The Daily Ardmoreite. (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 145, Ed. 1 Wednesday, March 22, 1911 Page: 1 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
The Ardmoreite Is the Only Newspaper in Southern Oklahoma Receiving the Associated Press News Service.
Clothing French dry cleaned
and steam pressed. Only
French dry cleaners In city.
Phone 496 Bine.
Our Foundry la In operation and
we are in m king line rantlogs of all
kin Is. we have a few tiltch weights
In stock to move quick.
Jones-Everett Machine Co.
ARDMORE OKLAHOMA WEDNESDAY EVENING MARCH 22 1911
MISSES' AND CHIL. vN'S
We received yesterday the best
styles and best values ever shown
by us in Misses' and Children's
These are shown in white and
colored Lawns. Batiste. Gingham.
Linene. Madras white and natural
Linen. Tissues etc.
You'll find new fresh styles most
any desired model for the little
tots. 2-6 yrs.
See London's Tailor made
Up to date in styles
and patterns and
$12.50 to 118.00.
Fancy styles in
pants. The cheap-
est. A full line of
full length samples
from the best tailor
M Born Marks and
ing Cos. now on ex-
hibition at the
London Steam Dye House &
MISFIT CLOTHING STORE
Opposite old Courthouse
A few more good customers
who want tbe best in meats
and groceries. Prompt deliv-
eries and courteous treatment
witb tbe quality of goods makes
our store a desirable place to
KING & GILLIAM
Successors to W. A. Gilliam
C. P. HALL
New and second hand goods
bought sold repaired rented
and exchanged. Call for tickets
15 00 worth pets you a hand-
some piece of premium china-
ware. Cash or collections.
We are now devoting our
exclusive attention and
skill to doing TIN WORK
and can give every order
prompi and careful atten-
IV. A. PRIDE & Co.
Little Misses' Dresses 6-14 yrs.
shown in a wide range of styles
and color com- - djz er
binations 7 DC to $0.50
Junior and Senior Misses' Dresses
unmarkable styles and values
shown in sizes 12 to 19 years
$3.50 to $12.50
SEE CENTER WINDOW
BIG FLOUR MILL
DESTROYED BY FIRE
PLANT OF THE DESOTA MILLING
COMPANY IN ASHES LOSS
Desota Kan. March The plant
of the Desota Milling company was
destroyed by fire at noon today.
Twenty-five thousand bushels of
wheat was also consumed. The loss
i) about $75000.
An engine and hose company from
Kansas City came to aid the local
fire department. The mill was owned
by the estate of Hadley father of
Governor Hadley of Missouri.
SEARCH FOR TOM CHEEK EN-
TOMBED MINER PROVES TO BE
Columbus Ohio March 22. After
a fruitless all-night search for Tom
Cheek the miner supposed entombed
alive in a shaft of the Southwestern
Coal Company's mine near here the
rescuers were driven back by mine
Shortly before noon the searchers
resumed work but they had little
hope of success.
ALLEN TO CHILOCCO.
Supervisor of Indian Schools Now
Superintendent at Chilocco.
Arkansas City Kan. March 22.
Edgar A. Allen supervisor of Indian
schools in Oklahoma was today
chosen to succeed John R. Wise as
superintendent of the Chilocco Indian
schools near here.
It is said that by anointing your
eyes with the milk of human kind-
ness you will do able to see good
in your neigrfbor.
Even the blind boggar seems to
have an abject in view.
SPECIAL TRAINS CARRIED CAV-
ALRY TROOPS TO MARATHON
TODAY TO PROTECT MINES.
IHH TO lUfflfl I1SI
Southern Parific Bridge on the Pecos
Reported Blown Up and Troops Are
Being Rushed to That Section to do
El Paso Tex. March 22. A spe
cial train today took troops of cav
alry from here to Marathon from
where they will 'be sent to Chechos
quickliver mines on the Mexican bor
der where raiders from Mexico are
A company of infantry has also
been sent to Langtrey near Alpine to
do border duty on the report that the
Pecoa River bridge on the Southern
Pacifio has been blown up.
Japanese Minister Sees Taft.
