OCR Interpretation

The daily telegram. [volume] (Clarksburg, W. Va.) 1901-1926, July 17, 1916, Image 7

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85059715/1916-07-17/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for PAGE SIX

p (Continued from page 1.)
v merit has a responsibility second only
| to thai which rests upon tho state
-chairman. Washington hears that
["George Byrne and George Summers
;?are ambitious to test their abilities
Sin that job, but there are doubtless
J Why Charles Cameron Lewis. Jr.?
JjMany have asked It, and many will
continue to unless they are so fortunate
as to read this and get the
<!correct answer, .limn ?i. (.uiunuu ...
/ the answer. The gubernatorial can,?
! dida; in looking around to get a
j^man nutsid< of tin* shopworn supply
-"of politicians, which is. indeed, large
-' 'in both parlies. ^;?i?*i Lewis as an
St "eminently respectable party" who,
"ij*wlth proper coaching ought to be
able to perforin satisfactorily to
. 'everybody. If wa explained to "C
jjjJ'W." and the now beep big boss or
tithe party approved. Jlut Senator
^/Chilton did not.
Chilton Tinned I town.
The Chilton candidate for chair;jjnan
was C. \V. Osentou, of Fayette
^county, and Scnatotr Chilton did not
Egive up hope until the very last of
(getting control of the committee by
ujsllpping in Osenton. That is a fact
;V?jconnected with the election of a
(chairman oi the committee recently
"'U.,UIA1, *! ?,. I, I.... I I.. . I,.- ' V./,..., ,1II ir "
; ; ?V 1J li,U III'- .1 I' I I' u I II ,
J.jthat meeting failed to trot wise to. I
S|What forestalled Chilton's man j
?'|Osenton was tin* tact that Watson
jand Corn well, aided and abettod by
r. ;ihe crafty Coorge 1. Neal had the
^ fbulk of thai committee tied up like
j: to. hangman's knot. They went in to
? Hake it all. so as to leave no loop*
holes for the future, and they took
fit all with a yip. Unless Senator
:Chilton is able to retain his seat in
the Senate, the politicians here, with*
tout regard to party lines, declare
(that, the Kanawha county statesman
lis ap dead as a mackerel ho far as
[having any deciding influence and
'potential control over the party machinery
is concerned.
With Watson all powerful and sir
jpremely dominant over liin party in
the stain, men who are supporters of1
'.Senator Chilton see a danger to their I
(favorite should the eventualities of
'the campaign coin" about so as toi
.indicate to Watson, Corn well. Neal
nnd Lewis that the only chance the'
jparty has is to elect Corn well, and;
jeven to have a chance at that thoyi
(must bond all their energies and
expend all their resources on the,
candidacy of tii" Hampshire editor.!
In such n situation as that the poll
iicians can see only one thing and
that is the abandonment of Senator
'Chilton and all star- and congressional
candidates by the organiza-j
:tion in a great drive to push Corn- j
*well across the goal line.
Outfonk foot* Chilton.
In fact, that is the very situation
which is predicted by a number of j
> the politicians here. They claim to I
foresee that that Is precisely tip"
way the tight will shape Itself in the I
final weeks of the campaign, and
that the Democratic organization,
abandoning all others to their fate,
(some go so far as to predict that
they wil be traded right and left for,
votes for Cornwall), will "go to it" ;
In one supreme effort to save some-'
thing from the oncoming wreck, and
that something to be the Konmcy
As stated. Senator Chilton and
his friends are not blind to this con-'
tingency antl are building the best
they know to forestall it, and to
compel fair treatment fiom the organization
even though it is manned
Vs. thncn tf Iv r> Wflltlrl Cjh.ul 11 n if
he were compelled to fork over Ills
senatorial toga to Howard Sutherland.
State is Kepuh tean.
Hughes will carry West Virginia
sure, and the First congressional
district is going to return to the Republican
fold, according to the opinion
expressed today by Hon. Emmet
SI. Showalter. of Fairmont, prominent
lawyer and well known public
man. at the Willard.
