The Record. (Noble, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 19, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 26, 1902 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
II. G. EVEKTOS, Publisher.
OKLAHOMA AND INDIAN TKBKITOKY
Judge Pancoast opened court at Alva
on June 18.
The Hobart Tile and Brick company
A nursery company has been char-
tered to do business at Hobart.
The Lawton city council offers 8300
for the capture of the defaulting city
Governor Ferguson declares his in-
tention to prevent prize tights in the
Judge Gillette opened court at Law-
ton on June 17, with a heavy docket to
More arretts are being made of fel-
lows who sell liquor on the Osage In-
Blackwell gave more than the re-
quired two-thirds vote for $40,000 of
The Choctaw extension is completed
to Amarillo, Texas, which campletes a
direct line to Memphis.
The Comanche covinty commissioners
have commenced work for plans and
contract for a $40,000 court house at
C. A. Mc Brian, private secretary to
Governor Ferguson, has resigned and
will probably return to his law prac-
tice at Watonga.
The body of E. W. Johnson, who
was killed at Oklahoma City, was taken
by rough riders, his companions, to
Ripley for burial.
A Washington dispatch of June 16
states that Delegate Flynn said, "If I
am nominated I shall run." This
The 9 year old son of P. N. MeCall,
who lived near Anadarko, was thrown
from his horse and caught by a rope
and dragged to death.
The Rock Island and Choctaw North-
ern use one depot at Watonga and the
Choctaw waterworks system has been
turned over to the city.
With eight counties yet to be heard
from the assessment in Oklahoma has
reached 545,183,886. The total for the
territory will be nearly ST."),000,000.
A company at Guthrie has incorpora-
ted to equip and operate an automobile
line for the transportation of freight
and passengers between cities of the
Two girls, children of Patrick Lay,
aged 12 and 3 years, were killed by
lightning east of the Otoe agency.
They were riding home on horses taken
from a binder.
John Casperson was killed at Hen-
nessey by Charles Campbell who was
drunk. Campbell said he could shoot
Casperson's hat off his head, and the
bullet passed through the man's hat and
R. Curphy, of Scranton, Iowa, was
at Enid seeking investments, being a
wealthy farmer. He was on the street
with some friends when he suddenly
lurched forward and struck his head
receiving serious injuries.
D. Hunt, of Medford, showed
branches of plum, peach and black-
berry upon which the fruit was thicker
than the leaves were. He reports his
trees and bushes so full of fruit that
the branches hang down to the ground.
Shawnee has been disgraced by a
gung of its bad citizens, 250 in number,
who organized themselves into a mob
and attempted to drive the negroes out
of town. There were many assaults
and much shooting and some deaths
are probable. Disgraceful particulars
are published in a local paper.
Lehigh is putting in a system of
Muskogee is shipping two carloads
of potatoes dailj*.
Okemah is to have a national bank
with 825,000 capital.
Foster, south of Holdensville, has had
its name changed to Yeager.
Chickasha has a population of 6,700,
an increase of 658 since January.
Bennington, three months old. has
250 people and 13 business houses.
A territorial organization of the G.
A. R was organized at Muskogee last
The 36th Annual reunion of the Watts
family was set this year for June 24-25
Frank Goss, a farmer near Guthrie,
died suddenly from the effect of a
Tlie Creek council will be called to-
gether by Chief Pleasant Porter to act
on the supplemental treaty.
H. lv. Hutches, adruggistof Brooken,
I. T., took 65 grains of corrosive sub-
limate by mistake and died in four
Chiefs of police numbering about 20
from the two territories, held their an-
nual conference in Oklahoma City on
Indian Territory will put more and
better hay on the market this year
than ever before. The crop is large
and the quality fine.
Six hundred hands will be needed to
pick and load the 250 car loads of can-
teloupes to be shipped from Tulsa, be-
ginning about July 5.
