The Record. (Noble, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 22, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 17, 1902 Page: 2 of 8
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II. G. KVERTON, Poblltlier.
OKI A IIOMA AM) INDIAN TKKHITORT
Watonga lias voted to erect a Sr.,000
brick school buildinp.
The tipnrers say that Oklahoma will
cast '>0,000 votes this fall.
Contract has beeu let for an iiainense
cotton oil mill at Tecumseh.
Work has commenced on the new
^anta Fe station at Guthrie.
The spring census gives Woodward
county a population of 46,132.
Rural delivery was installed on July
1 on four star routes out of Perry.
Logan county leads in the number of
graduates from the common schools,
Auditor Baxter is visiting the nor-
mal schools and will spend a day with
each of them during the summer.
Miss Lola Ilensley, aged 19, daugh-
ter of H. B. Ilensley, of the U. S. land
office at Guthrie, died July 9, of con-
A well near Lawton, 600 feet deep,
has a pressure of 200 pouuds and ar-
rageinents are being made to pipe the
gas into the city.
Wesley Graham killed himself on the
Kline farm near Ponca City. lie had
been married five months and was
jealous of his wife.
Fred L. Wenner has bought the Wil-
liam Grimes property at Kingfisher
and Mr. Grimes has bought the Flynn
property at Guthrie.
The work on Governor Ferguson's
annual report is progressing rapidly.
Secretary Hitchcock asks that illustra-
tions used in it be of territorial rather
than of local interest.
Charles II\att, who is supposed to
have killed his wife in Stillwater, in
1897, has been found in North Carolina.
He was in the Philippines as a soldier
three years since then.
A first mortgage has been filed by
the Texas & Oklahoma railroad com-
pany, with the M. K. «fc T. company as
guarantor, in favor of a New York
trust company for 8."«,000,000.
W. C. Edwards of the Orient railway
filed with the governor the right of
way papers for his company and asks
for condemnation of certain school
lands in Western Oklahoma.
Anadarko is to build three new
school houses of six rooms each. Prof.
R. S. Moore has resigned as superin-
tendent of the city schools to accept a
position in a college in Indiana.
The town of White Horse, an old In-
dian trading post in Oklahoma, is de-
stroyed by fire. Several stores were
burned, entailing 850,000 loss. A.
Phillips, a farmer, was fatally burned.
Col. Nathaniel McKay, aged 71 years,
the millionaire hotel man who had
many investments in Oklahoma, died
while on his wedding tour. He recent-
ly married a woman 27 years of age,
having secured a divorce from his first
The M. K. & T. company has filed
information with the territorial secre-
tary of the colonization in Oklahoma
of all or a portion of 45,000 Finlanders
who are coming to America. It is
stated that 60 per cent of them will be
able to purchase homes.
The supreme court has advanced the
western normal school case to be heard
on July 17. The two committees ap-
pointed by Governors Barnes and
Jenkins respectively, one locating the
school at Weatherford and the other at
Granite, is the basis of the case now
before the supreme court.
Pryor Creek is to have
The Chickasaw Teachers' Normal
opened at Ardmore on July 7.
A special act of congress fixes Sep-
tember 1 for closing the Cherokee rolls.
The First National bank of Coalgate
has doubled its capital, now having
An old settlers' picnic and barbecue
is billed for July 16 and 17 at Wapan,
Lawton received news on July 11
that the town of Roff had been wiped
out by tire.
Darrough, the new United States
marshal in Indian Territory, came
fiotn Meade, Kansas.
Lake Moore, once an editor at Fair-
land, I. T., has been appointed a U. S.
commissioner at Holdenville.
A postoffice has been established at
Amy, Choctaw nation, I. T., with Ed-
ward 1$. Ratcliffe as postmaster.
Miss Anna Shaw was killed by an
explosion of coal oil at her home near
Comanche. She was lighting a tire.
J. A. Taylor, of Wynnewood, has
been appointed chairman of the fruit
committee for the twin territories at
the St. Louis exposition.
First Lieutenant John West, o£ Mus-
kogee, succeeds Captain Jack Ellis as
captain of the Indian police, who ended
his long service with honors.
The Lehigh Traction company is in-
corporated with §300,000 capital, to
build and operate an electric line from
Atoka to Coalgate by wajT of Lehigh
and other mining towns.
The Frisco line has contracted to
haul 25,000 Oklahoma cattle to the
Kansas City and St. Louis markets, to
be shipped in train loads from points
between Oklahoma City and Chickasha.
There are over 300 dead Indian allot-
ments in Pawnee county. One item
puts the number ut 328. Real estate
circles are alert to get into the deal
when these are sold, which will be
Thousands of cattle in the Choctaw
nation belonging to non-citizens are
being driven out of the territory into
Arkansas and Texas by tribal officers.
Indian police are also cutting many
The town of Harrison which was
first called Gotebo, is wiped out by tire.
It was opened August 6 of last year
and had 1,200 people. The Rock Island
built a fine depot there and laid two
miles of siding.
The returns from the fourth class
postoffices of Oklahoma and the Chick-
asaw nation to the Guthrie postoffice,
the depository, covering the past quar-
ter, amounted to 810,000 which beats
all former records.