"I find sentiment in West Virginia
such that I am firmly of the
opinion the stat will stand in the
Republican column afur election
day next fall." declared Mr. Show-1
alter. "Hughes and Fairbanks will
carry the state by a large majority, |
and If there is anybody in my section;
Of the state who doubts Congressman .
Sutherland's election to the Senate, j
J haven't seen nor heard him. The
prevailing sentii -nt is that Sutherland
will win easily."
; "What about the congressional
race tn the First?" was asked
- "As to that I way sat"?speaking|
slowly nn-1 evidently weighing his
word??".Major Neely is an ageresjiive
o(T!' ia 1, a pood stumper and a
Jdeasant gentleman, but in view of
{ jthe popularity dev. loped in the ro
ivent primary by Hon. Thomas \V.
Fleming, the remarkable race he ran
nnd victory he achieved then; in
view of the normal Republican majority
in the First district and the
apparent trend of sentiment in Hie
district toward the Republican party.
it is my honest conviction that
Colonel Fleming wil win by a very
large majority."
M'hilo in the city. Mr. Showalter,
who is an orator ol superior attain
ments, called on ( onirressnian auiuerland
and tendered his services to
help elect Sutherland to the I'nltcd
States Senate Needless to say, the
offer wii" promptly accepted and Mr.
Showalter will, his health permitting.
be drawn on to the forensic
firing lln< vlV tbe Republican county
Johnson Disappoint**!,
The uncertainties of politics are
again in evidence by the disappointment
of Hon. Clyde H. Johnson, of
Charleston, in i t being nominated
by President Wilson to suceed Judge
G. W. Atkinson .as ;. member of the
. court of claims, a $f>,000 life job
The Food-Drink for all Ages
Rich milk, mailed grain, in powder form.
For infanta, invalids end growing children.
Purenutrition,upbuilding thewholebody.
1 invigorates nurypg-mothers end the aged.
More nouriahing than tea, coffee, etc.
^abrtitnie* Cost YQU Same Price
Why C
(Tsiiim: fikli) is
stii.i. co .vim! strom!.
lllll Cumimii)' lifts i0,0O(Mlnrrcl Hell
in Uic Sniilli Knil of
i inn*
As an evidence that Cushing still
lias a strong kick in either hand, the!
Hill Oil & Oas Co. Saturday night
drilled in a well that started off at a
12,000-burrcl dip and yesterday was
making right around" 10,000 barrels a
day. This well is the No. 2 on the
Samuel Sawyer farm in the northeast
corner of the southeast of section
It got the top of the liartlcsville
sand at 2.Oof) feet and is now 20 feet
in. It proved a big surprise, to the
owners as well as the public. This
well is one of if not the largest Bar-j
tiesville sand wells ever drilled in the
field and its records will he watched
closely. The Mill company owns all
surrounding acreage.
Jjast February its offset on the Ilnlr
farm wan drilled a foot in the Hand
and Is still making 700 barrels and.
according lo company officials here,]
will be deepened right away.
conim; om. tvn oas rn i.n is i.\
t1ik sorriikast.
That the greater part of ilie future j
oil and gas development in Oklahoma I
must be In the southeastern part of the
state, and that there Is very little1
nope ror western melanoma aiong
that line, Is the opinion of Professor'
Charles N. Gould, formerly directori
of the Oklahoma Geological survey.
He expressed the belief that southeastern
Oklahoma is as rich in these
deposits as the northeastern part, already
developed, and that it has been
merely accidental that, the development
has proceeded along the line that
it has.
"The probable oil field in Oklahoma,"
says prof. Gould, "coincides very
closely with the coal field. It will be
noted that the greater number of pro-i
ductlve areas lie in the northeastern
part of the state. This is largely due
to the fact that development began at
the Kansas line and has moved southward,
slowly and methodically. The
first wells were drilled along the 96th
nieridan and in the shallow field, so
called, further northeast. At the
present time the development has pro-'
gresse't as far south as Muskogee.
