The Oklahoma Post. (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 37, Ed. 1 Monday, July 16, 1906 Page: 3 of 8
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JTJtT IS, Iflfl*.
A GREAT CROWD
OUT IN THE RAIN
TO SEE THE GREATEST SLUG-
GING MATCH EVER HELD AT
MUCH BAD WEATHER
ftopped Games at Leavenworth and
Webb City—Springfield Took
^ Two from Joplin.
Standing of the Clubs.
W. L. PC.
Springfield *..... 31) 32 .549
Webb City 38 S2 .543
Topeka .. 36 33 .522
Oklahoma City 36 34 .514
.loplin 35 34 .507
Leavenworth ....31 30 .434
Hutchinson , .....32 40 .421
Wichita 27 41 .414
Oklahoma City 9; Hutchinson 12
Spriugfield 5-4; Joplin 3-3.
Where They Play Today.
Oklahoma City at Hutchinson.
Joplin at Springfield.
Topeka at Webb City.
Wichita at Leavenworth.
Hutchinson, Kas., July 15.— Al-
though it rained all morning and was
threatening this afternoon, two thou-
sand five hundred people saw the Salt
Packers win the greatest slugging
match ever seen on the home
grounds. The locals put the ball over
the fence five times. Three of the lo-
cals' homers were made when men
were on bases.
Hutchinson. AB H PO A E
Genins, 2b 4 1 4
Casey, 3 1 2
Abbott, cf 4 2 2
Campbell, lb 5 3 13
McLucky, If. 5 1 3
Hutchinson, 3b 3 1 0
Pettigrew, rf 5 2 0
Noyes, 4 13
Walsh, p 4 10
hole, which made him one up.
sixth uole was another half Lyon
won the seventh, five to six, because
Byers was weak at the cup. Lyon two
up. The eighlh went to ^yers, three
to five, owing to a wretched all-around
play by Lyon. It was in fact, his only
real miss of the day. Lyon now one
up. Byers got the ninth, four to sev-
en, after they had reached the green
in Iwa each. Lyon was xmfortunate
enough to lay hlmseli a stymie. The
match now square.
Lyon came within a hair's breadth
of losing the tenth but finally halved
in five by. a most spectacular stroke
out of a sand track. Lyon was weak
on his approach on the eleventh and
then, missing a put, Byers scooped
the hole and was now on© up. Lyon
took the twelfth, four to five. Byers
missing a put. Match again square.
The thirteenth and fourteenth were
halved in four each. On the latter
Byers rimmed the cup while Lyon
lost an infinitesimal put. Byers got
the fifteenth ,four to five, his oppon-
ent's approach being short. Byers now
one up. Lyon topped his drive on
the sixteenth, but by running down
a long put, halved the hole in four.
The seventeenth was halved in five
after both made misses at the cup.
This left Byers one up and one to
go. The home hole was won by Byers,
three to four. He overdrove the green
but Lyon also used too much force
and could not run down for three. This
gave Byers the match by two up.
Byers, out—5 5 5 4 5 5 4 4 5—42.
Lyon, out—6 5 3 4 5 4 3 3 5—38.
Byers, in—6 4 4 4 3 4 4 4 4—37—79.
Lyon, in—6 4 4 3 5 4 4 5 5—40—78.
Cards: Afternoon: —
Byers, out—5 4 5 4 5 5— 6 3 4—41.
Lyon, out—5 4554555 5 5—43.
Byers, in—5 3 5 4 4 4 4 5 3—37—78.
Lyon, in—5 4 4 4 4 5 4 5 4—39—82.
It was estimated that more than
.2,500 people saw the final, which at-
tendance broke all records, as did the
galleries for the entry week. The crowd
did not wish to see the cup carried
to the Dominion but Lyon was so
sportsmanlike that he got a great re-
ception at the finish.
TROLLEY CAR ACCIDENT.
Terrible Collision Avoided by Pas-
sengers' Presence of Mind.
