The Billings News. (Billings, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 15, Ed. 1 Friday, January 7, 1910 Page: 1 of 4
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L t is* S
The' Billings news.
BILLINGS. NOBLE COUNTY. OKLAHOMA. FRIDAY, JANUARY 7, 1910.
Private Money to Loan on Farms for Short or Long Time MarV $C WHsrllt
on either First or Second Mortgage; also Chattel Loans........1T1CXVJ
Thursday, January 20lh, "The Eureka
Messrs, S. W. Smith and W. G. Cook
were passengers to Enid yesterday.
“Eureka Glee Club” the next number
on our lecture course, Thursday, Janu-
You enjoy cleanliness as well as qual-
ity in your food. You get both in THE
Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Culp are the hap-
py parents a fine baby girl, born to
them Sunday, January 2, 1010.
Mrs. C. D. Fountain went to Tonkawa
last Friday to attend the funeral of Mr.
Fountain’s father, held there Saturday.
W. J. Neil dropped in on hia brother,
Dan Neil and family yesterday fora two
or three days visit and to look after his
?|The sleet storm of Monday furnished
skating and sleighing for the young
folks all week and they have had an ex-
ceptionally good time.
J E Van Cleave of Forrest, Illinois,
joined Mrs. Van Cleave, who has been
spending a month with her brother, D.
K. Sterrettand family, here Wednesday.
8ome merchants don’t like to sell our
goods because they can make more
money on cheaper stuff, but every
knock like this is g boost for THE AL-
.Mr. Stanford’s and the former, Mr. and THOS. FOUNTAIN
Mrs. J. C. Thorpe have been at Jennings , Thog polmtain was born in Fountain!
visiting a daughter and Luoien visiting County, Indiana, January 6, 1836, and j
Mr. Lighty and family. died at the home of his daughter, ten j J
The Eastern Star held a special meet- j miles southwest of Winfield, Kansas, j|
ing on December 29th and installed the Thursday, Decern bet 30, 1909, at 3 p. M , |
following officers: Mrs. O. W Long, at the age 75 years, of cancer of the ’
Worthy Matron; Emanuel Smith, stomach.
Worthy Patron; Elva Gilbert, Associate j When he was but three years of age j
Matron, Mrs. Alex McOluskey, Con- , his parents moved to wnat is now Davis
ductress; Mrs. Kitty K. Smith, Secre ! County, in the State of Iowa, which
• c<t ccV
tary; Mrs. Dan Neil, Treasurer; Mis6
Hattie Pruitt, Adah; Mrs. VanArsdale,
Ruth; Miss Ella McCluskey, Estner;
MrB. L. A. Gilpin, Martha; Mis. Ger-
trude Beach, Electa; Dan Neil, War-
der; N J. Beach, Sentinel; Mrs. S. T.
McMi len, Chaplain; Miss Grace Me
Mullen, Organist Miss Maude Thomas,
Last Saturday night a crew of about
a dozen of our townsmen and farmers
accompanied by a pack of dogs, walked
their legs weary hunting the sly coon
and 'possum along the banks of Red
Rock creek. One big coon was captur-
ed after a long chase that was full of all
kinds of excitement, such as the dogs
and coon mixing up between the legs of
one of the hunters and one of them
using a jack knife to cut down a tree to
was then the Indians' home, and his
playmates were Indian children. He
was the oldest of a family of five chijd-
ren and his oldest sisier was the first i
white child hern in Davis Couuty,!
Mr. Fountain left home early in life i
and remained away for about fifteen!
years, during part of which lime he j
served in the regular army, was also a I
seaman and visited all important ports j
of South America, bqth on the oast and !
west coasts and rounded Cape Horn and t
during most of the Civil War was fight-
ing from ■ Fort Leavenworth to Santa.
Fe, New Mexico.
Returning home shortly after the war
be was married in 18118 to Sarah Evans,
to which union was born three children;
one girl and two boys, and are: Mrs.
J. E. Callaway, of Winfield, Kansas; i
Needle*, Shuffles end Bobbins for
use In All Makes of Sewing Machine*.
