Bartlesville Examiner. (Bartlesville, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 310, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 5, 1909 Page: 4 of 8
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JVRTLE^VnT.£ EXAMINER rHURSDAY^AUGUST ft 190 .
OFFICIAL CITY PAPER.
BT EXAMINER PUBLISHING 00.
R. F. BOOTH, Editor.
Entered as second-class matter
September 21, 1907, at tha postoffice
at Bartlesville, Oklahoma, nnder Act
of Congress of March 3, 1879.
Published every morning except
Monday, at Bartlesville, Okla.
Subscription rates, delivered by car-
rier, ten cents per week.
Per annum by mail $2.50
Advertising rates furnished upon
A GOOD EXAMPLE.
Whatever may be said of the pre-
sent city administration* ifche evi-
dence indicates that it is economical.
Because a majorty of the members
believe^ last night that the Exam-
the city printing vras awarded to the
the bids were made the Enterprise
the city printin was awarded to the
Democratic paper, even though the
majority of the members are Repub-
licans. From the manner in which
the bids were made the enterprise
believes that it was as low as the
Democratic paper, but it wants to
add that it also believes that the
members of the council were inspire,}
by honest motives in their award.
This action shows the proper spirit
although carried to the extreme in
the present case.—Enterprise.
The sentiments above expressed
are entitled to commendation. With-
out going into a discussion of the
two bids, we are willing to take the
word <|f the Enterprise that the
members of the council who voted to
awar^ the printing eontract to the
lowest bidder were actuated by bus-
iness motives without regard to par-
tisan political feeling. The council
advertised for bids for the cty print-
ing and received bids from the two
city newspapers. Then they awarded
the contract to the lowest bidder,
thereby saving the city the difference
between 75 and 50 cents per square !
and the Examiner's bid, 25 and 15 j
cents per square. Now that this!
is admitted to be good business judg-
ment for the city officials, why is |
the same not good advice for the i
county officials 1 The Enterprise be-!
lieves the council was actuated by!
honest motives in so letting its j
printing contract. Why should the ■
eountv commissioners not earn the
same approbation foir the exercise
of honest motives Y
The county's printing is beingdoue
at the rate of 75 and 50 cents per
Is cult to dwindle year by year.
With the opening of the Osage coun-
try this fall is especially true of the
immediate vicinity of Bartlesvlle.
Where the cattle now roam in large
herds there will be soon the culti-
vated farm and sprinkle^ over the
large Qsa^e lands will be more grow-
ing and prosperous Oklahoma cit-
Since Monday the cowboy has been
very much in evidence in this city
and wherever he has been he has
made friends. This roping contest
has proved to many that the writers
who gave us the "Virginian" and
kindred stories knew what they were
writing about when they painted their
subjects in 'the colors they used.
There were many "Virginians" here
this week and what we have read as
fiction has been proved to have been
true to life. The cowboy of the
"Virginian" is not a character in a
novel, but a living actual every-day
man, who does every day the things
we wonder at in a novel. He is
just as chivalrous and just as manly.
In fact, leading the life he does, ^
he can not help being so. The cow- |
boy is an allright man and the world j
is better for his having lived in it. J
Messrs. Ward, Gottlieb anj Mor-
ledge have proved conclusively that
they are "as game as they make
them." A few words of banter led
to the splendid exhibition we have
just enjoyed. The few words were
a discussion of the relative abilities
of the cowboys of the Osage against
those of the Cherokee country. Each
was found willing to back hi? judg-
ment with his monev ana from this
was built up the oig sporting event
just so successfully held. The orig-
inal stake was a small one compared
to the amount of money spent in
financing an undertaking as large as
this was. The advertising bill alone
was a bi? one, and from this source
Bartlesville derived a large amount
of good. That the principals were
'able to come out of the project with-
out having to face a large deficit
is a matter of congratulation. They
furnished the city with two days of
the cleanest kind of sport, which has
been thoroughly enjoyed.
MIKE D0NLIN TO MANAGE
THE PHILADELPHIA TEAM
Former Giant Traded for Magee and
Moore and Will Succeed
Mike Donlin will play at the Poi.i
grounds in New York city again this
year after all. But It will not be in
an effort to help the Giants In their
stern chase for the National league
pennant, for he will wear a Philadel-
phia uniform, having been secured as
playing manager of the National
league team there, according to the
latest report. The story says that
Felix Isman, the real-estate operator
and theatrical man, has bought an in-
terest In the club, having acquired
his stock from the estate of the late
Israel W. Durham, and that he had
dismissed Hilly Murray, who went to
Philadelphia from Jersey City to man-
age the team two years ago.