New York. July 15.—A crowded
! trolley car rammed the side of 4 fly-
ing train on the Staten Island Rapid
Transit railroad near Clifton, 8. 1.,
late tonight. The lives of many pas
sengers were menaced. A huge hole
was torn in the side of the fourth cai
of the train and all of the windows
It was only the bravery of a dozen
men on the trolley car that prevented
a disaster. The trolley car was di-
rectly in the path of the train when
the electric power gave out. The mo-
torman and conductor, realizing the
danger, called upon the male passen-
gers to assist in pushing the trolley
out of the way.
There was little time to spare, as
the headlight of the engine could al-
ready be seen. By prodigious efforts
the men succeeded In shoving the
car clear of the railroad tracks. In
his haste the motormpji neglected to
turn off the power. It was due to
this that the accident occurred.
The trolley passeugers had already
climbed back Into their seats and
were waiting for power to be restored
to the trolley wire when the train
arrived opposite. Then, as sudednly
as it had gone, the power returned,
and the car darted forward at top
speed. It struck the fourth car to-
ward the forward end and ripped the
side out for a dozen feet. The trolley
car was almost overturned. The
train was coming from South Beach,
and was filled wPh women and chil-
dren. Their screams created a panic
ahd in the stampede to escape many
were cut and bruised. No one was se-
riously Injured enough to require the
services of a physician.
Score by innings— R. H. E.
Okla. City .000033 1 0 2— 9 13 4
Hutch'ns'n. 1 1 6 0 0 3 01 ♦—12 13 1
Summary: Earned runs—Hutchin-
son 9, Oklahoma City 5 Two base
hits—Casey, Wilson .Root. Three
base hit—Lofton. Home runs—Camp-
bell 2, Abbott, Noyes, Pettigrew, Pen-
dry. Left on bases—Hutchinson 4,
Oklahoma City 5. Bases on balls—OH
Walsh 4, off Root S. Struck out—By
Walsh 2, by Root 1. Hit by pitcher—
Gefllns, Wilson. Stolen bases—Ab-
bott. Lewis. Sacrifice hits—Casey 2.
Tlqy —2:05. Umpire—Dunn. Attend-
Springfield, Mo., July 15.—(Special.)
«—Springfield took both games of a
double-header from Joplin, by scores
of 5 to 3 and 4 to 3. In the first
inning of the first, game the locals
put the game beyond doubt by a fus-
llade of hits, earning 3 runs. Isbell
got his in the third inning of the
seaond game, when two three-baggers,
a double and a single earned three
rune. Attendance 3.600. Score:
Springfield 30200000 x—5 1G 3
Joplin 00 00 0 0 20 1—3 11 2
Batteries: Youaz and Seabaugh;
Hollingsworth and vtoderhill.
Summary: Earned runs, Springfield.
S; Joplin, 1. Two h*a hits, Seabaugh,
Phlmonek. Three bas# hits, Hetllng.
Bayless. Home run, Dalrymple. Bases
on bails, off Young 1: off Hollingsworth
1. Struck out, by Young 5; by Hol-
lingsworth 2. Stolen bases, Bay less.
Sacrifice hits, Seabimgh, Young. Left
on bases. Springfield 8; Joplin 12.
Hit by pi'cher, Vunderhlll. Time 1:65.
Score, second game:
Springfield 00 3 01000 x—4 3 4
Joplin 01 1 1000 0 0—3 6 1
Batteries: Olmstead and Seabaugh;
Isbell and Vanderhill.
Summary: Earned runs, Springfield
S; Joplin, 1. Two base hits, Hetllng.
Persch 2, Vanderhill. Three base hits,
Reed. Murray, Isbell Bases on balls,
off Olmstead I Struck out, by Olm-
stead 2; by Isbell 1 Left on bases.
Springfield. 5; Joplin, 6. Sacrifice hits,
Stis 2. Rhimonek. Stolen bases, Bay-
less. Umpire, Goodman. Time 1:25.
No Game at Webb City.
Webb OKy, Mo., July 15.—No game
here today on account of wet grounds.
No Gam* at Leavenworth.
LeaTenworth, July 15— (Special.)—
No game here today on account of
At 8t .Louis—New York 7| St. Louis
At Chicago—Philadelphia 3; Chicago
At Cincinnati—First game, Cincin-
nati 2: Brooklyn 4; second game, Cin
cinnatl 9; Brooklyn 4.