Washington D. C March 22. To
personally set at rest the various ir-
responsible stories published to the
effect that the army maneuvers in
the southwest are in a vague way di
rected toward Japan the president in
vlted Baron Uchlda the Japanese am
bassador to a conference at the
white house this afternoon.
OIL CITY III IS
N. E. HILLIARD OF OIL CITY WAY
LAID BY ROBBERS NEAR TO
LEDO OHIO LAST NIGHT.
Hiiliard Who is Supposed to Have
Resided at Oil City Had Hundred
and Eighty Dollars Wrapped
Around His Ankles.
Toleda Ohio March 22. With $180
in currency wrapped around his
ankles under his socks the body of
a middle apd white man thought to
be X. E. Hiiliard of Oil City Carter
Countv. Oklahoma was found in
Swan Creek near here last night.
The indications are that he was
waylaid by robbers.
The man Hiiliard referred to in the
Associated Press dispatch was a drill
er in the oil fields. He carried an ac
count with the Guaranty State bank
of this city and checked out here last
December. Mr. Dings phoned this
morning to Mr. Sykes superintendent
of the oil fields but no definite in
formation could be obtained further
than that Hiiliard was a driller. Noth-
ing is known of hla relatives. The
Guaranty State bank also received
a wire from Toledo Ohio but they
can furnish no definite information
concerning the unfortunate man.
Don't Tako It
that ust because you are In
business everybody la aware
of the f ac. Your good may
be the finest In the market
but they will remain on your
helvea unless the people are
told about them.
if you want to move your
merchandise. Reach the
buyers in their homes through
the columns of THIS PAPER
and on every dollar expended
you'll reap a handsome
FEDERAL JUDGE CARPENTER TO
DAY OVERRULED THEIR DE-
MURRER TO INDICTMENTS.
it inn fob mam
Judge Carpenter Holds That Immu
nity Granted by Judge Humphreys
in Ninteen Six Did Not Apply to
Present Charges Against Them.
Chicago 111. March 22. Tbe i n-
dlcted Chicago packers lost their fight
against going to trial on the indict-
ments obtained by the government
several months ago when Judge Car-
penter in the United States district
court today overruled their demurrer
to the charge and held that tho im-
munity granted by Judge Humphreys
of the federal district court !n 1906
did not apply to Uie present charts
which he held were bused on evi-
dence not Included in the Humphrey's
COUNTY COURT ROUSE
STRUCTURE ERECTED FORTY
YEARS AGO IS IN ASHES LOSS
WILL BE ABOUT MILLION.
Leavenworth Kan. March 22. The
Leavenworth county court house
burned to the ground early today with
valuable records and documents rep
resenting a loss of nearly one million
The fire started in the second story
probably among the paints and var-
nishes stored there for the renovation
o the building. In le-is than an hour
after the Are started ubout 1 o'oclck
Ibe building was in ru'ns. TU? build-
ing was erected in 1871 and cost
NEGRO RECOVERING RAPIDLY
FROM INJURIES RECEIVED LET
TER FROM PRESIDENT TAFT.
Xew York N. Y. March 22. Book
er T. Washington whose alleged as
sailant Albert Ulrich was held yes-
terday for trial on an asbault charge
is still In the Hotel Manhattan recov-
ering rapidly from the effects of the
Washington was gratified today to
receive a letter from President Taft
in the president's handwriting in
which Taft expressed sympathy and
EIGHIT KILLED IN
MOTOR CAR JUMPED TRACK
KNOCKING OUT SUPPORTS AND
LETTING ROOF FALL ON THEM.
Pittsburg: Pa. -March 22. Eight
men were killed today in the Hazel
Mine in East Cannonsburg when a
motor car in which they were riding
to rooms in the mine jumped the
track knocking out the supports and
permitting the roof to fall upon them.
13 New Orleans La. March 22. tt
tt The weather forecast for tt
tt Oklahoma for tonight and tt
tt Thursday is generally fair tt
tt Colder tonight warmer In the tt
tt west Thursday. tt
GOTO IR A
SPECIAL VENIRE BEING EXAMIN-
ED NOW IN EFFORT TO OBTAIN
ENOUGH FOR JURY.
