thlr standing In th.ttest. No grounda
are known upon which they could con-S
test the claim, and It would be ti poor
btislness move, nnd a death blow tV
diow im
in. to d
the 124 l.-l
bonding csmpani"s In Oklahoma.
lay or obstruct the payment of
Cut to tho territory.
Attorney General Simons. In epeaklng
of the cult said yesterday: ' .Everything
Is In the best kind of shape and then
Is not the least doubt In my mind but
that th territory will win without ser
ious trouble."
The attitude of the bonding company
Is as yet uncertain.
GEORGE WITCHER DROWNED.
Young Man Couldn't Swim and 'Got
Beyond His Depth.
El Rono, (. T . May 2v Gcor
Whltchcr, a young man H yars of age,
was drowned Thur?dy evening In a
pond on W. E. Patton's farm, seven
miles east of Union city.
. Whitcher was a Rock Island fireman,
and lived at Chickasha. He and a email
brother were .vlhlting a relative, Dr
Spitler. who lives on the farm south of
Mr. Patton s. In company with Pt
ton's two llttl" .boyn, they went swim
ming in the pond. The littl boys warnM
the young man that the water was too
deep for him as he could not swim, but
h paid no attention to tnem and wad)d
In and was drown'-d. An alarm was eoori
raised and popI living tn th nlghbo
hood soon brought the body to land, bill
too ;te to save life.
1
WILL HUNT WOLVE8.
Big Meeting Planned Near Stroud at
an Early Day. i
Lexington. O. T.. May 2-1 -"Wolves hv
been cauMng much trouble to the farmers
in iiw sou in eastern, pan ot OKianom
this year, and. In many plaos, xtenslv
wolf hunts have ben held In an effort
to drive the pt from the enuntry at
exterminate them. A number of farm
ers a ret local sportsman. hadei by f'ap
taln Dan Pamll. suecfiM Id URlIng
thr large grT wcy- and wounding
several others tar here The.e olv
have ben killinir young stock nJ wer
more or Ies a rcenac u llf In i
nfllghborhood. Similar tallica bavs Nb
purauM arainst thm in otlvr jrtacr In
this wrtirta, sJ a big hunt 1 wjhe3'Jl4
to be hId from Htroad soon
BANK RELEASED PAPER.
Receiver of the Citizen Bank at En4
Working for Depositor,
Enid. O T. ity VLib KaeJe ay:
Attorney J. M JVxJon, rreentln R-v
reiver IVnUm, ha trxtxrr.fi irtttn W!e-
b had bea ia the Ja?ert ot
U fckJtigt!se to th CJtinTia bank t
release th par-er a5 ilUr It to Ir.1
th geaeral fur.4 tfc bnk. nr. TM4
rm m muV- 4 trip to City
shortly as! njEetiate -ri:s t&r ctKsrt
lijexe lnr th rlnx of jagtos hVJ thrt
hr ticbmct avtl'tt mtl by kaj U
pofltot la th iWtmrt fcsok.
TO VISIT GUTHRIE
Railroad Officer Will Pa Sundfy at
the Capital
G&ihn. O ? Xy sr uterer
o! this city, h rrrrfrM & irr tsttsm
tint oroeWi of fevrr. Enid & Cult
!f5cil gf vi Outfcxfe jt.WfTO T)t
I ptty iit hj ay of 4uafeos CHy
1 mrs utr UtXise r tr.ji $rcr th Dsvr
j J:M A (half. Ul

xml | txt