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The Chickasha daily express. (Chickasha, Indian Territory [Okla.]) 1899-current, May 30, 1912, Image 1

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volume thirteen.
CHICKASHA, OKLAHOMA, THUPSDAY, MAY 30, 1912. " f"" ' f" "
ing il'-pai'tmejits of the course and the
enrollment has reached forty-two pu
pils. It is Impossible to accommodate
the leathers who are attending the
lesso,.B In the school each morning.
Mrs. Julia Dyche and Mrs. Olin Bras
hear have charge of the school.
If
1 UUUULiJJ
SIIOUU BY
r : , , r v 1 1 1 ft , --: -' ' :
J " ' ' n 1 i r , .'-K
ti.
iUlLU
Grady County Normal Hat A!
ready Enrolled Twice as Many
at Three Counties Had
Six Years Ago
STATE SOPI. WILSON
GAVE ADDRESS TODAY
Compliments the Chickasha
Board and Supererinrendent
on Policies -Urges Train-'
ing for Citizenship
Addressing the teachers' normal st
the h'gh school at the clianrl hour th's
morning, 3.ate Stipt, It. H. Wilson
pointed to facts that clearly Indicate
tK' edtsciit iaiiat progress of t!i!a fee
t'.on of tlio state. " Six years as ,"
fa id ne, "when the first normal w a
1) i (I la CIH hmha, in which teaeVrs
from tiu entire territory now (vn;
priSHit lit Grady, Stephens and ,I"f:'"r
8oii (omit if were gathered, tb t.-tal
nil ol i men t was from "' to 1 no leaeh
ers. "I have Just come from Duncan,
where 113 teachers are already en
roiled, and I am told '.hat ou have
over 200 enrolled here. The Jefferson
county normal Iiuh not yet convened,
but on a conservative basis It Is safe
to predict that In 11 y r.i?t will be en
rolled In tba three counties, or more
than five times as many as enrolled
six years ago. No better evidence of
our progress (Q education could be
given than an Increase In number of
teachers and the progressive spirit
that Is thu manifested by them,"
In tne course of the talk Mr. Wilson
took occasion to commend the local
houid of eduifttion and the superiu
tendent. "I understand t' at your city
t a. I.ei are retailed to attend the
normal, bat not to take the examlna-j
tlons. This l an citriient policy ,
since it gives the teachers an oppor
tunity to do something of value for
themselves. It speak 9 well for your
hoard, and Supt. Harney, who should
be commended by yoitr entire citizen
ship." Mr. Wilson Impressed upon the
teachers the ImjHirUnce of training
the boys anil girls for citizenship. He
appealed to his hearers to hold before
the children such Ideals a would de
velop them Into pond and useful citi
zens, The teachers were alto urged to
a!;! the boys and girls la chuo.Siu their
life occupations. "By the tiaio a bay
(.r lrl finishes lh- eighth Jirade, he
sSmuM bcjj'.a to find his place la life
and the teacher should Impress upon
him the Importance of making an
early choice of a life occupation."
Mr. Wilson lert on the afternoon
(lain for Ok'.tiiouu City. Before leaf
ing he said, "My trip to Chickasha
at this time was solely to visit the
normal. Yes, I received a citation to
appear before, somebody for contempt
of court but I haven't read the docu
ment carefully and I don't know where
or when I am to appear. The college
trouble bad nothing to do with my
visit to Chickasha at this time. I have
been asked why Ir. Hcott declined to
speak at the commencement after
coming io Chickasha, and in reply I
will say that I know nothing about
It. I didn't even know Dr. Scott had
been Invited to speak, as I understood
that Dr. Oa.ve.i of Louisiana was to.
Kive the address.'"
NORMA!. NOTES.
The freshest and best looking crowd
of school teachers In the slate are
now doing work lu the Grady County
Teachers' Norma! and in the majority
of Instances the school ma'ams are
young. Nearly throe fourths cf the
entire "illmeni of the normal are
flomen. A number of mature teachers
are In attendance. Credits received
f ir work are given whero th teachers
attend the county normal.
No definite dates can bo given for
the list of prominent speakers who will
he In Chickasha to deliver l-ct.ures be
fore the Grady County Teachers' Nor
mal. G. F. Newell, county superintend
ent, slated this morning that although
the speakers have promised to appear
the dates have not been fixed.
Tne model school that is a feature
of the Grady Comity Normal, Is devel
opine, into one of the very best train
Miss Ilarkley, a specialist in art,
will bo here next week to deliver a
course of lectures before the teachers
in the Grady County Normal.
Hartley's course Is especially
estlng to the teachers of the
districts.
(ARE
ROWNEI
Telegram by United Press.
Hannibal Mo., May 20. Start
ing on a holiday fishing trip, O.
