The Edmond Sun (Edmond, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 46, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 16, 1910 Page: 6 of 8

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Edmond Sun
EDMOND,
OKLAHOMA
WORLD'S NEWS
EPITOMIZED
WASHINGTON.
Prsident Taft has put his foot down
and insists at least Mat some effort
me made to comply with the Repub-
lican platform pledge of legislation
against the watering of stock.
Senor Abreu, owner of the Canto
Islands, near the Azores, ofT the Eu-
roj*?an coast, has asked for formal
permission of the Portuguese govern-
ment to sell his islands to the United
States. Parliament will formally dis-
cuss the matter shortly. The islands
would furnish splendid coaling facil-
ities for a United States fleet in Eu-
ropean waters.
By the vote of 195 to 101 the house
adopted the postal savings bank bill,
as recently agreed upon at the caucus
of the republican members. Norris,
the insurgent, and six other republi-
cans voted with the opposing demo-
crats.
Severe punishment for employes
who falsify accounts or who make
false reports is provided in a bill
which has passed the house. The
measure was Inspired by the short-
ago in the St. Louis sub-treasury.,
A bulletin issued by the census bu*
•d States is i^e smallest since 1903, its
fact that the cotton crop in the Unit-
ed Sates is he smallest since 1903, its
value is 19.2 per cent greater than in
1908, if measured by yarn producing
qualities. The value of the 1909 crop
la estimated at $812,089,8^3, compar-
ed with $681,230,966. Figures for
1908 show 10,383,209 bales, or 24.1 per
cent less than in 1908.
Speaker Cannon and Vice President
Sherman were denied their automo-
biles by the house when a vote of 40
to 71 was cast turning down the ap-
propriation for the speaker's machine
and a vote of 41 to 63 settled the
question of the vice president's so far
as the house was concerned.
Additional alarming reports from
Yucatan, where many Indian revolu-
tionists have risen against the gov-
ernment, have been received. It is
reported that the Indians have again
attacked the town of Valladolid, com-
pleting is ruin and killing the gov-
ernment officials. The gunboat Sur-
gall has been sent to the scene.
What is expected to go down as a
record breaking bowling tourney, as
well as a credit to Buffalo, will be the
next national bowling tournament and
carnival which will run for three
weeks at the city convention hall
during the months of February and
March of next year.
President Taft has nominated Wm.
D. Crum, of South Carolina, to bo
minister and consul general at Mon-
rovia, Liberia. Crum is the negro
whose appointment by President
Roosevelt as collector of the port at
Charleston, S. C., raised a storm of
protest.
Mrs. Catherine Shultz, a wealthy re-
cluse, 65, was robbed and murdered
in her homo a Leavenworth, Kan. The
body waH saturated with oil and set
on Are. It was found in the cellar j
where it had fallen through
MEY GENERAL WANTS
TO SELL WARRANTS
OKLAHOMA HAS $2,500,000 IN HVE
PER CENTS FLOATING ABOUT.
No Ready Market Appears and Attor-
ney General West Suggests the
French Plan to Induce Peo-
ple to Buy the Paper.
Guthrie.—A plan by which he be-
lieves the $2,500,000 issue of public
building warrants authorized by the
last legislature may be sold was pi«-
sented by Attorney General Charles
J. West in a letter addressed to Gov-
ernor Haskell in response to a request
by the governor for suggestions.
The attorney general advocates a
| plan similar to that adopted by the
burned floor. She was reputed to bo
worth $40,000.
James A. Woodbury, arrested in
Chicago and brought back to Los At
geles for cashing worthless checks,
has been identified as J. E. Marcell,
who wrecked the bank of Highland
Kan., and looted it of $350,000. Mar-
cell is wanted in Kansas City for bor-
rowing $10,000 on valueless collateral.
Japan is hurrying an expedition to
the south pole under Lieut. Shinraise,
in the hope of beating the British ex-
pedition, according to advices \ Re-
ceived.
Three killed. Ave injured and three
fatally hurt is the result of the ditch-
ing of a fast Iron Mountain tra u on
the outskirts of St. Louis Thursdrgr
morning.
