The Record. (Noble, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 23, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 24, 1902 Page: 2 of 8
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H. O. EVERTOK, Pabllabw.
SOBLB, * - OKLAHOMA,
OKLAHOMA AND INDIAN TERRITORY
The town of Apache is preparing to
There is a smelter in the Wichita
mountains at last.
The Catholics of Stroud have dedica-
ted their new church.
The Woods County press association
was called to meet at Alva on July 21.
Judge Be&uchamp opened court at
Cheyenne, Roger Mills county, on
There is salt in abundance in Wood-
ward, Woods, Blaine and Roger Mills
The Methodists of Cherokee, 0. T.,
propose to erect a church which will
Prof. Conway, of the Alva normal,
will tour the territory in the interests
of the school.
More than 100 applications for posi-
tions in the university at Norman are
Logan county officials believe they
have Bossie Francis, wanted for as-
sault and murder in Missouri.
Clerks in the Shawnee stores have
formed a union and will insist on
shorter hours and a wage scale.
Cleo citizens are trying to convince
the "Orient" people that it will be an
advantage for them to build into their
C. A. McBryan, recently the private
secretary of Governor Ferguson, has
been made president of a new bank at
The new woolen mill at Oklahoma
City is having machinery put in place
and the mill will be in operation about
The meeting of police chiefs of the
two territories at Oklahoma City
brought together about 30 of the city
Kingfisher and Canadian counties
propose to build an 80-foot steel bridge
across the creek near Okarche, on the
W. II. Coyle, having sold his Guthrie
mill to 1. K. Underwood, will give his
attention to bis ten elevators in as
The force of clerks who came from
Washington to assist in the opening of
the new country had a banquet in
The territorial missionary convention
of the Christian church will be held at
Norman on September 2-4. Over 200
delegates are expected.
The Kingfisher light and water ser-
vice put in and operated by the city,
claims to be giving a service superior
to any other city in the territory.
There have been several warrants is-
sued in Kingfisher county for violations
of the game laws. The prosecutions
are brought by Game Warden Ambrose.
In an Okarche saloon Dr. II. G.
Greenfield was killed by Ben Bearman
and the lotter was shot but not fatally.
The men were quarreling while
Colonel Baldwin, former agent at
Anadarko, lias been nominated by the
president as brigadier general. The
Colonel is now doing service in the !
T. C. Ilozeman, known as "Uncle i
Sam," a well known character in Okla-
homa, is under arrest at Leavenworth,
Kansas. A warrant is out for him on
a charge of forgery of township bonds
in Logan county. Bozeman is 70 years
Boswell City is to have a bank with
Texas fever is taking off s^me cattle
It is proposed to develop the fine
marble quarries near S&lislaw.
Work will begin soon on the munici-
pal waterworks at Paul's Valley.
The town of Davis has bought school
buildiugs and will have free sclu>ols.
A wann fight for the postoffice is go-
ing on at Tulsa. There are ten candi-
The Choctaw-Chickasaw supplement-
al treaty has been sent to Washington
for the signature of President Roose-
The people of Muskogee are making
preparations for the visit of President
Roosevelt. The exact date is not fixed
Chessie McIntosh, a full blood Creek
Indian,has been admitted to the bar
of the United States courts for Indian
Lewis Wilkins, of Enid, who is said
to be the largest man in the world,
died in Chicago, where he had gone
for medical treatment.
There are none of the old time range
cattle in Oklahoma now. There are
cattle, plenty of them, which will rank
with the best herds in the states.
The annual green corn dance of the
Creek Indians was held west of Eu-
faula. Before this dance none of the
tribe are allowed to taste green corn.
The Chickasha school bonds have
been sold to Fulton & Co., of Chicago,
for §('>5,000 with accrued interest, and
,-i bonus of $3,275, in other words, at a
little over 105.
Mrs. Daniel Grant, her daughter
Mrs. Jack Reeves, and a Mr. Nuckles
were waylaid near Stanislaw, I. T.,
and killed, while coming from church,
by an unknown man.
Two hundred Choctaw claimants
from Mississippi have sent agents to
the Indian Territory to find land be-
longing to that nation on which they
can locate. The agents have decided
on lands around Sterrett.