T. Kirk ley, with his wife and
four-year-old daughter, and
Cramlall King, were drowned
today when their skiff cap
sized, KIrkley was the proprietor of
a printing shop and King was
one of his employes.
44
ALL
ECORD
FOR
PEED
Telegram by t'nited I'resB.
Indisnfsjiolls, May 30. It was est!
mated that a crowd of 80,0uij in-ople
gathered at the motor speedway for
the se.'on l running of the ."liio mile
race today.
I'wentyfoar cars started at 10
o'clock this morning. The favorites
were Def'alniu. Mercedes, Mulford,
Knox, Matso'i, Lozier, Iirue, Brown,
Dawson, Nationals, Hughes and -Mercer.
All speedway records for one hun
dred miles were broken by DePalma,
who covered the distance In 1:31:01.
The old record, 1:4:1:1"', was made by
Tepzlaf at Ios AiiKeles. This is five
minutes faster than the time for the
same distance last year.
Dawson,' National, was second, and
Wishart, Mercedes, was third.
The Lexington and Opel cars drop
ped from the rice on account of me
ehanieai trM. The leaders finish
e l wi'hlu a few seconds of each other.
Tc k rtlai.l by I. iuW-d I'ltr&o.
Indianapolis, May 30. Pe Talma Is
still leading at J:."0. the distance be
ing 2iii) miies. He has set new world's
records on both distances, lie cover
ed two hundred mites in 2 hours 25
minutes and 4U seconds, the rate be
ins eluhty-two mllws an hour.
The McFarlaml car is out, throwing
a wheel. Thu driver mid mechanician
were not Injured, Bruce Brown, Na
tional, is also out, due to engine trou
ble. Nineteen cars are still running. Daw
son, National, was second at 200 miles
distance.
MINE CONTRACT SIGNED.
McAlester. Okla., May SO There la
much rejoicing over the news that a
contract extending; to July 31, 1!U4.
between the miners and the coal oper
ators was signed yesterday. The waste,
scale was itureed noon two weeks sen.
but there was contention over the
terms of the arbitration agreement,
J. G. Putterbaugh, president of the
t, A!..-i, r Fuel company, said the in
crease In miners' waes In Oklahoma
Is twelve to thirteen cents per ton,
and In Arkansas frou. nine to ten
cents.
PEOPLE'S STORE WILL
OPEN BIG SALE SATURDAY.
The management and the clerks tn
the Veopie's store have been busy the
past week arranging for the display
of goods and marking down the prices
on the entit'e stock for the big over
stork sale that, will begin Saturday
morning. The goods and the prices
will appeal to the customers of the
city. Manager Krlich will place on
sale the very best and most season
able goods. The doors of the store
will he opened Saturday montlns.
D
BROKEN
rur:i1 ( A A Graves of Sleepert are Garland-1 j V - ,! I " 1 ' I I I
I ed with Sweet Flowen-Dec- j I - T ' ,'!' ' if")
n dLUl AND GRAY IlONOa ih m .h V
II -U.D.C.Will Hold Memorial ) pj ji- . '. )
J , 1 f Services Monday-Wood- , f' J-'" ff I
A . . ' U men Planning Servicet V - ' 1) - 7 j
: ; , I '-
Carl lhtyden ol' Arizuiia is serving Ins first term in the national house ot
representative, having teen elected cor,gieB0muu-ut-lai(5e troia the recently
admitted state.
Finishing First Cutting
c! Elg Alfalfa Field
It. A. Lyle, one of the prosperous
Crady entity farmers, has just fin
ished baling his first crop of, alfalfa.
The Lyle field comprise i;,o acres
and the avctafce of the first, crop was
a ton to the acre. Besides harvesting
this yield of alfalfa hay, Mr. Lyle has
pastured -lliii head of hogs on the field.
The nu-n who have been working in
the Lyle alfalfa field have established
a record in the amount of hay baltd
In a sim;le day. One day Ui'.ii bales
were tied and in fifij six minuies the,
best record made was 125 bales. Lat
est improved mactniHTV is used in the
care of the crop.
JUDGE GRiGSBV PUIS A
FINE CN HOP SMOKER.
C.eoree Carrot, who was hr.fr. re dud
II. L. (Jripahy on the charge of smok-1
ing hop, was fined $20 at the court
session at 5 o'clock iesterday. Youhk
.Mrs. t-ullerion, liargeil with conduct-1
Ing a disorderly house, was also fined
$20. AH other cases on the docket
were dismissed.
J-i0"0 3JTL
V
r
(Robert O. I:ici.soIl.)
The past, as it were, rise,
before
u in cue
great struggle for national life. Yc
hear the sound of preparation--the
music of the boisterous drums the
silver voices of heroic bugles; and In
those assemblages we see all the dead
whose dust we have covered w'nh flow,
ers. We lose sight of them no more.