Some sort of trade has been made
with the New York club, and It is un-
lerstood, although no official con-
irmation of this tan be obtained, that
Sherwood Magee, the hard-hitting left
fielder of the Quakers, one of the best
outfielders in the game, and Earl
Moore, the old Cleveland and Yankee
pitcher, who has shown signs of re-
crudescence this year under Murray
j after spending some time playing with
the minor leagues, are to finish the
f season In New York uniforms,
i • Murray was asked to accept Donlin
! as a member of the team and as man-
I ager. On his refusal he was asked
to resign, according to Mr. Isman, and,
as he would not do so he was dis-
missed. Murray is a stockholder in
the club, but his stock constitutes a
minority holding There have been
many rumors as to the prospective
change in ownership of the club, some
reports having It that Murray was to
be full owner, while others said that
Lew Moren, the pitcher, was to ac-
Murray said that he had a three-
years' contract with the club to serve
as manager, and Mr. Isman, admit
ting this to be true, said that a con-
tract had no force unless its terms
were met. It is thought likely that
Murray will take his case to the na-
tional commission, and possibly to the
Chicken Dinners and
Chicken Suppers Ev-
ery Day Except on
I Iced Watermelons
and Canteloupes I
CHESBR0 HOLDS A RECORD
MAKE THREE ARRESTS
OF ALLEGED KIDNAPS
Developments Come in Kidnaping
Case—Trunks Were Shipped
To the older citizens of Bartlc-
ville and vicinity the sport provid.-.
during the last two days was not a
novelty, but to many of those who j
have coime to this locality in recent
years it has been a revelation. Things
happen so quick in Oklahoma and
«hang<>s come so fast that it is hard
to realize that the life we saw ex-'
amplified this week is so nearly a
tiling of the past in this state. Of i
course it. will be a good many years
before Oklahoma goes entirely out
of the cattje business, but i time
*hen that was its principal indus-
try is past now, and the business
St. Louis, August 4.— Three ad-
ditional arrests were made early to-
day in the kidnapping of Grace and
Tomasso Viviano Monday and held
for $25,000 ransom. The police be-
lieve the children were put in trunks
an,j shipped out of town. Iamanitia
'' nlama, a grocer's driver, one of
rrested, admitted taking three
■ to the express office from the
of Poseph Gagano, who was
A clerk at the express office said !
that two of the trunks were shipped '
to Chicago. The police were noti-
fied there an^ officers left here im-
TTie court holds that the antl-ad- I
i vertising I'ovislons of the constltv- !
[tlon and the Hillups act include ad-
vertisement* for the sale of intoxicat- I
lag liquors, ioclatfag beer, ale and I
wine, sold or kept for sale outside
New York American League Twirler
Pitched Fourteen Straight Vic-
tories for Highlanders in 1904.
Pitcher Jack Chesbro of the New
York Highlanders holds the American
league record of consecutive victories.
In 1904, the year the Highlanders lost
the pennant on the last day of the
season. Happy Jack won 14 games.
Chief Bender of Philadelphia has 12
straights to his credit. Chesbro's
May 12—Cleveland, 7; New York, 0.
May 14—New York, 10; Cleveland,
May 17—New York, 5; Detroit, 1—
May 20—New York, 3; Chicago, I—
White (12 innings).
May 2.4—New York, 3; St. Louis, 0
May 28—New York, 1; Philadelphia,
June 1—New York, 5; Detroit, 3—
June 4—New York, 5; Detroit, 1—
June 9—New York, 3; Cleveland. 3
June 11—New York, 6; Chicago. 3—
June 17—New York, 10; St. Louis,
June 22—New York, 3; Washington,
June 25—New York, 5; Boston, 3
July 1 New York, 8; Washington,
July 4—New York, 9; Philadelphia,
July 7—Boston, 4; New York, 1—
Positively the Coolest
Cafe in the City♦ Short
Orders Any Time,
Day or Night
SAY THAW SANE
More Testimony in Hearing Was
Given Yesterday by Alienists
—Thaw Was Nervous
INJUNCTION It DENIED.
To Loan on Farm and City Property
QUICK SERVICE, EASY TERMS
Harnett & Mcilhenny
Newspeper That Prints Liquor "Ad."
Can Be Prosecuted Criminally.
| Guthrie.—Holding that liquor ad
vertlsements could legally be barred
from Oklahoma newspapers, but that
criminal proceedings should be com-
menced against violators of that pro-
vision of the coustution and that aa
Injunction agsJnst them would not
He, the supreme court sustained the
district court ot Wan county In re-
fusing Attorney General Charles J.