AMATEUR GOLF CHAMPIONSHIP.
Wac Won By E. E. Buyers of the
Allegheny Country at Englewood.
Englewood. N. J., July 15.—E. E
Byers, of the Allegheny Country club,
Allegheny, Pa., this afternoon won the
amateur golf championship of the
United States, by defeating George S
Lyon, Lambton Country club, Toron
NEWS AND NOTES OF SPORT.
The Brighton handicap, the richest
of all the American handicaps, Is to
be run at Brighton Beacl^ today.
"Stony" McGlynn, of the York (Pa.)
club, won 20 out of 23 games and is
the star pitcher of the Trl-State league.
The New York Americans did great
work with the stick in their recent
series with Philadelphia making 40
hits to their opponent's 22 in the four
games. And yet the best they got was
an even break in the series.
Three outfielders, four inflelders,
three pitchers and two catchers make
up the Boston Nationals squad on their
western trip. This is the limit for
economy in the big leagues.
At present the Western league race
looks to be a one-team affair, with
Des Moines at the top with a per-
centage of over .700. President O'Neil
might learn something from "Doc"
Shively as to the organization of an
It is said that the long season, with
continuous baseball nearly the whole
year, has done much to hurt the game
ti looks as though Grand Rapids
and Springfield have a mortgage on
first place in the Central league. Two
clubs in the .600 class, two in the .500,
two in the .400 and two in the .300
division make up the race.
The former major leaguers, Henley,
Case and Carisch, are doing great work
for Rochester in the Eastern league.
A game of baseball was played in
Germany on the Fourth of July. Eng-
land is playing the game and if Rus-
sia would fall ,*nto line—but who
would umpire a game in Russia?
Billy Myer, the "Streator Cyclone,"
Is superintendent of the new race
track at Salem, N. H.
Jack Moakley, the atheltic coach and
trainer, has been very successful at
Cornell the past year. Jack is a fix
ture at Ithaca.
It is more than likely that Terry
McGovern will not get ?. $10,000 gvar-
antee to fight Jimmy Britt In San
"Honey" Mellody is not only the
best, man In his cla*s in New Eng-
land, but he is able it makr Tt intei-
esting for any fightor of his weight
in the country.
Some very good bouts have taken
place in Terre Haute of late. The
"Greek Jimmy" Ryan-Danny Hayes
contest was first-class goods
A merry "selling" war is on the
hoards at Latonin. Charley McCaf-
ferty lost Rel Light out of a selling
race recently and he is out for "evens."
The pennant race in the Cotton
States baseball league continues to be
one of the most interesting to be
found anywhere in the country so far
this season. The first five clubs are
The Chicago Yacht club gives its
crulBing race to Mackinac island to-
day, the longest fresh water crusing
race in the world. This is the first
race for the Chicago Yacht. Mackinac
cup, a perpetual challenge trophy
valued at $1,000, which iB offered lor
this event, to be awarded to the yacht
making the best time on time allow-
CALM AT DEATH.
Smoked a Cigarette While Suffering
from Fearful Injuries.
New Brunswick, N. J., July 15.—
Henry Machin, of Trenton, died in
Wells hospital here today from inju
rles received by falling from a Penn-
sylvania freight train at Metuchen
Saturday night. Both his legs and an
arm were cut off. He was taken to
New Brunswick on a stretcher and
while waiting at the station for an
ambulance, calmly called for a ciga
Lighting the cigarette, he held it In
the uninjured hand and puffed away,
enjoying the smoke as though not
suffering intensely. Aru. the ciga-
rette was smoked, he begged a bag
gageman to put him out of his misery.
Passengers From Havana Must Be
Inspected at New York.
Discouraged Unto Death.
Muldoon, Texas, July 15.—W.
Kerr, 50 years old .committed suicide
in a school house near here, leaving
a note saying he was friendless, sick
and out of work.
A Romantic Family.