We are with tnem when they enlist
in the great army of freedom. We see
them with those they love. Some are
walking for the last time in the quiet
woody places with the maidens they
adore. We hear the whisperings of
sweet vows of eternal love as they
Imgeringly part torever. outers are
bendlug over cradles, kissing babes
that are asleep. Some are receiving
the blessings of old men. Some are
parting with mothers who hold them
and press th?m to Jhj-ir hearts. -tain
and again and say nothing; and some
are talking with wives and eudeavor-
lug with brave worJi spoken lu the old
1-
GDNWELLS- A
CANDIDATE
11. D. Cunnell today anoimceg that
he is in the race for nomination fo;
the. office of constable of ChicTiasha
township, at the hands of the Demo
cratic voters in the August primary.
So well known is Mr, Gunnells that
he needs no introduction to the voters
of the township. He has lived in
I Chleknsha since the early days of the
j lo'Ati and ha a iuul abundant olticial ex
j lKririu'.e to qualify him to serve the
people satisfactorily in the office which
he seeks. If be is elected, he prom
ises pains taking attention to all the
business that cumes within his duties
j and to perforin his. work in the same
j faithful manner that be has in the
I past. Mr. (timnells hns nlwavs been
i on Hi
in;: line in every Democratic
battle and ho will appreciate any
favors shown him in the present campaign.
rn it xi. . Tfci
L ears ior tne Bine
ove for the Gray
it
toiies to drive away the awful fear.
We yoe them part. We see the wife
r.tar.:.;r,g In the dour vViiU the babe
in her arms-standing in the sunlight
sobbing-at the turn of the road a
hand waves she answers by holding
high in her loving bands the child. He
is gone, and forever.
We see them all as they march
proudly away under the flaunting flags
keeping time to the wild grand music
of war marching down the streets of
the great cities through the towns
and across tie prairie down to the
fields of glory to do aud to die for the
eternal right.
We go with them one and all. We
are by their sides on all .the gory
fields, in all the hospitals of pain
on all the weary marches. We stand
guard with the'ii in the w ild storm and
under the quiet stars. We are with
them in ravines running with blood,
In the furrows of old fields. Wi are
with them between contending hosts,
unable to move, wild wtih thirst, the
life ebbing' away among the withered
I out Formal Observance ?, I lj ,. I l ' '
May 00, designated as the annua.S feV Of US rC Called Oil tO flO
Decoration Day, passed In Chickasha. r,,lvTT nnntm . UU
this year without the customary for- country, or ior any great cause. The
mal observance. A few flags flyingllllg is DO YQ fOl' it? SometillieS
SrJZXriater achievement to live for a thing
dosing ot most of the stores in theit. Now, you may think this talk and
afternoon were the chief evidences jgy Qf DeCOratiOIl Day liaS 110th-
X ZZnf clothing business But the big idea
ors whose mission it was to garlamieDratlOn IS tllC D10T idea tliat Ollfrht to
the graves of the sleepers with spring'sfU' ,rt i "U
sweetest offerings. Reverently friend J
ana relatives gamereu at tne ceme
teries to strew with flowers the little
mounds under which the 'mortal re
maws vi loveu ones rest, in ov ms
, ... . .. .
:ZZ":Z Z7
sister and child were decorated with
out formalities and befitting simplic
ity. A mimber of members of the U.
C. V. vnder the command of Capt. G.
(. Buchanan and the G. A. R., under
Commander L. M. Chase, gathered at
the cemetery and together decorated
the graves of fallen comrades, the Blue
and the Crnv. withnnt iliailnciinn
Capt. Buchanan read an original poem"""
appropriate to the occasion and theTO
old soldiers who fought on opposite
sides mingled in good fellowship, re
calling the brave deeds of southern
and northern heroes.
Late in the afternc;,.! the holiday
Bpiru oecame more evident when a.,
big crowd gathered at University park
for the ball game between the Chlcka
s'aa and Anadarko teams.
On Monday at the Christian church'
the Lee-Jackson chapter of the Dangh
ters of Confederacy will hold the an
nual memorial service commemorat
ing the birthday of Jefferson Davis,
the great southern leader. Veterans
of the Joe Shelby camp will receive
crosses of honor on that day. A spe
cial program has been arranged.
The committees of the V. O. W.
lodge to arrange for the annual mem
orial services met this morning and
the program was partially arranged.
Rev. James A. Challenner will deliver
the annual address. The service will
be held at the First Christian church
Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. This
will be one of the important public
services of the year.
leaves. We see them pierced by ball
and toi ii with shells in the trenches
oi ions and tne whirlwind of charge
where men become iron with nerves
of steel.
We are at home when the news
come of the dead. We see th maiden
In the shadow of her sorrow. We see
the silent head of the old man bowed
in his last grief. ...