Okmulgee and llenryetta."
U. S. Government India;
Chance of a lifetime to buy 1;
Valuable grazing, timbe
inch rain fall. Excellent rai
the car without delay, bring
tographic views of Western
xvIlh a retirement prospect attachVl
i to It. .Senator Chilton has believed
i fnr months fU'Rr since Judge Atkin
Iron resigned, that lie had what
f amounted to a promise from the
president to appoint Mr. Johnson.
He was very sanguine that his man
would land, and very earnest and
arrive in Johnson's belief. Another
I one of life's sad, sad stories!
fireat Itandolph Itaeer.
The Randolph Uaccr?sounds like
the name on a boy's sled as Congressman
Howard Sutherland has
been named, has the figures of what
lie was up In in that June 6 primary
?all certified except McDowell and
they are official but not certified.
Here they are:
Sutherland, 33,641; Ilite, 31,302;
White. IM.plS; Itosenbloom, 14,3" >.
As to the Racer's previous performances
on the politcal track, this
' form sheet may be of service to the
Defeated C. F. Teter for nomination
for congressman-at-large in
Jf"i: hv 37,000 votes; was elected
same year hy nearly 13,000. ^01 inated
unanimously in 3 91-1 aiffi defeated
T. E. Hodges by nearly 0.0( 0.
Figured right now in the betting
as a 5 to 1 favorite.
Harry Price, of the Washington
Post, who calls the corridors of the
hotels for Interviews. met a well
known West Virginian with the folj
lowing result:
Harry C. Woodyard. of Spencer.
W. Vs.. who was nominated by the
Republicans of the Fourth West
Virginia district J or Congress nv a
majority of more than 6,00ft brought
word to ills former Republican colleagues
In the House that West Virginia
surely will be found In the Republican
column this year.
Woodynrcl Talks.
"West Virginia Is a protection
state," said lir. Woodyard at the
)ld by tl:
This is
MAN, (JETS #1110 A DAV.
Cashing, Okln.. May 22. I'mlor:
dnta of Saturday, May 2, Ilia Kan.sns
, City Daily Star prints ilia following
"Running wild, free and Irrosponsllila
a? a.colt, oblivious to ilia events
of Ilia world as an Bali lino, in a fourroom
liousa on a rocky Oklahoma farm
?>f so acres lives a ten-year-old AfroAmerican
hoy who doesn't know that
he is one of the richest hoys in the
l state, and if ho did, the fact would
carry no significance to his brain.
Little 'Dan' Tucker often sings for
his supper, hut he doesn't have to?
he Moesn't have to do anything for
; his subsistence and probably never
will. The month of March saw deposited
to his credit $ 12,000 and every
day he makes not Jess than $190.
In eighteen years Oklahoma has
been transformed from a cattle range
nnd Indian hunting ground into a state
equal in industrial wealth and agri-;
cultural resources to almost any of
the forty-six states of the Union.,
J'eoplo can understand how the farm
lands of Oklahoma were so quickly developed
because they knew that ihousanils
settled upon them in a single
day, but the world has looked in wonder
at the marvelous growth of the
cities anil towns.
Cities arc founded upon Industry and ,
industries are supported hv the land.
Oklahoma is one great diversified
farm and the cities and towns nrc her
supply stations
PM'iASAM I I.Ill A I I. 'I UK ir.lli
The winters lire short and never severe
anil the summcra are not excessively
warm. The farmer can brealt
his soil for new crops when the greater
part of the country is under a blanket
of snow, and lie Is still able to
work in his Holds long after operations
have been suspended in the
north and east. Oklahoma is well
within the grain belt, and in greater
part of her territory all of the crops
that can be grown in other states are
provided with nmple moisture during I
the growing season.
a Land Sale in Southeastern 0
and at a few dollars per acre,
r and agricultural lands. AL!
lroad facilities. See the Oklal
your friends and your family.