New York, July 15.—Following th
romantic marriage of Mrs. Leslie Car-
ter on Friday in New Hampshire, her
26-year-old son, Leslie Dudley Carter,
announced at a dinner in the Hotel
Brotzel tonight that he will soon mar-
ry Miss Norma MunToe, daughter of
tve former publisher, and Mrs. Car-
ter-Payne's closest friend.
A HOME INSTITUTION
PAYING GOOD SALARIES TO OKLAHOMA PEOPLE.
The New State Brewing
WANTS THE PATRONAGE OF THE PEOPLE OF THE NEW STATE.
The plant of this company is the most thoroughly equipped of
any in the Southwest. All machinery is modern and all latest
devices to insure cleanliness are employed.
NEW STATE BEER IS PURE BEER
Only the best-selected barley and hops are used and the wa-
ter is from the rock—then distilled to insure purity.
As a table beverage New State Bottled Beer is rapidly tak-
ing the lead at the best cafes and in the homes.
Dealers are invited to visit the plant, SantaFe Ave., between
2nd and 3rd Sts. Correspondence solicited.
Y. THOMPSON, Pres. and Gen. Mgr.
AUGUST A. BUSCH, Vice-President.
H. THOMAS. Secy,
THE NEW STATE BREWING ASS'N.
OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA.
A FATAL CROSSING.
Terrible Result of a Carriage Being
Struck by a Long Island Train.
New York, July 15.—Having his view
of an approaching train cut off by high
walls along the driveway, Samuel
Meanley, together with his son, Sam-
uel, Jr., four years old, and his daugh-
ter, Annie, seven years old, were in-
stantly killed by a Long Island train
hitting the carriage in which they
were riding and Max Rubin, a boy
twelve years old. was badly injured.
It is not expected that Rubin will re-
The Meanleys had left their home in
Brooklyn for Carnarse, and the car-
riage was struck in the outskirts of
the city, at Vesta avenue and Newlots
When informed of the death of her
husband and her two children at her
home tonight, Mrs. Meanley showed
signs of a nervous breakdown and it
is feared her reason is threatened.
The accident, the second in a year
at this crossing, which is not supplied
with gates, aroused the residents of
that section to a high pitch of indigna-
tion, and it was decided to hold a pub-
lic meeting to bring the matter before
BOY BALLOONIST DROWNED.
Would Qo Up and Came Down in the
Water and No One Near.
Council Bluffs, Iowa, July 15.—OUie
Jensen, a young man seventeen years
old, was drowned in Lake Manawa
this evening as the result of his am-
bition to make a balloon ascension.
The lad had for weeks Importuued
Thomas Andrews, who is under con-
tract with the management of the re-
sort to make ascensions, to permit
him to go up in the balloon and to-
night Andrews consented on the as-
surance that Jensen was a good swim-
mer. It was agreed that Andrews
would lire a revoilver as a signal to
Jensen to cut looso his parachute. For
some reason the revolver did not go
off and the balloon began to descend
over the lake. Boats put out to follow
the balloon, but no one had any
thought that anything was wrong un-
til. the boy reached the water and be-
gan to scream lor help Before boats
could reaoh him he had sunk out of
New York, July 15.—Thirty-four
men of the French navy arrived to-
day on board the steamer La Bretagne
from Havre. They will relievo a like
number of men whose terms of service
have expired on the French warships
anchored in the North river
Sixty-one passengers, non-immunes.
of the Ward line steamer Merida,
which arrived today from Havana.
were transferred to Hoffman Island ^ _ r,TT-_.
for observation. They will probably I Btreet, is at the city hospital suffer
THAW'S LAWYERS DISCHARGED.
Millionaire Murderer Mad Because
They Insist He Was Insane.
New York, July 14.—Mrs. Wm.
Thaw, mother of Harry Thaw, who
is a prisoner in the Tombs charged
with the killing of Standford White,
the architect, arrived this afternoon
from England on board the Augusta
Mrs. Thaw was met at quarantine
by friends, who had obtained passes
to travel by the revenue cutter and
board the ship, and from them she
learned the particulars of the trag-
Mrs. Thaw seemed to have aged
severely in the three weeks since she
departed from the United States.
Tears filled her eyes and she e?i
iently had difficulty In keeping from
breaking down when she was ques-
tioned by a reported who met her.