These heroes are dead. They died
for liberty they died for us. They
are at rest. They sleep in the land
they made free, under the flag they
rendered stainless, undei the solemn
pines, the sad hemlock, the tearful
willow, the embracing vines. . They
sleep beneath the shadows of the
clouds careless alike of sunshine or
storm, each in the windowless palace
of rest. Earth may run red with
other wars they are at peace. In
the midst of battle in the roar of
colii'Ket, tfiey found tfie serenity of
death. I have ona sentiment for the
soldiers living and dead Cheers for
the living and tears for the dead,
tiling VV C UU. KJHV
;aKe good clothes, and sell them fairly.
make good clothes as well
,u" f.,,:,, f u , . ..
. trying to sell them in the
SCrV1Ce; 3 U3eful WOrk' WeI11
K - i3i
Successor to the
A
3 uk urn
of H
"'1 51
NNOUNCEES ITS
el- i 1
hi'. 1 "
i a
may au. B. .C" Par -
menterof Lawton
chairman of the Re
publican state convention here In
March, who was empowered to appoint
twenty-six delegates to attend the na
tional Republican league convention
at Chicago during the Republican na
tional convention, announced the dele
gates as follows. Charles R. Alexan
der of Woodward, George Ward of
Fairview, C. E. McLees of Muskogee,
Fred T. Hildt and W. H. Alinshall of
Muskogee, W. W. (iresham of Wagon
er, M. C. Garber and W. B, Harrison
of Enid, Claude Maeey of Hillings, It.
C. Blaekner and D. A. Scott of Hobart,
Walter Ferguson of Cherokee, C. K.
Carey of Taloga, W. W. Shaw of Clare
more, John G, Lindsey of Norman, J.
G. Adkins of Altus, W. II. Ilornaday
of Guthrie, E. L. Gregory and J. E.
Jarvis of Lawton, J. W. Kayser or
Harris, James C. Davis, R. A. Smith,
Chickasha, William Noble, Walter
Dudley B. Buell and R. V. Decrotf, all
of McAlester. With two exception the
delegates are Roosevelt enthusiasts.
THOUSAND ARTICLES ARE
FOUND IN STOMACH.
Sacramento, Cat, May 30. An of
ficial report of an operation perform
ed up?a M!r Letitir Miller of San Ra
fael for the removal of lOUT articles,
mostly metal, from her stomach, says
she Is on the road to recovery. The
report was filed yesterday with the
state board of control.
These articles were removed: One
hundred and eight wire hairpins, 53
safety pins, 21 broken pins, 5 prune
pits, 3 collar buttons, 13 nails, 3 screw
eyes, 40 tacks, 1 staple an inch long,
a pans ot teaspoons, 4.j tiroKen pieces
of hairpins, 1 piece of string, 1 piece of
thread, 104 unidentified odds and ends,
mostly metal, 9 parts of combs and
2S0 small pins. .
STUDENTS HAVE HOLIDAY.
The students at the Chickasha Bus
iness college are enjoying a half holi
day this afternoon and will attend
the baseball game at the park.
IXllnC: tnat nOPfi TO
as it can be done; and we're
same wav
It a a service: we
both lookinVat it
'ossPhariii
uC
Model Drug Store
1 TOWN A
TOWN ADOPTS DRASTIC
"SWAT THE FLY" LAW,
Dodge City, Kan., May 30. The city
council has passed a fly ordinance la
accordance with the "swat the fly"
movement, and has placed the llttla
winged offender officially under tha
ban of the city government.
All trash and garbage In which flies
may breed is to be scattered, burued
or burled every ten days betweea
April 1 and November 1. If anyone
values their trash too highly to part
with it every ten days, he will be re
quested to contribute to the city's ex
chequer in a sum of from $3 to $.".
depending on the heinouaueaa of th
offense.
It is thought that the gravity of each
particular offense will be determined
by the popularity of ths trash pile as
a fly resort and its apparent success
I as a fly nursery.
GIRL IS DROWNED.
Barilesvi'ile,
Ok!n Mtty 20. Do'.!
Pierre tlio olvn.. ' -v... -
of A. M. Pierce of Rainona, was d re-rued
in Double creek, near Ramona. Sh
was fishing on the creek bank with
three ether young women. lier com
panions saw her fall Into the creek
from the slippery bank which had
been made dangerous by tba heavy
rain. They ran to her resistance, but
were unable to aid her. When the
girl sank after her companions bad
been unab'e to help her, the others
ran to town for help. The body was
in the water two hours. A coroner's
jury In Ramona yesterday afternoon
held that the girl came to her dti
by accidental drowning.
MARKET DAY NEXT MONDAY.
The regular June nwket day
will bo held Monday, June 3. Th
list at the secretary's office shows an
increase over last !
,t,,;nrfm.nfS. Cyl. Huh! ...rd 'a ;Ul-
ating a large sale of live gt.St.
w
ft
M
it
n
H
n
II
I

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