Development. Maps, charts,
. M., 1 TO 5 P. M. AND 7 TO
On B. & 0. ]
' Wlllard. "Oar prosperity is dependI
eat upon a protective tariff, and we
ltnow that liofom the European war
! bestan the t.'ndcrwood tariff had
lieen proved a llat failure. We
know that notwithstanding cxtraor1
(Hnnry measures taken by tin'
| Democrats to raise revenue there
I has been a big deficit in the treas;
ury. The people out my way are
I dead opposed to the stanp tax. Every
I time they lick a stamp for revenue
' purposes, or pay extra toll on tele1
phone calls they criticise the Dcmoi
crntic party.' .
"The Democrats have never attempted
to explain theli failure to
j teduce the cost of living, notwlthList
Of J
and vote standing to 4
mcTiMr'i' vn i
Includes Clarksburg, Hroad Oaks,
Industrial, t'nion Heights, Hartland,
Stealey Heights, Point Comfort,
Tin Plate and Northvlew.
Prizes in this olstrlct are ono
{1,145 7-passcnger Overland touring
jcar, one {550 Matchless Milton Piano,
one {100 Edison diamond dl.ic
phonograph, on- {75 diamond ring,
ono Hoosler kitchen cabinet, four
{25 gold watches, ono {17.50 autographic
kodak and twenty per cent
cash commission to non-prlao winners.
ia Gove
le U. S. (
f j
What the
Oklahoma City. Okla., .April 15?
Oklahoma oil is today the source of I
the greatest natural wealth the world
has ever known. With the price of oil
Jumping almost weekly, it reached the j
highest figure in history a few days
' 11 ?. 'tl ?i hfifrol
ago wiien ii. weni iu vj.im fv
and the world looks upon Oklahoma
in breathless awe and amazement.
With oil at only 10 cents a barrel
for the first six months in 3915, there
were 5,799 wells drilled in the state's
105 different fields during the. year.
Out of this number only 15 per rent
failed to produce oil or gas. The 123,000,000
barrels produced would at
present prices be worth almost $200,000,000.
Throughout the oil field are wonderful
examples of fame and fortune:
gained at the gush of oil. A dozen
names arc familiarly known as the oil
kings and rank among the multi-millionaires.
but everywhere there are
rich, wealthy and well-to-do, thousands
of thom. who have made It by
wise investments in oil.
E. T. Richards, of this city, has sold'
210 acres of his oil land in the Heald-I
ton field to the Cosden Intorests for
He could have secured $75,000 more
for the 21ft acres after the parties
had purchased an option on the prop- j
ertv and before the deal was closed.
Ho has realized more than a million
dollars from this property including
the royalties and the sale prior. The
royalties at the time of the sale'
amounted to $35,000 a month. Mr. i
Richards estimates that if conditions
in the oil business remain as pood as !
they are now the purchasers will have
their money hark within three years.
Mr. Richards purchased this land in
1903. paying $10 and $12.50OKLAHOMA
Tulsa, Okla.. May 1,?"Oklahoma's I
greatest oil well" Is the title that has
been given to the Gypsy Oil com-1
pany's and Frank A. Gillespie's well
in the Jackson Barnctt allotment in j
the heart of the World-famous Cnsh- j
ing oil pool. This well has produced
more than half a million barrels of
the highest grade oil in the southwest,]
and has made its owners nearly 51.000,000
in sixty days. i
klahoma. Outright Sale?Yc
Direct from Uncle Sam on eas
loma Indian Land Car, now in
\>ee the extensive display of
plats, blue prints and geologic
lailroad Tracks, Koblegard &
'standin gtaht was their big promise i
in 1012 and preceding year. The j
cost of living is higher today than
over before. The Democrats took;
the duty off sugir, yet sugar costs:
more now mail at au.v unit: smv? mv
Civil war.