Cotton experts have estimated that
the crop in the Creek nation is twenty-
five per cent greater than that of last
year. It is two weeks earlier at least
and nothing but the boll worm can in-
jure it. No danger from this source
C. N. Hollingworth and family were
driving from Harrison to Chickasha
when their teams and a dog were in-
stantly killed by lightning. None of
the family were hurt excepting Mrs.
Ilollingsworth who was shocked and
E. Eunlap went into a well that was
being sunk at Chickasha after a blast
that hail been iired. The well was 20
feet deep. He immediately tailed to
be drawn up, and when six or eight
feet from the bottom, fell out of the
bucket, breaking his neck.
The first new corn came into Clare-
more the other day. It was planted
April 12th and was thoroughly matured
Jul}' 4, and is believed to be tlieearliest
corn ever raised in that section. The
seed came from northern Michigan.
The grower says he has 2,500 bushels
The division of Woods county comes
up again in connection with the divi-
sion of the county into two legislative
districts. Woods county has a popula-
tion of 46,302, the largest in the terri-
tory, being 7,248 greater than that of
Pottawatomie count}-, the second in
B. M. Mooreliead, of Payne county,
has a patch of 700 acres of cotton this
year, and has seventy people at work
making the crop. Mr. Mooreliead says
that cotton prospects were never bet-
ter, and that if present conditions con-
tinue, this will be the banner cotton
year for the territory.
MARKETS CORRECTED DAILY.
NATIVE STEERS * 5 &5 ® * * 25
HOG8—Choice to heavy 7 60 C<p
WHEAT-No. 2 hard new... «o
CORN—No 2 Mixed 60 lfl)
OATS-Nn. 2 White '<V
HAY—Choice Timothy 10 00 (at
Choice Prairie 7 00 (at
Chicago Live Stock.
GOOD TO PRIME $ 7 75 ® $ 8 75
STOCKEliS & FEEDERS.... 2 50 «o 5 00
TEXAS FED STEERS 4 00 (® 6 00
HOGS 7 60 © • W
WHEAT-No 2 Hard $ ® S 73%
CORN—No. 2 64 «o 6
OATS-No. 2 @ "0
St. Loul* Live Stock.
REEVES * 4 0) ® $ 7 50
STOCKEKS & FEEDERS— S «0 5 00
TEXAS STEERS 3 00 (<J 5 1W
LIVERPOOL 5 :t-;(2d
Wichita <■ rain.
High Low Today Y'day
77 8 g
Wichita Live Stock.
HOGS $7 00
SHEEP ... 8 00
LATEST NEWS IN BRIEE.
The recent German elections show
Cholera has crept into the Forbidden
City in Pekin.
Five hundred Chicago bakers have
struck for more pay.
Since 1889 there have been sent from
Kansas City 3,914 army recruits.
Mont Pelee continues its eruptions,
sending out quantities of stones and
The change of climate by irrigation
in Egypt is disintegrating the Egypt-
Archbishop Patrick A. Feehan, for
22 years in charge of the archdiocese
of Chicago, is dead.
Deaths and prostrations from heat
are reported from many of the larger
cities of the country.
A car load of flotir was distributed
to the flood sufferers along Salt creek
south of Lincoln, Neb.
The Rock Island firemen object to
keeping their engines clean and are
asking for a change in the orders.
A sewer gas explosion in the Jamaica
Plain district of Boston wrecked some
houses and injured several persons.
A severe earthquake shock was felt
in Persia last week. The governor's
house at Bunder Abbas partially col-
During the week there have been a
remarkably large number of deaths
from lightning, in all parts of the
The Chalmette stock camp is to be
reopened for the purchase of horses,
mules and catttle for re-stocking farms
in South Africa.
Captain It. M. Splvy has been ap-
pointed chief inspector of the Santa Fe
system of Ilarvey eating houses. He
left at once for Albuquerque.