I" «““"5 •“ C. D*. Founikin/ot Bill).,,*, and A S
“ “ * "“ V! F~». sous- c,.,, o«i.h«.'
S. W. TEACHMAN,
Jeweler and Optician. Watch and Clock Repairing.
In 1894 Mr. and Mrs. Fountain moved _ I
to Woods County, Oklahoma, where
early for fear, we suppose, of walking
the tenderfoot down, but not to retire to
peaceful slumber. The night operate ! lh lived (or lbree year9, and in 1897
can testify to that and so can some of: ^ ^ Von)l w„er8 Mr. Pouiuain j :
our citizens that were summoned to an- . . . ,. # c
, . II O „ m Kn nuir ran a machine shop until the death ox
swer a phone call at 2 a m. o be ask- , ^ March ^ ln Oo.
Mrs. Mary Meikle, sister of Mrs. |e w a. conBre®9l(|n* H ‘ . 1 tober, 1908, he moved his repair shop
Arson Branson, after a two weeks' visit were K°lng o vo e o a. * P from Tonkawa to Billings and made tins
here and at Hunter returned to her, marle8---hi* home fbr almoat a year and worn-
home at Conway Springs, Kansas, a' MURRAY—MORGAN ed at his trade, off and on, as his health
week ago last Saturday. j Mi89 Matilda Murray and Mr. Jay ' would permit, just for pastime, uutil
Miss Eva Lemmon went to Wichita Morgan Btole a march on their friends last summer, when he was bedfast for
last Saturday for an indefinite stay with I here Wednesday by quietly slipping several weeke, and when he wag ah e to
an aunt and uncle. Word was received away to Enid on the noon train and he up again closed up his workshop an 1
were joined m the holy bonds of matri- i and visited among his children When j
mony at the Court House at 5 p. ui. by i sickness forced him to take to his bed j
Judge Cullison. ; several weeks ago the consulting physi j
They were joined at Garber by the ! cians pronounced his ailment cancer .>i
“The Quality Drug Store”
Lou Loewe, Pharmacist-Proprietor
Business Phone 49
Residence Phone 39
that the uncle, who is a brother ol Mrs.
E. E. Lemmon, was quite sick.
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Shults were here
between trams Monday looking after
their business property. J W. Stroup
is purchasing this property from Mr.
Shults and the transfer of title is about
Mr. and Mrs. Amon Branson entei-
tained from Thursday of last week un-
til Tuesday of this, Mrs. Nora Sloan
father of the latter, who witnessed the
ceremony. They returned to Garber
yesterday and spent a day with the
MrB. Morgan is the oldest daugbter of
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Murray of Billings
and has grown to womanhood in this
vicinity. Sne has hosts of friends who
and daughter, Mrs. Alice Smith of j wj|l pe gjad t0 congratulate her on her
Crescent City, sister and neice, respec- ! choice.
tively, of Mrs. Branson. j Mr. Mcfrgan is the son of Mr. and
The directors of the Citizens Bank | Mf8 J. B. Morgan of Garber, and has
met Wednesday and re-elected all of \ been in the employ of ibe Billings-Red
the old officers. They report being very i R°<* Telephone Co. here for about three
well pleased with the management the! years. He is widely and favorably
past year and enjoyed the best patron- known and is to be congratulated on Ils
age in the bank's history. choice of a helpmate,
In fact, Mr. and Mrs. Morgan are two
Especially good have been the con- our yery best y0Ung people and start
certs by the Eureka Gl.e Club. The | oulon Hfe>i uncerlaln aea with congrat-
organization has appeared at the Chau-; ulatjo[)8 from evervbody for a long,
tauqua on three successive evenings, | haBpy and pro8peroU8 journey. They
and their work has been appreciated.
the Stomach, and an operation was tne
only thing that would relieve him, but
that was not possible then, owing to the
weakened condition of hie system
The remains were brought to Tonka
wa and laid to rest beside those of bis !
wife, Saturday, January 1, after funeral j
services, which were heid at the home |
of the parents of Mrs. C. D. Fountain,
Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Mann, at 11 o’clock
A. M., attended by a large throng of old
neighbors and associates.