"I have not the slightest doubt
about West Virginia in the national I
election, nor in the state election. To
be sure, we have never carried thej
state for our state candidates by as ;
big a plurality as the national ticket
was given. That has been true |
for years, but there is no doubt that j
this year our candidates for state officers
wil al be elected by substan-!
I tial pluralities/'
? . ?q
lembers of the
0,000 CLUB ;j
o'clock p. m. Saturday
? o
Names. Votes.
I A. J. Elliott 126,370
, 11. H. Kinnairil 107,220
Dr. N. R. Peck 1 23.360
P. G. llearil 1 07,420
Miss E. Gordon A 86,220
Rev. \V. H. Foc onc 167,550
E. W. Hnlden 155,200
J. H. Paugli 91,280
J. F. Strother 141,520
IT. F. O'Neal 122,750
'Hazel Reltz 106,120
Mrs. Mollic Illgss 196,420
Jas. Schutte 102,460
W, Reed 93,780
F. P. Stremmel 180,260
J. S. Fultz 107,461
I Ed. Dtfnuison 116,420
, .JULY 17, 1916.
tlnpr-lnl tr? Thn Wnrld.
RJNtM/IXt;. Okla., .lunc 5?Since
(ho llrst of Inst August land owners
in two townships of the Healdton dlstrict
have received over $1,500,000
cash for lenses on their lands, according
to T. D. Wagner, local realty
dealer, who has just made an estimate
of the amount of business done
in a region where wildeattlng has
been active and lease values scaring.
These townships are three and
four in two south end three and four
Ill unci-- siiulll, l.'ili ul hvii'Ii
where the big Oypsy wells arc and
the operations nhout .\lilroy.
"Farmers of this part of the country
simply are growing wealthy out
of oil leasing," says Mr. Wagner. "An
illustration of their financial condition
Is found In the fact that prior
lo the llrst of last August I put out
for a company 1 represent an average
of $10,000 a month in loans on farm
lands, whereas, since that date I have
had only one application for a fann
loan and if amounted to $:!,000.
"The farmers do not need to borrow
money nnv more. The oil men
?n..inir $.??->? nil ilmv nnntl fnr PY
aiu j.i.iv ... ...
penses and a majority of them are
puttinK a balance In the banks. Deposits
have been growing by leaps
in nearly every bank in four counties
of southern Oklahoma for the last 12
months. These are the most prosperous
times the farmers of this section
have ever experienced.
(Iir, AM) (.'AS DRII.I.IMi IX PITTSlinill
The oldest inhabitants of Pittsburg
county eannot remember when there
were not fissures at various parts of
ii.e nmintv from which this had issued.
In the southeastern part of the county
one stream is covered with a scum
of black oil and the memory of man
cannot run back to when this phenomenon
was first observed.
Geologists of the United States and
Holland have declared that if there is
anything in geology at all. one of the
greatest oil pools in America is within
a radius of .'10 miles of McAlester*
Owing to the large amount of land
still belonging to the tribes, cither
??> U/wrmrra trt/1 fhic flplfl
II Ilill IUI I Ifu Wl i
Inns remained undeveloped, nut recently
active development work has
begun. The records of the county
show that fully fin per cent of the
land of Pittsburg county is either covered
by oil or gas leases or owned outright
by oil and gas men, who bought
It at the government sale of unallotted
iu do not have to live on this 1
y payments. Information F:
10MA OIL BELT. Close to:
this city, and learn more abo
Oklahoma products, both mil
al surveys open to public ins]
Co., and B. & 0. Depot, Glen
Rev. C. W. Wise 116.4 20
Mrs Retta Collins 1,18.290
Thomas Williams i.. 104,.170
nr. Nedrotv 112,199
M. L. Cunningham 101,360
L. A. Hinkle 107,350
George W. Orevnolds 1 22.4 70
A. J. Marshall 106,230
I.. P. I.owther 179,260
Miss Ora Adams 106.260
W. I,. Champ 19.1.470
E. F. Hendershot 103,260
r>. W. Scott 107.320
Thomas McGregor 103.290
J. R. Greynolds 107.420
C. T. Nutter 112,400
I iv rnttrlll 1 05.420
J. C. Netzer ' 1fi4,230
Sf. Richards I... 100,100
Mrs. I.illie Starkcy 104.H80
Mrs. Rva Hickey 1 i>4.9 80
Kthel C. Moyers 101,980
C. Ratcllffo 164,530
R. E. Collins 104,220
A. L. Posey 107.260
Royal McAdams, Jr 180,200
George Musgrave 131,260
Miss Geraldine Stager 68,330
Iilaine Hararick 85,060
James Durgess 73,190
C. Ren Maple 80,400
A. K. Kincald 157,550
Includes all territory outside or
District No. 1.