"I am in deep sorrow," sho said in
a broken voice, "and I must be excus-
ed from talking. It is not for me to
Mrs. Thaw then slipped into a car-
riage and was evidently unable to say
another word. She was driven to the
Hotel Lorraine, where Mrs. Harry K.
Thaw is staying.
Mrs. Thaw had sent word to her
son's legal representatives that she
would want to visit the Tombs as
soon as she arrived, but this was not
possible. The visiting hours wen-
over for the day and Mrs. Thaw will
probably not be able to see her son
until Monday morning, although War-
den Flynn said he would see what he
could do tomorrow.
With the return of Mrs. Thaw the
lawyers who will look after Thaw's
interests in the coming legal battle
are preparing for a conference, it
which the young prisoner's mother
will be present. The case in all its
details will be gone over and the pre
else lino of defense will be deter-
It is understood Mrs. Thaw Is in
favor of setting up a defense of insan-
ity. If such Is the case she will be
in full accord with the lawyers. On
the other hand, if Mrs. Thaw shouin
listen to the pleadings of her son. who
does not like the insanity defense,
there would b* a difficulty to over-
The Prisoner's Plea.
New York, July 14.- -Without mali '
Ing comment and positively refusing
to discuss his reasons for his action.
Harry Thaw made public the fact be-
fore his mother had reached her hotel,
that he had dispensed with the serv
REUNION OF THE ELKS.
Session Opens Today in Denver-
Meets Next in Philadelphia.
Denver, Colo., July 15.—The 20th
annual reunion and convention of the |
Benevolent and Protective Order or
Elks will begin its session here Mon-
day and hundreds of delegales arrived
here today. The largest delegation
came from Philadelphia, which city
will try to secure the next convention.
Queer, Isn't It?
In the recent contest between thr
Barber asphalt paving company and
the Cleveland-Trinidad paving com
pany for the contract of paving Hud
son street, the Barbar people bid $2.0!
per square yard and the Trinidad peo
pie bid $2.25 per square yard. Th
Trinidad people being about $12.50 pe
lot higher than the Barber people
Well, it didn't seem to please every
body, so Saturday afternoon the pav
ing committee, consisting of McWil
liams and Warren with the city at
torney and city engineer held a meet
ing at which meeting were also the
representatives of the two companiei-
Notwithstanding the Barber company
were about $'i,S00 lower on the con
tract to be let, the committee, on City
Attorney Paul's advice—turned both
bids down and will so report to the
council with the suggestion that the
city council readvertise for bids, in
which event It Is altogether likely that
the Barber people will refuse to hid,
all because Mr. Paul decided that In
the bid the Barber company submit-
ted they were too high on one particu-
lar item, the laying of pipe, on which
item the Barber company was $265.00
higher than the engineer's estimates
on the total amount of pipe laid, and I
whereas the Barber company was
enough lower on the other items, cateli i
basins, concrete base, etc., etc., as to
make their bid, on the total amount,
10c. per square yard lower, or |2,8ti0
lower on the who** amount of paving
let. The public well knows now why
It was the Trinidad company advertis-
ed through the paper that, it was going
to pull up and leave Oklahoma City;
It. was to get, and did get the city en-
gineer, to raise the estimates so they |
could safely bid (there being no com-
petitor) $2 25 per square yard for the
paving They bid that, and would
have mulcted the Hudson street prop-
erty owners had not the Barber peo-
ple put in a bid 10c. per square yard I
lower than they. So far as the quality !
of the paving Is concerned both com-
panies have work here that, speaks for
itself. HUDSON ST. <
What is More Delicious
•nd wholesome for the mid-day luncheon or
evening dinner than juicy, nutritious meats?
Among the su er>ttae delicacies in that line are:
Home Boiled Ham, Veal Loai, Veal Chops and
Steak, Lamb Chops, Fanay Steaks, etc.
NEW STATE MARKET
A. S. MILLER, Prop.
ALL GARMENTS MADE IN OKLAHOMA CITY *
Finniger Tailoring Company
Men's Stylish Clothes
Our Specially is Full Dress Tuxedo and Prince Alberts t.
