Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 220, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 1, 1911 Page: 1 of 8
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The Advertiser Buys
Space But Pays For
VOL. VI. Nl'.MIIER !!:il.
iii:iti(i ox itr.cii'itoi rrv mix
MONDAY IS "PAPER DAY"
PubMicrs Will Be AMti'd to A m-ii r-
'IVstlmnny Shun Elements Flgbt-
lnu l'i"I'ficl Hill.
By AsN.iriiit.'.l I'li '.H.
Washington May 3 1. Public hear-
ings on the Canadian reciprocity hill
practically were concluded by the fou-
nt.' flnani'e committee today and next
Wednesday wan fixed 11s the time when
u Mile will be taken In the reporting
of the measure. No amendments oth-
er than that offered by Senator Hoot
on tho paper clause will hnvo any
chance for conHldcratlon Ha id a mom-
1ier of the committee. Tim Hoot
ami ndment it was added will have
to be materially modified before It can
It was derided to request officials
of the Associated Press and the Am-
erican Newspaper Publisher Assoc-
iation to appear next Monday to an-
.. swor nestlons In regard to tho paper
and pulp section of the agreement.
Lumber paper and woolen manu-
facturing in'ierests ncoor.llng to testi-
mony given by Joseph II. Allen of the
firm of Allen nnd Oraham of Now
York offered to contribute to the
fight being made ngnlnst reciprocity by
the National Grang-e. Mr. Allen
whose firm Is employed to lielp the
Grange In Its campaign acknowledged
that William M. Wood president of
the American Woolen company the
president of the American Paper nnd
Pulp Association Chester W. Layman
assistant to the president of the In-
ternational Paper Com puny and Leon-
ard Wntson. general manager of 'tho
National Lumber Manufacturers As-
sociation bad volunteered contribu-
tions to the fund.
Whltten Graham of this firm which
he bad admitted was not a law firm nt
nit notwithstanding the claim of H.
P. Hull of the Michigan Grange that
It vvns employed ns the farmer's legal
mlvlxirs was asked if any Interest
other than Hie National Grange con-
tributed. "We have been premised nothing"
lie replied lint we do expect that
any manufacture who is Interested
in this matter and who appreciates
" what wo arc doing will pay Ua- for
our wont. If they do we will bo
glad to take It."
Senator Williams asked Mr. Allen
how it was that If bis firm had ijot
done anything for tho lumber people
or the -piper Interests that Messrs.
Lyman Hrt.wn and Hasting bad of-
fered to contribute to tho cause "it
whs voluntao on their part" replied
He uddel that his firm would re-
ceive a contract from anybody who
felt like contributing Mr. Graham
acknowledged Ills firm had been em-
ployed In part by manufacturing on-
cei ns to favor or oppose the legisla-
tion. KUNDALL COMMKNl L.MKXT.
Albion Hobertson and Paul Wilson
Today will he commencement day
at Kendall College. Two graduates
Albion Hobertson and Paul Wilson
will bo given their diplomas this
morning by President S. H. Gordon
Following orations by the two young
men Dr. Uordon will confer upon
thorn tho bachelor's degree mado by
work In the College of Liberal Arts
Other than the commencement ora.
tlons and tho presentation speech of
tho president there will be no ad-
dresses at Kendall Collego today. It
la probablo that at least a thousand
will attend tho thirteenth commence-
ment of tho Institution.
Woman Horsewhips Alan.
By AfttooUted Prons.
Partridgo Kan. May 81. While
several men held C. V Walters a
farmer near hero today Mrs Joseph
Thompson a farmer's wife horse-
whipped htm. Walters was then
driven out of the township Mrs.
Thompson alleged that she had been
slandered by him.
WILL TAKK ACTIOX TO COMPKIi
ritOSECl'TiON OF INDIVIDUAL
By Aorltd Prer
Washington May 81. Tomorrow
Senator Pomorone of Ohio will In-
troduce a" resolution oaillng on tho
attorney general for Information a
to whether ho has usdertaken any
criminal prosecutions In the case of
tli Individual dufendantg in the to.
baoco trust proceedings. This action
Is Indicative of a purpose of an ele-
ment In Congress to force tho pros-
ecution of the Individual defendants.
If In the reply- the attorney general
cays there h tvo been no prosecutions
nor Indictments and none la contem-
plated resolutions ivtll be Introduced
at both ends of the capital recom-
mending thit proceeding be started.
it ii m
R E A PROSECUTION
.' ll.siii:iL CRITICALLY ILL.