The secretary of the interior has ap-
proved the appraisement of lots in
Chickasha and Maryetta, and the lots
will soon be on the market.
Durant is becoming quite a railroad
point. The M. K. &T. is making many
improvements and fixing to handle the
increased business of the town.
C. O. Bunn has been notified of his
appointment as assistant United States
attorney fri the Southern district of
Indian Territory, vice J. W. Ownly, j
Mayor Farrall of Shawnee has been
suspended from office while charges of
boodlingare investigated. The trouble i
arose over sewers. Mr. Farrallexpects
to show the falsitj' of the accusations
During a lire in the New York hard- j
ware store in Guthrie there was a gas ■
explosion which injured 31 persons,
most of whom were cut by the pieces
of the plate glass windows being blown
into the crowd in the street.
T. W. Hunter is named by the Tuka-
homa party for governor of the Chick
asaws, as against McCurtain who will :
run squarely on the supplemental i
treaty. The Hunter campaign is in
opposition to the coal land clause.
John Galloway, south of Shawnee,
is arrested for murder done by his dog,
with his permission. He had a fight :
with W. A. Logan, who was 71 3-ears
old, and after knocking Logan down
Galloway permitted his dog to tear
him. Logan died from blood poison.
The latest from Washington says i
that indications point to the selection i
of William Mallette of Vinita for the
appointment of United States attorney
for the Northern district of Indian '
Territory and the nomination of Wil-
liam Darrough for marshal of the same i
district is virtually assured.
The line of the Missouri, Kansas &
Texas railroad has been located from
Wybark to Tulsa. Chief Engineer
Yale was in Tulsa and the terms were i
practically agreed upon. Some weeks j
since the "Katy" notified the Frisco !
management of its intention of crossing
the latter's line at Tulsa. There is a
strong possibility that the Stevens- !
Guthrie branch will be built to Tulsa j
and up the Arkansas river.
Four Days For Dinners, Two For
Receptions, One For Coronation.
THIRTEEN DAYS ALL TOLD,
will have Defiance Starch, not alone
because they get one-third more for
the same money, but also because of
London, June 21.—The coronation
week program has been prepared in de-
tail. It covers thirteen days, begin-
ning Monday, and including the date
of actual coronation June 26. It is as
Monday, June 23.—Arrival of the
rrvyal representatives; dinner at Buck-
ingham palace; reception to the visit-
Tuesday, June 24.—Reception to the
special foreign envoys and deputations;
state dinner at Buckingham palace.
Wednesday, June 25.—Reception to
the colonial premiers; dinner by the
Prince of Wales at St. James palace to
princes and envoys.
( Thursday, June 26.—The coronation
at Westminster Abbey, the ceremonies
occupying two hours.
Friday, June 27.—Coronation pro-
cession through London, two miles
long; evening, reception in Lansdowne
Saturday, June 28.—The King and
Queen attend the naval review off Spit-
Sunday, June 29. — Dinners to the
foreign princes by their respective am-
Monda\% June 30.—A gala opera per-
formance in London attended by the
king and queen.
Tuesday, July 1.—Garden party at
Wednesday, July 2.—The departure
of the foreign parties; dinner in Lon-
donderry house to the king and queen.
Thursday, July 3.—Special service to
the king and queen in St. Paul's, Lon-
don; lunch to the king and queen in
Friday, July 4.—Reception to the
Indian princes by the king and queen
in the India office.
Saturday, July 5.—The king'sdinner
to the London poor.
President I'aluia'a Plan.
Havana, June 24.—President Palma
and his cabinet decided to distribute
83,000,000 among the sugar planters
and 85,000,000 to cattle raisers.
This action is deemed necessary to
save the sugar planters from absolute
vdn, as the result of the failure of the
United States senate to pass the reci-
procity measure so urgently recom-
mended by President Roosevelt.
The money will be raised by a loan
payable in two years.
Bell Company Huyg Rival.