Mr. Fountain made many friends and
acquaintances during his short residence
here, who join with us in extending our
sympathies to the bereaved children
Mr. Fountain’s mother died three
years ago at the age of 106 years.
FAVORS $500,000 BOND ISSUE
Garfield county is waking up on the
subject of good roads. Articles in the
Morning News pointing out tne import
ance of mad building have attracted at-
tention and aroused interest.
The subject has not been formally
taken up by the board of county com-
missioners but they have discussed it
privately arno.ig themselves. Mr. H
C. Jayne, a member of the board, is en-
thusiastic in his advocacy of some plan
provements. Of course all of this $60,-
000 bond has not gone into roads.
Much of it has been used for bridges.
The county has good bridges and we
will not have to make much more ex
penditure on this account.
“We do not know yet what material
can be used to the best advantage for
permanent road construction in this lo
caiity and it will be necessary to make
“As to •when roads should be built
first. My idea is to build straight out
The members sing well together, and
each has a well toned voice.— Richmond
< Indiana) Palladium.
According to a recant discussion of
the courts, a man who wants to go fas-
ter than bis neighbor who ia ahead of
him on the road, has a right to pass
If he is prevented by the other and sn
accident happens because of the latter's
interference, the obstruct lonest is re-
sponsible for the damage.
A troupe struck town Tuesday and
was billed to entertain the pecpln the
balance of the week. A $12 00 house
will bo royally received on their return
CHRISTIAN CHURCH NOTES
The result of our contest was demon
strated last Sunday, which was the first
Sunday after its close It was an un-
I favorable day in that many were unable
lo be present as they were not yet
Last Friday the last day of last year j trough spending the holidays, the
” * •-• — we asjwealhfr a]g0 wa8 unfavorable, yet we
had 109 present.
will go down in history,
the warmest last day of the year for
many years further back than old set-
tlers can remember. The thermometer
stood at 60 and a trifle above for a few
hours during the middle of the day.
January 1, 1910, was still warmer than
the day before and the thermometer
You are reminded of the rededication
of our church January 16, at which time
President Zollars of the O. C. U. will
assist in the services.
Tho public is cordially invited to be
with us next Sunday. Forty have en
registered above 70 degrees from noon , ro||ed jn our teacher's training class.
until after three o’clock.
Sunday evening the clouds lowered
greeted them the first night and a far | and enveloped us in a midst which
lees sized audience were victims of their i wound up in a big sleet and freeze Mon
amateur acts Wednesday night. They I duy by night, which covered the earth
must have realized their inability to put i wjtb a coating of ioe that has been with
up what the people were looking for and 1 us since. On top of this sleet a half an
pulled out yesterday. j >“<* °* 8now fel! Tuesday between *■--
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Stanford had for
guiats from Wednesday evening until
today, J. C. Thorpe and wife of Gazette,
Mo., and E. H. Lighty and family of
Lucien. The two ladies are sisters of
J. Quincy Bums, Pastor.
hours of three and five p m. Tuesday
night the thermometer tiarelv got be-
low the freezing point. Wednesday
was clear but a chilly light breeze blew
from the north al! day. Yesterday was
also clear and somo warmer than the
A Wretched Mistake
To endure Hit* itching, painful dis-
tress of Piles There's no need to.
Listen: *i suffered much from Piles,”
writes Will II. Marsh, of Siler City, N.
C., “till I got a box of Hucklin’a Arnica
Salve, and was soon cured.” Hums.
Hoi Ik, Ulcers. Fever Sores, Ee*eni:i.
Cuts, Chapped Hands, ChilbJ ins, van-
ish before it. 25c, at Corner Pharmacy.
••rva.flMT f *t Oo-OMAT, ( IIWMM • oo CMKfOO
Jan. 7, 1910.
Dear Friend :
We used to liave the worst
kind of bread at our house. The
cook said we didn’t have in our
house the right kind of Hour, so
mamma changed her mind and
for a long time now we have been
making our bread out of Hunt-
er’s Cream Flour and Perfection
Flour. They cost $1.50 and $1.45
respectively, a sack.