Special to tho World.
v) Muskogee Muy 31 Sud.lcn-
) !y taken critically III Former
) Uoverimr Haskell In confined
to tils apartments In u lornl
J hotel tonight surrounded by
l HlctaiiH uinl anxious roln-
t) Uvea hihI f rli-mlM. IUh eon.il-
tlon Ih serious tint not critical
) supposedly caused by gall $
it.aid is 11 K(.i:d.
Preacher Accused of I'slng Halllnncr's
Niuno on Literature.
b.V AMM:lftlMi Pl-l!MS.
Hoston Mass. May 31. Array of
legal 'talent appeared today at the
opening of tho trial of Heverend Nor-
man Plans John I. Traphagcn and
Charles II. Brooks charged with us-
ing the malls to defraud In the Tinted
States Court. Tho defendants form-
erly did husntss under the name of
tho "HeJecmalilo Investment Com-
pany." Plass for several years was presi-
dent of Washburn College at Topeka
Kans. as bo wns a friend of ex-Secretary
of Interior Hlchard Halllnger am'
It Ih alleged the secretary's name was
used on a letter of recommendation
SCIIIIU: W1UTKS TO iiimsi:i.f TO
.MAKE Wil t: HKLIKVK OTHKll
WOMKN UK 14 1I1M.
Bv Associated Prsn.
New York May 31. Detectives
delving Into New York's latest sen-
sational murder found a deepening
mystery tonight with tho reading of
letters In the room of the woman
whoso decomposed body was found in
a bath tub early yesterday.
There were two sets of these let-
ters apparently one from tho father
and tho other from the mother of the
victim. Fach writer uddressed the
missives to a different person and
The body has been Identified as
that of Mrs. Lillian Kchlbo by the vic-
tim's husband Henry A. .Schlbe
whom tho police have locked up on
a toohnlc.il cbargo of driving hla em-
ployer's automobile without a license.
Schlbe Is wild to have admitted that
ho himself wrote a letter uddressed
to himself and signed "Anna" which
was taken from his pocket.
"I was going to show the letter to
my wife when she camo back" ho
said "to provo that other women
His handwrltttng tallies closely
with that of tho woman who penned
iNJMIXOLK HOLDINGS CLALUEP
1JY WAKKAXTY PAI'KHS
A It IS ADJl'DICATKl).
RpocUl to tho World.
Wewoka Okla. May 31. In the
state district court hero Yama Lar-
ney a fullblood Bemlnolo Indian ob-
tained Judgment against George
Crum Jr. et ul cancelling e. deed to
480 acres of Inherited Seminole land
valued at $15000.
The land was held by Sam Norton
one of the defendant who claimed
It by virtue of a so-called warranty
deed whtoh purported to have been
executed before J. K. Law-head for-
mer clerk of the dlstrlot court on
Novembor 20 1909. Lawhead testified
upon the stand that he wag unable
to say whether Larnoy appeared be-
fore him on the date mentioned and
ISIES DEEPEN A
that he relied as to the Identity of the!gry at the aMtude of the clergymen
grantor in the deed upon the alllda-
vlt of Johnson Wesley an Indian In-
terpretor now deceased from whom
he at the time took an aiftdavit that
the person making the deed was Lar-
ney. Larney stated that he did not
exeoute the Instrument and did not
even see Lawhead on the occasion In
Earlier In the present term of the
district oourt Plnah Walker a Sem-
inole allottee obtained Judgment
against JSforton cancelling a deed al-
leged to have been obtained In a
somewhat similar way for a traat
of land valued at 115000.
These are some of the suits brought
and prosecuted In behalf of Indian
allottees by Federal Attorney James
Railroaders Clot More Pay.
Uy Atnoclated Pren
Washington May 81. Representa-
tives of the trackmen and switchmen
of the Bouthorn Rellway departed to-
night for home after effecting an
amicable settlement of their demands
for Increased pay and rule changes.
' Thrtx Ar Drowned.
By AMnrUttd Pri-ii.
Lorraine O. May 31. Mrs- Kthol
Rarly and her two borthors Thomas
and Pavld Longstroet were drowned
toduy when the boat In which thoy
were Hulling off Loralne harbor In
Lake Krle won struck Hnd wrecked
by tho windstorm which swept over
this section of the country
AVERAGE IS 127 PER CENT
Wheat Crop Will Ho Smaller Thau
Last Year Chinch lilies anil
lriight Hurt Corn.