Captain Reisinger, who was in com-
mand of the U. S. cruiser Philadelphia,
died of Panama fever while his vessel
was enroute from Panama to San Fran-
A severe typhoon passed over the
southern islands of the Philippine
archipelago, in which the U. S. customs
steamer Shearwater was lost. Nine-
teen of the crew, including three
Americans were drowned.
Dr. Delipise, an optician of Houston,
| Texas, chided his oflice boy for inat-
j tention to business. The boy's father
and two brothers went to the doctor's
j oflice and opened up a quarrel in which
the doctor was shot and killed.
IRONING A SHIRT WAIST.
Not infrequently a young woman
finds it recessary to launder a shirt
waist at home for some emergency
when the laundryman or the home ser-
vant cannot do it. Hence these direc-
tions for ironing the waist: To iron
•ummer shirt waists so that they will
look like new it is needful to have
them starched evenly with Defiance
■tarch, then made perfectly smooth
and rolled tight in a damp cloth, to be
laid away two or three hours. When
Ironing have a bowl of water and a
clean piece of muslin beside the iron-
ing board. Have your iron hot, but
not sufficiently 6o to scorch, and abso-
lutely clean. Begin by ironing the
back, then the front, sides and the
sleeves, followed by the neckband and
the cuffs. When wrinkles appear ap-
ply the damp cloth and remove them.
Always iron from the top of the waist
to the bottom. If there are plaits in
the f:-ont iron them downward, after
first raising each one with a blunt
knife, and with the edge of the iron
follow every line of stitching to give it
distinctness. After the shirt waist is
Ironed it should be well aired by the
fire or in the sun before it is folded
and put away, Bays the Philadelphia
Defiance Starch is put up 16 ounces
in a package, 10 cents. One-third more
I itarcli for same money.
UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME,
Notre Dame, Indiana.
We call the attention of our readers
to the advertisement of Notre Dam9
| University, one of the great educa-
tional institutions of the West, which
| appears in another column of this pa-
per. Those of our readers who may
have occasion to look up a college for
their sons during the coining year
would do well to correspond with the
President, who will send them a cata-
logue free of charge, a., well as all
i particulars regarding terms, courses
of studies, etc.
There is a thorough preparatory
school in connection with the Univer-
sity, in which students of all grades
will have every opportunity of pre-
paring themselves for higher studies.
The Commercial Course intended for
young men preparing lor business,
may be finished in one or two years,
according to the ability of the student.
ST. EDWARD'S HALL, for boys un-
der thirteen, is an unique department
of the institution. The higher courses
are thorough in every respect, and
students will find every opportunity
of perfecting themselves in any line
of work they may choose to select.
Thoroughness in class work, exact-
ness in the care of students, and de-
votion to the best interests of all, are
the distinguishing characteristics of
Notre Dame University.
Fifty-eight years of active work Jn
the cause of education have made this
'astitution famous all over the coun-
When a clergyman goes into politics
does he become a divine heeler?
Don't you know that Defiance Starch
besides being absolutely superior to
any other, is put up 16 ounces in pack-
j age and sells for same price as 12-ounce
packages of other brands?
A man can always square himself
without resorting to cube root.
OF ADVANTAGE TO TRAVELERS,
The Missouri Pacific Railway has on
sale through railroad and steamship
tickets to all parts of the United States
and the world.
We are agents for all the principal
Trans-Atlantic and Trans-Pacific
Steamship Companies. We invite in-
quiries, both written and verbal, from
those desiring information about rail-
road and steamship tickets and rates.
Deposits received for prepaid steam-
ship and railroad tickets from all
points in Europe
Two trains daily from Wichita for
Kansas City and St. Louis, carrying
Pullman Sleepers and free reclining
chair cars. Connections made at these
points for New York, Boston, Phila-
delphia, Baltimore and all points east.
For full information, time tables, sail-
ing lists, Resort books, and railroad
and steamship literature, call on or
II. C. Towxsexd, I.R.SIIERWIN,
O. p. & T. a., P. A: T. Agt.
St. Louis, Mo. Mo. Pac. Ry.,
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Everton, H. G. The Record. (Noble, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 23, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 24, 1902, newspaper, July 24, 1902; Noble, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc106236/m1/2/: accessed August 4, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.