Prizes in this district are f 1.145 7passenger
Over'and touring car, one
$350 Matchless Milton Piano, one
$100 Edison diamond disc jthonograp,
ono $75 diamond ring, fne
Hooslnr kitchen cabinet, four $25
gold watches, ono autographic kodak
furnnfr n?r cr>nt rnsh commlS
fIod to noa-prlze winners.
Nnme. Totes.
Miss Virginia Withers 131,970
t Indian
lent Off
I All I
rs Say!
The oil districts have fairly gone
1 mad bocausc of the numbor of new
wells that have come In. and the nrice
the product brings. Down at Tulsa,
Oklahoma, no one mentions a sum less
than $1,000,000. The lobbies of the
hotels there arc said to resomblc New
York's curb market in Its maddest
i moments.
"I know one man." said a banker,
I "who was just a well driller a little
while ago. Didn't have anything but
a kit of tools and some oil-soaked
clothes. Now ho is worth between
_ 54,000,000 and $5,000,000. The worst
of it Is that $1,500,000 of this is In
cash, lie doesn't know what to do
with it. As fast as he decides on one
investment some one comes along
with a better investment, and he
changes his ntind. The responsibility
is making an old man of him."
Ill one little UKianoma town a group
of pikers put $171 each la an oil veni
tare- There were twelve or them
and the flotation of the company was
postponed several times because this
man or that could not get the required
ante. Some of them borrowed
their stake in lumps. The other
day the company sold Kb holdings
for $1,000,010 net, cold cash. A boarding
house keeper took stock because
she could not collect her cash for the
' beans she had purveyed to a drilling
crew. She left for her old home with
money enough to buy the city hall in
her .New England village. One man
traded a $50 horse for stock that netted
hint $20,1)00. The air is full of
stories of this sort. The lead and
zinc mining districts are making quite
as much money as tho oil country.
?'T niumrteirutv l\ it LI ttlAWt.
Ifll' I IVWI'I ? II",' 1,1 iMiiijiiiu.uaOklahoma
leads the United States
in the production of petroleum. Xo
one knows how much oil there Is in
the state. The government figures
j show that up till the close of 1913. Oklahoma
had produced 301,912.234 barrels
of oil and that during 1914 the
production was about 98,000,000 barrels.
During the first 200 days of
1915 the production from the wells in
Oklahoma averaged about 350,000 barrels
of oil per day, or about 70,000,000
: barrels. In other words, Oklahoma has
already produced 500,000,000 barrels
of oil.
The Prairie Oil & Gas Co. paid
5500.000 for a lease of 320 acres in
j the new field being opened up north
and west of Augusta, according to
| the Augusta papersand.
No improvement requi
live progressive towns. No irr
ut the opportunities in the G-n
leral and agricultural, as well i
-AND (
Fnlr Grounds.
( Name. Votes,
i C. A. Frame 130,860
Name. Votes.
E. I). Tucker 173,400
C. R. Collins 140,470
Herman Crlss 133,190
Name. Votes.
Rev. A. S. Arnelt 176,820
\V. H. Scott '. 104,550
Wolf Summit.
Name. Votes.
Mrs. Madge Brannon 102.4D0
Miss Audra Nicholas 147.330
i Name. Votes.