HpcHul in tin World.
Oklahoma Ci'iy Okia.. May 31.
The cotton will be tho bumper crop In
Oklahoma In 1911 with wheat only
showing at four per cent growing
conditions In the no-called wheat coun-
ties Is tile substance of the monthly
report of the statu board of agricul-
ture for May
Tho month of May was unfavorable
for wheat and oats on account of
tho drought. General rains In tho
last two weeks will ho a benefit to
I late sown oats In some localities. Green
bugs and chinch bugs wrought dam-
age to wheat and oats In Prairie Itog-
ers Ottawa Mayes Marshall Kiowa
Johnson Jackson Grant and Gar-
Heports of the body of correspon-
dents Indlcnte that much wheat has
been abandoned In some of the wheat
producing counUcs. The crop will be
much smaller than last year. Replies
from fifty-six of tho cotton growing
counties show the cotton average to
bo 127 per cent compared with that
planted In tho spring of 1910.
The largest Increased coitiin acre-
age made In any one year In Okla-
homa Is Indicated with 271)501)0
acres planted as compared with 2-
169998 acres last year. The grow-
ing condition Is reported nt a trlflo
less than nt the same time last year.
The condition of corn Is about tho
same as larft mnnth with the (55 coiin-
itles reporting 82.5 jier cent growing
Washington elevens No
l UUU11U UUUU 1 Ull
i old cn
i. IT WILL UK III MI'I'U C HOI'
) LAIIOM A IX 11)11.
wata Greer Harmon nnd Hughes awessea Mr any portion or tnc r"-
Countles reports some damage by 1 000 cost Incurred In tho trial of his
chinch bugs and drought. On account I five associates who were convicted
of drought In the Wes'tern Central' "1 sentenced to prison
and Southern portions tho crop has
suffered much 'this year and is prne-
tlenlly a failure In some counties. Tho
growing condition is reported as 63
per cent as compnred with RS per
cent for April. Tho maximum dnm-
ago Is reported from Canadlnn Coun-
ty with Tlllmnn a close second.
On neoctint of the peculiar weath-
er conditions the wheat crop this year
will 'be spotted. Wheat In some sec
tions is about ready for harvesting
hut on account of largo tracts having
been abandoned during tho past
month It Is Impossible to estimate tho
average to bo harvested.
On account of the drouth In tho
western oientrnl and southern por-
tions of tho stnto and the damage
done by chinch bugs the oats crop
hns suffered much during tho past
weeks. Tho crop Is practically a fail
ure in some counties. The growing
condition shows a falling off of 35
per cent during tho month
The alfalfa crop too has suffered
heavily from tho drouth though not
as much ns tho wheat and onts
Jl'DGK DICivSOX PF.IiYF.D OYF.lt
CRITICISM OFFLIIF1) BY
By Antedated Prnis.
Cincinnati Ohio May 81. Cincin
nati clergymen who criticised Judge
Wm. L. Diokson of tho Hamilton
Countycourt for quashing the two
perjury Indictments against former
boss George 11. Cox will likely be
cited beforr Judge Dickson for con
tempt. The Jurist si exceedingly an-
tauen In a resolution adopted Mon.
"I have been told that these min
isters consulted an attorney before
adopting their resolutions" he said
today They should have known tW.
tho Cox oase Is still In my hands. I
heve the power of making all mem-
bers of that Ministerial Association
come Into oourt and show why they
should not be held fur contempt."
The clergymen de:lnXe they will
bo tlcklod to death to go to court at
any time the Judge so desires.
Oklahoma to Ho Thero
The state of Oklahoma will bo rep-
resented at tae National Irrigation
Congress in Chicago tho Rth 6th 7th
8th and 9th of December this year.
Secretary Sutherland of the Commer-
cial Club received a letter from Gov-
ernor Lee Cruce yesterday morning
In which he stated that he had taken
tho matter of sending a representative
up with members of. the board of
agriculture aflJ that they would boo
that the state of Oklahoma Is repre-
sented In this congress which has
as Its work the reolaltnlng of barren
soil by means of Irrigation.
Bevon Fiiot ItliHi In Washita
fjpi'flsl In th World".