Fort Scott, Kan., June 24.—The an-
nouncement that the Mutual Telephone
company of this city had been pur-
chased by the Bell company, was a
stunning surprise to the citizens. The
Mutual company was an independent
concern of which Grant Ilornaday was
president. It was organized several
years ago in opposition to the Bell
company to compel the latter to reduce
tne rates, which, were at that time ex-
Hancock Arrives in Frisco.
San Francisco, June 23.—The United
States transport Hancock has arrived
from Manila. The Hancock brings the
headquarters and ten companies of the
famous Ninth infantry, besides 400 en-
listed men, 20 casuals and 50 mili-
On Account of Strike.
Omaha, Neb.. June 24.—The Union
Pacific railroad has posted a notice in
its shops notifying 250 men of their
release from employment for the pres-
ent, on occount of the strike of the
The Oldest Baptist Minister.
Th6 oldest Baptist minister in the
country is Dr. William Howe of the
Broadway church, Cambridge. Mass.
His birthday fell on Sunday, May 18,
when he was 96 years old. On that
day he preached to his congregation
Medical Service in Russian Army.
In the Russian army there is no
medical corps existing as a distinct
unit, although each combatant unit
owns a small medical personnel. On
account of the breadth of territory
and the still incomplete railway devel-
opment, military sanitary convoys ex-
ist and an elaborate organization of
divisional and mobile field hospitals.
Beefsteak on the Gridiron.
Sitting on the balcony of the Anglo-
American club, Brussels, a Yankee
and an Englishman spent a lazy af-
ternoon guying each other on racial
and national foibles and traits. The
conversation veered into flags.
"Yours," drawled the Britisher, "re-
minds me of nothing so much as a
gridiron—a deuced big gridiron, dont-
cherkr.ow!" "And yours,'' was the
Quick come-back from the American,
"reminds me forcibly of a beefsteak—
a darned big beefsteak, but not so big
that we can't cook it on our gridiron! '
The Secret of Health In Old Ajje.
Shepherd, 111., June 23d.—Sarah E.
Rowe of this place is now 72 years of
age and just at the present time is en-
joying much better health than she
has for over 20 years. Her explana-
tion of this is as follows:
"P'or many years past I have been
troubled constantly with severe Kid-
ney Trouble, my urine would scald and
burn when passing, and I was very
"I am 72 years of age and never ex-
pected to get anything to cure me, but
I heard of Dodd's Kidney Pills and
thought it would do me no harm to try
"1 am very glad I did so. for they
cured me of the Kidney Disease and
stopped all the scalding sensations
when passing the urine.
"I feel better now than I have for
In politics the party that is in power
always seems the worst.
A good resolution should never l>e
laid on the table.
The bill collector is one man who is
seldom out of a job.
I do not believe Piso's Cure ror Consumption
has an equal for coughs and colds.—John F
Boyek, Trinity Springs, Ind., Feb. .5, 190U
Too much pride is nothing to be
Dealers say that as soon as a custom-
er tries Defiance Starch it is impossible
to sell them any other colli water
starch. It can be used cold or boiled.
Hush money proves that silence is
Hall's Catarrh Core
Is a constitutional cure. Price, 75c.
The egg merchant ought to know
the lay of the land.
Storekeepers report that the extra
quantity, together with the superior
quality, of Defiance Starch makes it
next to impossible to sell any other
Justice in New York.
Some time ago a New York magis-
trate committed a girl to the state re-
formatory for "disorderly (onduct."
Justice Gaynor has released the pris-
oner, holding that "disorderly con-
duct Is too vague an offense to war-
rant depriving a person of bis or her
liberty. Hedeclares that this conviction
appears to have been without any
evidence, a thing which appears to oc-
cur very often In this city, as incredi-
ble as it may seem,"
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Everton, H. G. The Record. (Noble, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 19, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 26, 1902, newspaper, June 26, 1902; Noble, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc106232/m1/2/: accessed July 28, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.