303 N. BROADWAY India Temple Buiidi.f BELL PHONE It!
be released Monday afternoon.
sight. It was two houra before the I *ces of ^Is counsel,
body was recovered. I Olcott, Gruber and llonjnge, who had
r represented his ease up to date, and
A DANCE HALL ROW, [announced at the same time that
' hereafter his com ^1 would be Cllt i
Which May Result Fatally to One of f"rd w- Partriij . ot No. 149 Broad
the Foreigener« Engaged nl It. WHV- , .
j The original of the letter, which was
Youngstown, Ohio, July 15.—Murder SPnt by Thaw t0 ,be Foi
inay result trom a flRht among a crowd raer Win "icotf ramo to fb-
of foreigners In Steelton thla morn-: ®rra a thunde >olt. out of :i clear
ing. Krank Agrara, of 132 Heilep «Hy. There had boen friction r.i,
is at the city hospital suffnr-! mme days bet** on Thaw and hi
ing from a fractured skull, and the counsel but nobody had thought that
chances for his recovery are small. their services would be dispensed I
Railroad Magnate Dying.
Harrlettstown. N. Y., July 15.—A
J. Smith, general passenger agent ot
to, two up at *5 holes" over the En-| the Lake Shore railroad, who resides
glewood club's course. Their afternoon Cleveland, Is dying of pneumonlii men were all more or less intoxi Ing at the pit1
round was exceptionally exciting, al- ami a complication of diseases at this (.ated The police have not yet learn very first II
though, of course, considering the place, a health resort li the Adrion ■ (l(i , aul,, 0f the light, but Agrara sane, that li
Among the territorial and other ar-'
i rivals at. the hotels yesterday were:
„vnl At the Threadglll: F. J. Callahan.
Anadarko; Krank A. Salter, Carmen;
S. H. Harris, Perry; Frank K. Buck.
Guthrie: R. I). Sangster, Ardmore;
.T. A. Menefee, Carnegie; Charl«a A.
Taylor, Pond Creek; D. P. Sturm,
Tulsa; It. S. Trulock and wife, and
Clyde Mnsgrove and wife, El Reno; C.
D. Carter, Ardmore; Roy Hoffman
and George Smith. Chandler; S G.
Victor, Afton; Charles A. Davidson,
Vinita, I. T.; W. L. Mr Williams,
Miami, I. T.; E. W. Roberta, Ard-
At the Stewart: Mrs. S. E. Walker,
WHY PURITAS CURES
Many persona labor under the delusion that to have
curative power water must have something in it or in
other words be a "mineral" water. They do not realize
that chief value of water in the system lies in its cleansing
power; that the purer the water is the greater will be its
cleansing, curative and health-sustaining qualities. Think
for a moment of the futility of trying to keep the system
dean with a water that you can't wash your hair with.
Try the experiment of washing your hands with hard wa-
ter without the addition of soap or any softening agent,
and you will begin to realize what a job your digestive
and eliminating organs have when you give them nothing
but hard water to work with. Then again, the mineral
elements contained in all the so-called "natural" waters
in and around Oklahoma City are, to many persons, posi-
tively poisonous. They cause bloating and fermentation
in the stomach; ruin the digestion and destroy the appe-
tite, They break down the kidneys and inflame the blad-
der. They choke the circulation, destroy the healthful
glow of the skin, enfeeble the system's resisting power
and render the patient susceptible to every passing con-
tagion. If, therefore, you are not perfectly well, the
chances are that the mineral elements in your drinking
water have played a prominent part in causing your ill-
ness, and it would be the part of wisdom to phone 792 or
call at the Puritas company's plant at 28 West Fourth St.