Chlckasha Okla. May 81. A soven
foot rise came down tho Washita to-
day. The bmtom lands aro being over
flowed. The rise on mo from a two-
Inch rain that fell west of here early
OKLAHOMA Till IISDAY JIM'. I.
U. C. TIMi:s AGAIX.
;) special to tin' World.
Oklahoma City Okla. May
31. It It n ported Wednesday
that the Oklahoma City Tlnus
.' and fturm's Oklahoma Mnga-
zlno have consolidated wlUi
-1 O. P. Sturm as managing ed-
i tor of lnth publications Tho
' nmgazlii) will be t'cutured as a
) Sunday nupplelliclit to the
I Time. X
Laid Ills Head on Kail.
Uy Aniiik'IoIi'iI I'ri'ML
Fort Smith Ark. May 31. Kdwln
It. Goodwin a prominent contractor
committed mill-Ida this afternoon 'by
placing li Ih head on the rail of the
Frisco 'track wjhlle a passenger train
was slowly baiiklng down upon him.
The design of suicide was noted by
tho conductor and porter and tho
latter yelled tci him: "Get off." This
cry wiis heard by passengers within
tho coach and they thinking a collis-
ion or sumo other accident was Im-
minent Jumped off In a panic sev-
eral falling from the car steps and
'chreo of four women fainting when
they saw the bloody headless trunk
of Goodwin. . .
WISE WILL TELL OF
lT. S. DISTIUCT ATTOHXirV TO pur
PA UK STATF.MF.XT ltOGAHT
PAYS HIS FIXIC.
By AMoelutuil PreM.
Now York May 81. United Klntes
District Attorney Henry M. Wise an-
nounced today that he would pro-
pare a statomoiA of the attempt to
bribe htm tit the United 'Wireless trial
and present It to the Appellnte Divis-
ion of tho Supremo Court next week.
Samuel S. Ilogart Vice-president
of 'the United 'W.lreless Company paid
the $2600 fine linposed on his plea of
guilty of using 'the malls to defraud
Investors. Ho (jscaped without being
Oil Herrlib ltlowu Down.
Ry AKocltcl PrenR. .
r.eanmoiu. T x. May 31. One
hundred and tnenty derrick. In
Vinton. La o fields were wreck-
ed today 'n a storm which swept a
section of tho Gulf coast and veered
Inland In tho vicinity of Loulslana-
Texas boundary. At Yluton tho ve-
locity of the wind Is reported as hav-
ing tho proportions of a hurricane.
; ini1 U passed only four dor-
1 ricks remained Intact other dnm-
uge was sustained. No casualties aro
reported. Tl'.o rainfall today at Yin-
ton Is reported as twelve Inches.
Ilwumnnt Kill's to Romp.
By AMnHfttfl PrPflB.
Home May 81. Andre Peauniont
Is again tho leader In the great Parls-Itomo-Turln
race. Beaumon't mado
an early start stopping at. Gonna and
Pisa In less than seven hours. Com-
ing down tho const he arrived at
Home flying nt 90 miles an hour.
Look Into Hrooin Corn Hate.
By AAHiiHiitecl I'retei
Pes Monies la. May 31. Inter-
state Commerce Commissioners will
be hero Friday to hear complaints on
freight rates Instituted by E. (. Wi-
ley rato commissioner for tho G.'ent-
er Peg Moines committee. Among
the schodules undor fire Is broom
corn from Texas and Oklahoma.
I)I'H Following Operation.
A Mrs. Smith Who lived In the
Bellvlow Addition died at a local hos-
pital last night about 11 o'clock fol
lowing an operation. She was about
thirty years old.
Th' trounle with ell banquets Is'
that they set you so close t'gethor Itand 18 per cent greater than that
knocks tli' peas off your knlfo. Tnllc ; rturlng' the month of Murch.
'bout htwd luck how'd you llko f! Ilaa s"lvon "ut lnst "'l'11 "hows
have a pug nose
on' have t' wear
Hr A'"'lu"vl Promt.
Washington May 31. Oklahoma
Onerally Mr Thursday and Friday.
liOCAb WKATIIL'K YF.STFKDAY
(Dr. It. M. Hutchinson observer.)
Temperature maximum HO; mini-
mum flu; south wind oloar; .58 Inches
InriTn iinnnutn in
: lit HI i
HID A BII
4 JACK UV. (iOCS A IT Kit SANTA
DISCUSS A 'H001T ACTION
Hut IVahoriy Docnu'i Know the llook
I lunllj llcushaw Care-
fill of That Iti'ioril
Hci-Hnl ti the Wnrld
Oklahoma City Okla. May 31.