The formal transfer of the Arkansas
& Choctaw was dated to occur on July
10, when the Frisco assumes full con-
trol. It is stated that the purchase
price paid by the Frisco line was about
It seems to be the intention of the
Santa Fe to get the line which will
run from Newkirk, O. T., to Pauls
Valley in running order as soon as pos-
sible. Construction parties are now-
working on both ends and in the mid-
Miss Eva Coleman, of Fort Gibson,
has been appointed sponsor for the
division for the reunion to be held next
July 22-24. Miss Coleman has invited
Miss Inez Matherson, of Fort Gibson,
and Miss Joe Shelby Blake, of Checo-
tah, to be her maids of honor.
The completed appraisement of lots
in Tulsa fixes residence lots at from
850 to 81.000 and business lots at from
8100 to 81,250. The total value of the
townsite by this appraisement is 8125,-
000. These figures are higher than for
any other town in the Creek nation.
a telephone MARKETS CORRECTED DAILY,
NATIVE STEERS * 5 00
ilociS—Choice fc> hfavy ...
WHEAT—No. 2 hard <>M...
I'OKN—No 2 Mixed
< 'hoice Prairie
ra s 23
10 5) I
10 03 !
wheat-no 2 hard * —
OATH—No. 2 49
St. I.ouIh Live Stock.
BEEVES Mill ® *
STOCKER8 & FEEDERS.... 3 10 *«>
TEXAS STEERS 8 25 (9
LIVERPOOL 5 1-USd
NEW YORK 8 5-llS# 9 9-l.V
GALVESTON 8 15-11^
Open High Low Today Y'day
Wichita Live Stock.
1. O Id @ $
Chicago Live Stock.
GOOD TO PRIME 1790
HT< K 'K KRS & FEEDERS.... ■> 40
TEXAS FED STEERS 4 00
HOGS 7 80
® 18 a5
(0 5 03
(at 0 55
n 9 75
LATEST NEWS IN BRIEF.
The broom corn crop of Illinois is re-
ported to be short.
The Michigan peach crop is said to
be very heavy.
A revolution is hatching against the |
government of Nicaragua.
Valleys through the mountains of
Colorado have a foot of snow.
The customs receipts for Cuba for
the month of June amounted to 81,232,-
The rainfall at Kansas City during
the first eight days of July was 7.2 |
Cholera is spending in some parts of
China and the mortality rate is very !
Damage to the fisheries by the storm
along Newfoundland is estimated at1
Five hundred telephones were burned
out by an electric storm in Kansas City
in one afternoon.
Two Filipino generals have been j
ssntenced to imprisonment for treason, I
of which they were convicted.
Jacob Burkhart was killed by a tor-
nado near Oxford, Iowa. He was
caught by the collapse of a barn.
Margaret Haley, of Chicago, was
made president of the National Feder-
ation of teachers, at Minneapolis.
U. S. Minister to Hayti, reports ail j
quiet there, the new government in
San Domingo having been recognized. !
The trans-Mississippi congress is to
meet in St. Paul, Minn., 011 August l'J, J
to discuss matters of interest to the
The statement of the London board
of trade for June shows decreases of
£1,045,000 in imports and £119,000 iu
The floods compelled the Rock Island
trains to go over the Burlington's
tracks between Denver and Lincoln,
The Union Pacific is slowly import-
ing non-union machinists for its Chey-
enne shops and now claims to have 275
men at work.
A submarine earthquake and a giant
geyser, on the Pacific coast off Tehu-
antepec, throws a big column of water
fifty feet in the air.
William Clark, the thread manufac-
turer, died on July 7 in England.
His thread factory in New Jersey is
the largest in the world.
The exports of Germany, except
Dresden, to the United States for the
fiscal year amounted to 8100,323,141,
an increase of 81,571,021.
Mrs. J. H. Masking, of Chicago,
111., President Chicago Arcade
Club, Addresses Comforting
Words to Women Regarding
" Dkar Mrs. Pinkiiam:— Mother*
need not dread childbearing after they
know the value of I^ydia E. I'ink-
ham's Vegetable Compound.
While I loved children 1 dreaded the
ordeal, for it left me weak and sick
MRS. J. H. IIASKINS.
for months after, and at the time I
thought death was a welcome relief;
but before my last child was born ft
Eood neighbor advised LydiaK.Pink.
a ill's Vegetable Compound, and
I used that, together with your Pills
and Sanative Wash for four months
before the child's birth;—it brought
me wonderful relief. I hardly had an
ache or pain, and when the child was
ten days old I left my bed strong in
health. Every spring andfall I nowtake
a bottle of Lydia E.Pinkbani's Veg-
etable Compound and find it keeps
me in continual excellent health." —
Mrs. J. H. Raskins, 3248 Indiana Ave.,
Chicago, 111. — $5000 forfeit if about testimo-
nial Is not genuine.
Care and careful counsel is
what the expectant and would-be
mother needs, and this counsel
she can secure without cost by
writing to Mxs. 1'inkhaiu at
haa no terrors for
the mun who wears
Get tt>* genuine, l ook for t rade
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Everton, H. G. The Record. (Noble, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 22, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 17, 1902, newspaper, July 17, 1902; Noble, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc106235/m1/2/: accessed June 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.