West an lnjnctlon n ,inst the Guthrie
State Capital, to i> ,,t the printing
of "ads" for liquor firms outside the
White Plains, N. Y., August 4.—
Three alienists united in the supreme
court today to make it unpleasant
for Harry K. Thaw, who killed Stan-
ford White and was adjudged insane
but now demands release from the
Mutteawan asylum as a mentally nor-
All three testified that he was
insane and when Thaw took .the
stand briefly after some disconcert-
ing testimony, he was plainly ruf-
fled and nervous, but Prosecutor Jer-
ome dismissed him after a few com-
paratively unimportant questions.
Of the alienists who testified—Dr.
Austin Flint, Dr. William Hirsch and
Dr. Amos T. Baker—the last named
gave testimony of the most impor-
tance. He is acting superintendent
of Matteawan and appears as a
witness without compensation, the
only alienist in the case with this
Charles Morchauser, Thaw's attor-
ney, attacked this testimony. He en-
deavored to show that Flint had giv-
en contaxdictory testimony in two
other eases in hich be appeared as
an expert. He caused Dr. Hirsch
some unhappy moments by inquiring
•about a book he is writing.
Shortly after this declaration, Mr.
Jerome called Thaw to the stand.
.this fact and took a hand in ques-
tioning him. Dr. Baker said that
in his opinion Thaw was insane now
and a dangerous person to be at
Justice Mills called attention to
ken and kept wiping his eye glasses.
The district attorney put some rath-
er incoherent notes written by the
prisoner in evidence and asked him
to explain them. After parries back
and forth, anj laborious explanations
by Thaw as to the meaning of cer-
tain writings, be said:
I want you ot know, Mr. Jer-
ome, that many of these notes you
oall suggestions, were written at the
| request of my lawyers.'''
| "Do you mean to sit there and
j tell us, who observed you in both
homicide trials, that you did not be-
lieve you knew "more about the case
than your lawyers did?" aske<] Jer-
"I do,'' was Thaws quick reply.
"Never discharged any lawyers?"
"Oh, yes; I discharged some law-
'Ard yet you did not interfere at
"Only when I thought it was ab-
Thaw was excused after a bit more
of this ordeal and Dr. Flint was
called. Dr. Flint described a para-
noiac dominated by certain delusions
while the mental and physical facul-
ties were unimpaired.
"Paranoiacs," he concluded, ''nev-
Dr. Hirsch varied the general ver-
dict by declaring Thaw a degenerate
GOES TO EASTERN LEAGUE
Pitcher Burcheil has been sold to
ths Buffalo team in the Eastern league
for the sum of 11,000 by Manager Fred
Lake of the Boston Americans. Bur.
chell is a fair twirler but Lake has
too many box artists on' his staff.
the bleak and windy nighi They
were Immediately enveloped In a wild
gust that nearly swept them off their
feet as It came teailni? down the
street. They clung together for a
DR. G. W. SUTTON, President
FRANK BUCHER Cashier
P. 0.||BUCHEK, Assistant Cashier
J. J. CURL, Vice President
GEO. B. KEELER, Vice Prcsidin
he First National Bank of Bartlesvile, Okla
OLE!TST BANK IW WASHINGTON COUNTY
A QUARTER OF A CENTUHTof inc.ewful bank m t"\ ' **0,000.00 SWF LI'S - - - $60,000.00 .
banldng^wOTld^U^stability mast b^proven by time. ana*®menl • • ▼•luuble asset, to any institution. A bank may seem to run all right for a time without any experience, but before any bank ean claim high rank in tha
In selecting your Bank, tha question whether that banlf^T^.Ji!t'tller policies are safe, and ita management conservative.
In looking over the Government reports of the National ™ 0 i4* bn,,DeM- • ot neatest importance to yon.
ONLY EIGHT other banks in Oklahoma have attained thbT JS °ki ,7°n wiU flnd th'u btnk on what " cal!ed th# '4R<>11 ot Honor."
w N°T BE BOUOHT> P°titi0n- V Iu bI* *"*anse P** the .tamp of SOLIDITY snd proeperity on the institution, and second, because position on the "
W. aotie!' ... ,„a tt„„ ehtD[iot tMr ^ biDk,nj
Interest Paid on Time Deposits
i. *• ) •
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Booth, R. F. Bartlesville Examiner. (Bartlesville, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 310, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 5, 1909, newspaper, August 5, 1909; Bartlesville, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc140728/m1/4/: accessed December 11, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.