Colonel Jack Love chairman of the
corporation oommlsNlon enlivened a
dull Hesslon of tho grain rata hearing
Wednesday afternoon when he asked
Statistician Peabody of ttio Santa Ko
Hallroad directly If Attorneys II . ok
and llagerman tho lormcr sou of
federal Judge were not in Judge
Hook's apartments when Peabody was
making computations at tho reiiuest
of tho court.
Tho conference In iiuesllon between
Judgo llook anil Peabody was Just
prior to tho announcement ttiat the
Oklahoma freight rates had been en-
joined. Members of corporation com-
mission have asserted that Judgo
Hook (looted liberally from Pea'hody
In his opinion. Attorneys Hook and
llagerman were counsel for tho rail-
roads in tho rnto ca.ses.
In reply to Colonel Love's ituestlon
Peabody said that neither of the at-
torneys named was in the room and
denied that ha knew Judgo Hook's
When tho Santa Fe man had practi-
cally completed his regular testimony
Wednesday afternoon ho stated for
the benefit of records that the Hook
conference which was brought out In
Tuesday's session was held at tho re-
quest of Judgo Hook who announced
his deslro from ttie bench In open
I court. -Peabody was of the opinion
that Attorney General West heard tho
Judgo make the request.
Commissioner Ilenshuw Inquired If
Pen body nnd llageriuan wero not
members of a plitty of Santa l-'e offic-
ials who accompanied some federal
judgo to the South two years ago all
expenses being paid by tho Kant a Fe.
llenshaw referred to a resolution In
troduced In Congress later calling for
an Investigation of tho Incident and
i tho Impeachment of ono of the Judges
but which was withdrawn before ac-
tion was taken on It.
Peabody said that ho had never
heard of tho trip nnr of tho expense
accounts being settled by tho Santa
"You don't want it to go Into the
records do you Henshaw" observed
Attorney C. X. .Tsckson of the Katy
"that you nny llagerman and Honk
were on that trip do you."
"No I never heard that Hook was
on It replied Henshaw lint 1 bad
understood that Hagerman was."
IVtllngrew Unconditionally Itclcascd
Hv An.oHnted PrPAH.
Wichita Kan. May 31. -Ned Pet-
tlngrew for threo years oulllelder for
tho Wichita team now Pueblo of tho
Western League was given his un-
conditional release today.
.MILS. "JACK" RKTVItXS FROM
CALIFORNIA A XI) LON;H l'(JR
1IFR 1'Ol'R CHILPHF.N.
By AnKirlatod Prom.
Knnsas City Mo May 31. The
"Jack" Curt ah jjllvorco caso Is to bo
reopened If M Edna Cudaby who
returned from California to her
home here today can lnduco the court
to pass ugaln upon tho matter.
Mrs. Cudbhy obtained a divorce
from her husband following his sen-
sational "quarrel" with Jero Llllls a
banker at 'he Cudal y home a year
"I have m deslro to have the di-
vorce annulled" but I must havo my
four dear children back On day
Just before 1 left California I went to
tho convent whero they would not
let mo hav- them"
SHOWS KTICADY .ROWTlL
May Clearings 13 Per Cent (irealer
Than In Mnrelv.
On every hund there Is corrobor-
ation of tho fact that Tulsa Is grow-
ing that business Is Increasing and
that conditions are better financially.
By drawing pomparlsons by data fur-
nished by tho Tulsa Clearing Jtouso
of banking Institutions the business
of the month of Muy was 0 per cent
greater than that done (luring April
that the total monthly olearlngs for
May wore 18250.046 as compered
with 12017080 for April and I2R89-
800 for March.
Furwr Killed by Lightning.
By AmsrUltd Vtft.
Columbus Ind. May 81. Benton
F.noclis ugod BO well-to-do firmer
was killed by lightning early today.
Two of bis hoi'heM u re nls- killed
and one of them fill on iiu.i. Tero
was no visible murk on ullhor the
man or huravs.
mm i:hiay Tin; nom:sr.
Following tho half inch of
ram fall between 4:30 and 5:30
o'clock Wednesday morning
tho temperature In Tulsa broke
tho record for tho month the
mercury rising to Ibl during
the day This Is the hottest
May known In tills part of Ok-
lahoma for several yvars No
(H'uths or prostracJuiiH were
Ol sti:k FOR OUT I M.S.