Mil ISI fflBf V HE
Rumors in Circulation at Independ
ence Today That Defense Will
Ask Change of Venoe for Truskett
Who is on Trial for Murder.
Independence Kan. iMarch 22. The
attorneys in the Truskett murder
trial today began the examination
of the special venire ordered by the
court after the original panel bad
been exhausted 'Without (securing a
The court room was crowded again
today Truskett came iuto court with
Ills two brothers and two sons. Ho
took his place in a large arm cliair
provided for him after he complain-
ed of yesterday's chair being uncom-
fortable. Itumors are being circulated today
that Truskett may ask a change of
venue alleging that it is impossible
to get an unprejudiced jury in this
Occasionally we Immp up against
a man who bos no use for his friends
unless he can use them.
ITALIAN COURT OFFICIALS UN-
ABLE TO CONTROL MEMBERS
OF CRIMINAL GANG.
RESULT EXCITING ARGUMENT
Court Forced to Suspend Proceed-
ings for a Time Today Women
Screamed and Fainted One Seized
Vlterbo Italy March 22. An ex-
citing argument between opposing
counsel in today's session of the Ca-
morrist trial provoked a demonstra-
tion from the prisoner's cage beyond
the control of tbe court officials that
necessitated a suspense In the pro-
ceedings. The accueed men alternately cursed
and sobbed. Hundreds of women In
the audience screamed and fainted.
Tho wife of one prisoner was seized
HUNDRED AND SEVENTY WITH
SEVEN CARLOADS OF HOUSE-
HOLD GOODS INTO NORTHWEST
Winnipeg Manitoba March 22.
One hundred and seventy negroes
with seven carloads of goods from
southern states arrived at Emerson
Manitoba today and passed the ex-
amination as to their fitness for be-
coming; resident) of Canada. The
proceedings were closely watched by
United States officials. Those In the
party appeared In good physical con-
dition and were allowed to pass.
Some widows shed tears with one
eye and do a googoo stunt with the
Aintfng to do right is not enough.
You must score an occasional hit
Should you get the worst of it
try to make the best of it.
DAVID H. DAWSON NOMINATED EOR
MAYOR AT TUESDAY'S ELECTION
RESULT OF YESTERDAY'S ELECTION WILL BRING A CHANGE
AMONG MUNICIPAL OFFICERS AFTER APRIL ELECTION.
A very heavy vote was polled in
yesterday's democratic jaimary in the
fit y and the result wa a surprise
to many in some of tho races.
Th( candidates were busy early
getting out tho voters and never re-
laxed activities until the polls closed
at soven o'clock last ulght.
Tlio race for mayor i routed the
most Interest where it w:is conced-
ed that tho race would be close. It
was believed by n.any that the pres-
ent Incumbent Mayor Coiner would
bo returned the winner. When the
votes were counted however they
had another tale to tell. Out of 127'J
votes cast for mayor Dawson receiv-
ed 711 and Cotner 563; a majority
of 110 for Dawson.
Th race for treasurer of the sehool
board was the next In importance
with four candidates entered in the
race. Wallnce was elected over Itus-
soll by a majority of 227 votes he
receiving 66 votes while Russell
polled 423 with onep roc I net unre
ported. The other candidates receiv-
ed resiMjctlvely. Lynn 39 Pate 107.
The race for commissioners from
the Third and Fourth wards devel-
oped into a swift contest. In tho
third ward llrldgiium the present
incumbent la returned by a majority
of 52 over Shelton. bridgtuan re-
ceiving (ilia votes and Shelton 603.