P. S.—We buy this Hour of
H. L. Morris. He also keeps a
good supply of Graham, Buck-
wheat and Pancake Flour and
H. L. MORRIS. CASH GROCER
Wo P»y Cush or Trade for Produce
of road building. He was in the oBj’, north and south and east and west from
yesterday and talked at length to the ajj 0j ^ p]wna jn the county and con-
News. necting all of the towns with modern
“1 have read what the News has 8a'3 roads. This would cover the county
in [avoc of good roads,” said Mr. Jayne, i pretty thoroughly, and put a good road
“and I want to endorse your position. Wjthin reach of nearly every farm The
This is the most important matter be- 1 t,ravei iB into and out of the towns, and
fore the people of Garfield county, 8nd ! wnh the towns connected in the man-
we must lake some definite action soon.' nor suggested, farmers not living di-
Since the News took up the good roads rectly on the improved road would b s
subject, I have given it some study, on|y a short distance away. In time we
both as to the financial plan and the 1 cuu;d have cross roads intersecting with
plan for actual work. ! the mam roads to the towns.
“Then these things we must do. Ar ! *.| have discussed this plan with sev-
range for money to build roads, provide j erai farmers in the eastern section of
the adequate material for road building the county and several have told me
and decide upon the general plan of! they would gladly pay more lazes to get
construction. such a system of roads. The people in
“As lo the financial plan I am in • the country are becoming interested
favor of a bond issue. Indeed this is! all(j they will soon be ready lo act.
the only way we can vote to secure good j When a definite practical plan is put
roads, and we can cover Garfield county , before them there will be no doubt as to
the position of the farmers. If Enid
will support the movement it will cer-
tainly be put through promptly.”—
Wednesday's Enid Morning News.
We have a tew sections
of land In the Panhandle of
Texas we want to trade fur
with modern turnpikes without adding
a dollar to the taxes of the people.
“We now havo a fund cl $50,000 a
year for roads and bridges. This much
is levied now for these purposes. This
would pay 5 per cent on a bond issue of
$1,000,000 With a $500,000 5 per cent
bond issue we could pay th« interest pjen(,y of money to loan on Real
out of the present levy and $25,000 left Estate on either first or second
for a sinking fund for expenditure o i | mortgage8 for long or short
the roads. time. J. P, Opdyllfe.
“Under the present plan we must______
spend $500,000 in ten years, and 0"r j pinit Published In the Nr.ws, January T, lSlO
roads will not be much be ter than they NOTICE TO CREDITORS
are now, so that a bond issue of thU| [n the Matter of the Estate of George Pierce
amount would now mean a Clear eavu g the County of Noble, State of Oklahoma.
to the people of the greater part of the All persona having claims agalnat said Georg.
. , ,. . ; Pierce, deceased, are required to exhibit Un-
made Hume, with the necessary vouchers to the under
build signed, duly appointed and qualified exeoutor of
the estate said deceased, at bis place of business
road improvement that could be made
with $500,000. When we can tbe estate said deceased, at bis place of business
roads without increasing our taxes, it In Billings, in the County of Noole and State of
Oklahoma, and that six months after the hist
i of this notice has been limited by the
looks like tolly to go on with the pres publication
__________ a ent plan of .pending 450,000 a year to dSMSSAlC
Improved land in Oklaho- \ maintain road, in the present condition 11 g^JgrejemUielrolalm^«aina. jwute.
ma,—South West Land Co. I a id without making substantial Im- emanuel SMITH, i '--cutor.
“A Happy Hew Year to All*
CRE This copy of the News reaches all, we will be in the midst of a Ne <v Year. Thanking all our patrons and
d customers for their patronage in the past and hoping for a continuance of the same, we are
Yours for business,
SMITH'S DRUG STORE Painstaking Pharmacists
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The Billings News. (Billings, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 15, Ed. 1 Friday, January 7, 1910, newspaper, January 7, 1910; Billings, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1172508/m1/1/: accessed November 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.