I.oUNeiiuo th Mii or ami Chief Cbar'-
td Willi He. m; Derelict.
Ill A KHi ill It'll I'rt'Hi.
Topeka Kan. May 31. Ouster
pr.ee. -.ling against Mayor Albert
Dodge and Police Chief J. P. 'Pay.
lor of l.e-ivc nworth were Instituted
In the supremo court today by At-
torney General John 1 1 . Daws.'ii. In
tho petition s Is claimed that tho two
Leavenworth olllclals have been dere
lict In their duties In falling to sup
press- saloons nnd resorts In Leaven-
worth In falling to notify tho county
attorney at Leavenworth of violations
of tho prohibitory law as required by
htnto statute.! and In assisting In 'ar-
rylng out contract and agreements
whereby resorts are licensed by means
of tho fin j system.
IY TO DO RIOTING
MUX WHO GIVI.) I I' ARK AGAIX
LOADK.D Mill FRAY AT
Hpcrisl t.i tin World.
Muskogeo. ukla May 31J After
giving themselves up here today Tony
StaiT and Joe Davis wont to the homo
of Jus's father and tonight the house
Is barricaded and tho oeoupunts aro
sleeping with their rifles and revol-
vers by their sides. Word was Scut
to them this evening that iv mob of
llfty men waa leuvlng l'orum on Its
way to Muskogeu to kill Tony Starr
and Joe Davis.
It Is now known that In Monday's
battle the men were killed and four
teen wounded by Starr and Davis In
their fight tor lll'o iigalns tho aniud
mob of thirty who ro.le up to hitarr'a
Word was received hero tonight
that another mob hud formed at Por-
threatenlng to either run out of the
country or kill all the friends of tho
-Davis boys. Thoso friends have been
warned and are prepared for further
hostilities. Tony Starr his wlfo and
7-ycur-old girl Jack Davis his wife
Sam Davis Joe Davis and six or sov-
en Indian cowboys are now at the
Davis homo awaiting the jnob.
I'I DI ItALS ll.-WH CITY AND IX-
M KltlX TOS COl NTRY I I 1)1 It.
AL . LUNOK IX ClIAIUUt:.
By Associated PreM.
Chihuahua Mexico May 31 Do.
splto tho peaoo a singular condition
exist In this city. Federal officers
assert they huvo received no oltlclal
notice of n. .'.hango In government and
tlHreforo cannot surrender their au-
thority Federal troops still patrol
tho streets. All persons entering the
town aro se-irchcd for arms. Miguel
A.humaU tho federal govornor still
occupy tho palace. QCleneral Louis
Vlllers with Qencral Rabago com
mands tho city with 2500 troops. Just
outside tho city 2000 Insurgent are
camped and lheso will bo augmented
by 2500 wnlch are marching from
Many former followers of Madero
openly rrlt.riso him not only for his
delay In effecting tho Installation of
reform government but also his fall
uro to promptly bring the Interior to
tho peaceful oondltlon which preced-
ed tho war. Charges of nepotism for
having given promises to memberg of
tho Madero and Gomez families at
Mexico C'lt also wero mado. There
cxlsts an apprehension that Madero
personally will havo to visit tho city
to restore order.
States I'ndcr Now Charges
Juarez Mexico May 81. Four Mex-
ican states 'today were turned over to
tho provisional governors named by
Francisco I. Madero Jr. according to
roporls received by Madero They are
Bonorn Slnloa Queratano and Du-
rungo considered among tho most lm
pnrtant. Although with tho Inaugura-
tion of tho governors cume the report
of big tluin.ii.ratloiis good order
was kept among tho people and the
Pablal D. VUUors who Is charged
with conspiring to kill Madero was re-
leasod undor a bond of 82000 bond by
the El Paso authorities and will bo
tried there tomorrow. Madero Is at-
tending a public reception at Ft Paso
S.-ipulpii nnd Wagoner "Postals."
By Anorlitfd Pr.
Washington May 31. Postmaster
General Frank Hitchcock today on-
nounced the designation of seventy-fo-;r
more second elnss postofTleos as
postal in 'Ogs depositories. Among
these are Sapulpa and Wagoner Okla.
The order becomes effective on June
CHIHUAHUA HA PEACE
Tho World Sells Spaco
And Delivers Tho
PHICD I I VE CENT
Hoi. 1 Its col XTY WILL ItDMAIN
INTACT 11)11 .UVIIII.i:.