! Mrs. Haytr.ond Davis 10",490
- Walter F. Lynch, Route 1.. 115,190
Josephine Lough 146,420
Name. Votes.
Miss Lacy Lurty 144,360
Miss Bertha Annewalt. . . . 114,290
! Mimp Votes.
I Mrs. Morris Hill 176,2SO
' Miss Haiel Davis 163,200
Name. Votes.
T). A. Allread 120,000
M. L. Tucker .; 79,600
Name. Votos.
Miss Rota McCue 103,880
Miss Audra Root 112,500
Mrs. Mae Johnson 8,010
Wert Union.
Names. Vote*
l Lands
4HA 9
Word from Kiowa Is to the effect
that the Okla-toka Oil and Gas comi
pany, drilling on the T. D. Bell allotincnt.
four miles west of Kiowa,-17-313.
have made a real oil strike. At
just what depth or in what quantity,
however, nobody In authority to give
! actual information is willing to tell.
I.'nder instructions from the company
managers drillers have plugged the
well and refuse to give out informa;
First rumors were to the effect that
i It was a gusher, with oil flowing out
! the top of the hole. That was later
denied from authoritative source but
a number of visitors at the well Sunday
declare that oil, hauled from the
well in waste buckets is flowing out
from the plugged hole a distance of a
hundred yards or more.
It is supposed that the company
wants to ciosc up contracts for additional
leases before letting it be
known just what the conditions are at
well No- 1. The original stockholders
arc Oklahoma City men but. to get ad
ditlona! capital with which to sink the
, well to greater tleplh, a new hunch of
stock was sold ahout three weeks ago.
In the Eldorado oil field dwelt a
1 minister of the Clospel who had lost
his eyesight. He owned an 80-acre
farm of land, hut being unable to
work It properly, he was In financial
distress. A mortgage was coining duo
and prospects were discouraging. The
minister had a family of ten children.
; hut they were young and not a source
of help to him. Of course the min1
inter prayed for assistance, but there
' was nothing doing. Then one day a
man wenrinir liloh-tonned shoes and a
' mako-up similar to that which goldI
mine heroes wear in moving- pictures,
1 knocked at the minister's door. There
I was sonic conversation. Finally, the
man said to the preacher. "I'll give
you $500 bonus on your land it you
lease It to me." The minister was
; astounded. "Come tomorrow." he
Raid; "I wish to inquire Into this matter
before I sign awuy any of my
i rights." So the minister made in!
quirics. A friend advised him to be
j in no hurry; to watch nnd wait. Better
bids were sure to come. And
they did. Now that minister is receiving
an income of $*00 a day front
the oil on his land; his ten children
j arc happy and well dressed, that ol4
j mirtgage has been burned and an oo>
. culist thinks be will be able to mend
! the minister's eyes.
red by the government.
igation necessary. Forty-five
swing Golden West. Cai at
is numerous, handsome, phoi
Miss Oma Corder 135,290
Mrs. Bruce Lowther 1 113,260
Names. Votes.
Destie Kidd 41,360
Mr." Clare.
Names. Votes.
Mrs. W. P. Weekly ..... .*102,550
I/Ost Creek,
Name. Votes.
Miss Susie Pratt 98,640
Names. Votes.
Andrew Mayfleld 89,260
Perry Mines.
Names. Votes.
Miss Gladys Grlffln 182,470
Wnct Mi'^f ,,, (! I
Names. Votes*
Miss Calla West 128,420
Names. Votes.
C. C. McKinley 92,420
Names. Votes.
W. S. Arnold 103,460
Junior, \V. Va.
Name. Votes.
F.A.Matthews 27,500
Namos. Votes.
Miss Gladys Nay'........ 104,600
iMIss Virginia Vassar 133,190
Names. Votes.
Ottla V. McWhorter 131,900
Smith ton.
Names. Votes.
Miss Ladle Darlsson 128,460
Miss Ethel Bartlett.... .> i. 173>?4 m

xml | txt