In the Fourth ward Owen the pres-
ent commissioner was defeated by
Ikard iby 26 votes Ikard receiving
Cotner 71 63
Dawson 74 121
For Commissioner Third Ward
Bridgman 72 75
Shelton 09 108
For Commissioner Fourth Ward
lhard 71 10S 73
Owen 71 76 84
or Board of Education First Wan
G. II. Hi'uce 97 136 133
It. A. Homer 63 121 98
For Board of Education Second Ward
C. E. Fraley
L .L. Smith.
ar Board of Education Th
C L. Byrne
C. L. Anderson . .
For Board of Education Fourth Ward
J. N. Shlnholser ..
A. C. Young
For Treasurer of Board of Education
Y. a Lynn 5 6 1
J. F. Pate 7 14 32
D .R. Russell 58 67 43
H. Wallace 72 91 97
TWO HUNDRED THOUSAND TONS A DAY
WILL BE CAPACITY
"I did not help you to eleci this
mayor" said S. L. Vandiver of At-
lanta Ga. today "but 1 will help
you elect the next oue. How are
your prices on property.' I must look
about for a home or a vacant lot
on which to build. Ardmore is going
to make a city. It will grow faster
than you people can realize the die
has already been ;ast and tha town
is making its last final start town-J
the city class today."
These are the exact words of the
Atlanta railroad man and asphalt
mine owner. Mr. Vandiver will re-
turn to Georgia tomorrow but one
of his partners J. T. Paschal of the
same city -will remain here. Mr. Pas-
chal also wants to buy Ardmore
property for a home.
Thee gentlemen together with
their company own the mines at
Woodford. They have been waiting
for water but they wrll not wait
any longer. Arrangement have been
made to secure water from a well
and the work of refining alphalt will
be pushed with energy. Mr. Paschal
will remain hero to do that portion
of the work.
The company is figuring with Mr.
Dings on the proposition of running
a gas pipe line from the gas fields
637 votes and Owen 611.
In the raco for school board trus-
tees there was no contest two were
lo be selected from each ward and
as there were but two candidates
from each ward selected this race
wa.s easy to forecast.
Hruee und Heffncr were chosen
from the First ward. Fraley and
Smith from tho Second Andarson
and Kyrno from the Third Shluholaer
and Young from the Fourth.
A singular coincidence In tbe race
for mayor Is the fact that It. L.
Dick defeated Mik. Gorman by ex-
actly tho same majority that Daw-
boii received in yesterday's election
in their race for the same office
four years ago.
Ycsturd'iy'g election although one
of the most active and one in which
unusual interst was manifested waa
one of the quietest and most or-
derly ever held in the city.
There was a slight mistake in the
above figures. The telephone comuuu-
nlcatlon that conveyed the figures
to the Ardmoreite last night showed
that ikard had won for commiselonon
from tho Fourth ward over Owen iby
26 votes. Tho official figures compiled
by Uie county election board today
shows that Ikard's majority is but
Following is tho vote by precinct
in each of the races as given out
by thj county election iboard and la
5 6 7 8 9 tot'l ma)
68 54 SI 63 56 7S 563
61 89 47 85 42 ' 86 714 149
63 67 64 76 69 86 650 57
54 69 42 73 22 '68 593
59 71 50 63 43 89 629 10
60 69 55 81 60 73 619
90 126 216
71 C9 143
71 91 162
86 124 210
63 113 176
61 123 187
3 4 3 7 41
5 7 16 37 116
63 63 17 32 424
46 69 52 SO 550 226
OF ASPHALT MINES
to the mines but if railroad trans-
portation could lo secured the .refin-
eries would be built in Ardmore and
the raw material shipped here for
refining where a liberal supply of
natural gas could be secured with
a few hours work.
Mr. Paschal stated that with a
few refineries that his company cam
put in that they can handle two hun-
dred thousand tons a day. This
amount seems incredCble but it
illustrates the amount of the asphalt
deposit which the company has at
The Gainesville Hesperian of this
morning says: "Dr. D. W. Conway
and wife of Ardmore are in the city
having come down to attend the
bedside of J. X. Tyler who died yes-
terday at his home four miles east
Xo Cordelia a man Isn't neces
sarily tipsy because hei tips tho
Don't forget that people tire ot
listening to your grouches.
Read tha Want Ada.
Uie tha want ads.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Daily Ardmoreite. (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 145, Ed. 1 Wednesday, March 22, 1911, newspaper, March 22, 1911; Ardmore, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc145516/m1/1/: accessed August 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.