II. .11. lay lci liii-.-d at laivinoie and
the Populace (..Ms to CollinWo
Had seven people been of the sumo
mind as ITilt others the .Southwestern
part of lingers County onibraiclng
twenty-seven square miles south of
tho Cailey Itlver Would havo been
annexed to Tulsa County.
The vote In the Rogers County an-
in xatlon proposition yesterday nt tho
close of the count stood Zo'i for com-
ing Into Tulsa County and 1S4 against.
Althought a majority of the voters of
tho section of Rogers County In ques-
tion were In favor of coming Into
Tulsa County tho majority was not
tho required figure 00 per cent of all
votes cast being tho requirement un-
der tho laws of Oklahoma In such
In detail the vote stood: In pre-
cinct No 2 for annexation 114 and
against SI!. In precinct No. 3 for
annexation Mr.; against 112.
Feeling ran high in the election y.S
torday. More than thirty citizens of
Tulsa County were In attendance. At
Claremore where a strong protest
was made against the annexation
proposition a holiday was declared.
The banks and houses of business
closed and practically the whole pop-
ulace Invaded Colllnsvllle.
It was a tug between the two fac-
tions. Tulsa County succeeded In get.
ting the most votes but was not able
to overcome tho handicap of 41 votes
which tho sixty per cent majority lavr
According to reports coming from
tho scene of battle the electioneers
from Tulsa used only clean upright
methods of securing votes. Jt was
hinted by some of tho delegation
which returned from there last night
that with tho electioneers from Clare-
more entirely different methods were
used by tliolr opponents and It U
charged that money was used.
The country votu Is what lost the
election for Tulsa County. The people
of Colllnsvllle would give the lni
presslon that they were in favor of
annexation and strongly In favor at.
that. The situation In lingers County
Is poeullur. Colllnsvtllo lies In the
extreme corner of the county. In the
city to the north of Tulsn on the
Santa Fo Is represented more taxa-
ble property than on any similar
area In Rogers County. Claremore Is
tho county scat. Besides these two
places thero aro practically no largo
towns In tho county The country Is
virgin. The cities must support the
country to a largo extent. Claremore
reaps all tho benefits of being the
county seat and Colllnsvllle doesn't
get a show In although It represents
a great part of tho taxable property.
The peoplo of tho city of ColllnS-
vlllo aro upright and progressive and
worked hard to oomo Into Tulsa
County. They realized the benefit of
being connected with a county that
had threo dollars to one of Rogers
County and which was already much
Improved. But the people of the
country did not care. Claremore
"persuasion" went with them.
At Colllnsvllle are many Industries
which go to make It a thriving city.
Thoro Is a brlok plant probably the
largest In the stato which employs
one hundred men. Now building Is
the plant of the Tulsa Fuel and Man-
ufacturing Company. This plant la a
zlno smelter a branch of the New-
Jersey Zlno Company.
A deal has likewise been closed
with the Bartlesvllle Zlno Smelter
Company to build a plant employing
875 men at Colllnsvllle. Negotia-
tions are being made with the Walter
S. Dickey Sewer Pipe Company of
Kansas City to erect a plant employ-
ing 150 men ut Colllnsvllle.
The Henry gns line running from
tho fields to Colllnsvllle Is ample to
supply many factorlos. Cheap gas Is
offered the rate being 2 cents to i
cents a thousand oubto feet.
ERA OF WILD METHODS SWEEPS
STATE ACCORDING TO SEC-
Riri'ARY imi XER.
By Anolntud Pro.
Frankfort Ky. May 31. Trregu-
larltles amounting to over 14S0.000
havo been discovered by bank ex
aminers among 'lwvnks and biwik of-
ficials In Kentucky within thy last
ten days according to the statement
of Secretary of State Ben L Bruce
Information came to him yesterday
that another bank In this state Is out
$80000 and the dlrec'.ors havo been
notified to get the motley together
hurriedly or else tho bank will be
Mrs. Harding Dead.
Cliecotab Okla. May 31. Mrs. J.
W. Harding wife of the master of
arms of tho lust legislature died hen
Inn nunnir nTioii
I ii nit.u I in i
81 SEVEN VOTES
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Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 220, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 1, 1911, newspaper, June 1, 1911; Tulsa, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc133317/m1/1/: accessed September 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.