and arrange to give Puritas a trial. If the results from
its liberal use are not entirely satisfactory .just tell us so
and we will give your money back. Puritas is the purest
water in the world and will do more to restore and main-
tain health than any other agent. Phone 792 or call at
28 VV. Fourth St.
The fight, In which about twenty- with by the defendant, especially aftir Corciel 1; L. E. Robertson, Carney; J
strain under which they ««oored much daek mountains He is not expected
of the plsy was of an ordinary sort. I to live more than a few days Hit-
Starting in the afternoon round Lyon non OUie, and S. T. Gage, superin-
was on mip. The first thre*. boles lendent of passenger fraffle on the
woie l-alved without notable play. The l-ake Shore, left Cleveland Saturday
four'h bole wan won by Byers, four to night in a private car for Mr. Smith's
five, by gen ing better position on the bedside. rhe\ will reach -here today
grffn Lyon won the flfih. four to Mrs. Smith and daughter. Miss mUtI-
fiVf Ryers started by getting out of «m, are herj*. His oib«*r daugh'< r.
bounds, which cost him a stroke A daughter, Mrs. Wm. P ihamfl of Chi
rood put by Lyon earned him the, (.ago, lb eapocted tomorrow,
five men wore implicated, grew out so much work had been (lone by tru
of a dance hall argument. Liquor firm towards establishing a def«'iis<'.
had flowed freely at the dance and j It Is said that Thaw had been balk-
Insanity from the
sister he is not In-
r was, and that he
• • right time to con-
welve citizens that
justified In killing
Thaw has insisted
be never had the
b to the final out-
• nd that there could
insanity, but simply
had evidently angered the whole will be able at i!
I crowd, for nearly every man in the vince a jury of
I hall attacked him. be was perfeotlj
About ten of the assailants arc lock-) Stanford Whlt<
ed up at the central |>olice station and light along that
tbe |K>lice hope to learn who struck slightest doubt
Agrara on tho head with a club, come of hi strlal
When attacked Agrara drew a revol- be only one v-i
ver, according to the police and at-, not on account ol
tempted to defend himself. He fired a verdict of not guilty which would
I several 'shots, but none look elloct. ! carry with it an absolute ucqulltai,
Johnson and son, McAlester; W
Rottoins, Paoli. I T.; J. U. Harris,
Luther; W. W. Arnett, Weleetka. I.
IT.; M. P. Kelly. Union City; Mrs.
! G. A. Tallant, Edmond: W. II Lain.
Davis, I. T.; J R Moser and E.
El kin, Sulphur Springs; James Thom-
At the Grand A enue: W. T. Mar-
tin, Ada: John Hinkle, Ardmore; Geo.
Pope, Hydro; R. H. Nichols, Ard-
more; T. W. Coondale, Stillwater; J.
McNaught. Kingfisher; C. S. Nye,
and M. A. Nye, El Reno. Jess Watson,
Lawton; George K Black. Taloga;
G W Hall and wife, WellsLon; M.
i Cutitiidy, El Reno.
At the Rasbaeh: F. R. Scott, E<l
mond; A. W. Dennigan, Taloga; \V.
P. Garslde, Guthrie
At the Lee: o. K. Benedict, C. S.
Glllett and Dr. Weatherby, Hobart: W.,
I. Lacey, J. S Thompson ami Guy
R. Gilbert. Anadarko; Stillw >11 H.
Pussell and A. 0. Cruce, Ardmore;
Norman Prultt, S J. Garvin and \.
F. Prvatt. Pauls Valley, I. T ; W. H.
Atlanta, Ga . July 15.—The system
of interchangeable mileage at the rat#
of 2% cents a mile adopted by the
railroads of tho southeastern territory
will go Into efleet tomorrow. Under tha
new arrangement two books, each
costing |2* , and each covering 15,0<XI
miles, can be purchased, and transpor-
tation thus secured to any point in tha
L. Campbell, Ada; A. .T. L«'<\ Aul- territory mentioned, at a rate of 2^
more; W. J. Wallace, Chandler; W. tents a mile. The concesskfn from the
Humphrey, Hastings: W. W. Perry, railroads wus obtained largely through
Sulphur; Roseoe Anington and wife. th persistent demands of the Trav-
Tecumwh; H. O. Farquharson, tiuth pier's Protective association and the
lie; H. Lct^o and W% Muurer, United Conuuejual Traveler! ot
. £1 Reno. ' Ueursitt'
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White, R. A. The Oklahoma Post. (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 37, Ed. 1 Monday, July 16, 1906, newspaper, July 16, 1906; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc140322/m1/3/: accessed November 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.