French republic in the saleo/ bonds to
raise the immense war indemnity for
the German empire and that of the
city of Galveston ir, connection with
its large bond issu* to construct the
sea wall after it found ihat the bonds
would not sell through the ordinary
channels. ffcc pirn ecu templates the
lssuancr ri ■ v -att; small denom-
ination, so t \t a.iVr«at.6, farmers,
merchj.i * a-d ctUr sr/iall investors
mi/1 r them. The attorney
gencrt: ta.es that when he recently
investigated th? matter in Chicago he
found that warrants or bonds bearing
less than 6 per cent Interest are not
in demand in the ordnary bond mar-
ket.
The attorney general's plan in detail
is for the governor to appoint two
men of undoubted integrity to act as
trustees who are authorized to split
COTTON MARKET.
New Orleans.
New Orleans, June 10.—Spot cotton,
firm, l-16c higher; salos on the spot,
740 bales; to arrive, 400 bales. Low
ordinary, 13 13-16c; strict good ordin«
ary, 14 3-16c; low middling, 14%c;
strict low middling, 14%c; middling
15c; strict middling, 15 3-16c; gool
middling, 15%c; strict good middling; |
15 9-16c; middling fair, 15 11-lCc; mid-
dling fair to fair, 16 l-16c ;fair, Id
7-16c nominal. Receipts, 1,220 bales;
stock, 92,474 bales. Futures closed
very steady. Closing bids; June
15.00c; July, 15.19c; August, 14.62c
asked; September, 13.29c; October,
12.54c; December, 12.41c; January,
12.43c.
New York.
New York, June 10.—The cotton
market opened steady at unchanged
prices to an advanec of 5 points, the
new crop being relatively firm on the
cables and renewed covering. Early
fluctuations were more or less irregu-
lar with local professionals selling oh
a theory that the urgent demand from
old crop shorts had been satisfied and
that the new crop bulge reflected a
scattered covering movement which
would soon be exhausted, but gener-
ally speaking the early tone was with-
in 2 or 3 points of the opening.
3t. Louis.
St. Louis, June 10.—Steady; mid-
dling, 14%c; sales, 55 bales; receipts,
1,1149 bales; shipments, 1,790 bales;
stock, 24,161 bales.
Galveston.
Galveston, Tex., June 10.—Steady,
14%c.
"Harry Wormwood, pitcher for the ; «. $f,c0 warrant up into small denomi
Fall River team in the New England nations of from $5 to $50 representing
league, established a new record rcr \\sit much interest in the warrant He
the season of 1910 by pitching an 1\- ' (.wher suggests that the warrants
inning game against Worcester with- ( thtjtili be sold to the trustee who in
out a hit or run being scored against turn issues certificates to the small
him. ;-/ purchasers.
Titles to thousands of acres ti • Th,s Plan* in the °Plnion of the at'
eastern Oklahoma, comprising furnj general, would give the peop e
DOMESTIC.
Three Polish miners were killed by
a cave-in at the Homer mines near
Nelson, B. C., Monday.
Indictments charging the Western
Union Telegraph Co. with 42 viola-
tions of the bucket shop law on March
1, 1909, have been returned by th
federal grand jury at Washington.
Three hundred people were trapped
In the building of the Montreal Herald
at Montreal. Canada, which burned
Monday morning. Twelve charred
bodies were removed from the ruins.
It is believed sixty are dead.
Edmund Baxter, general counsel for
the Associated Rallroals of the South
in matters relating to Interstate com-
merce. died at Nashville, Tenn. He
was in his 72nd year and was a recog-
nized authority on corporation law.
An unidentified man was killed, four
men were stabbed, one of whom may
die, and a three-year-old girl was
wounded by a stray bullet Sunday
night in a vendetta which took place
in the heart of the west side Italian
district in Chicago. The fight is Re-
lieved by the police to be the sequel
of a feud which started in Italy.
When an El Paso and Southwestern
passenger train arrived at Dalhart,
Saturday, a carload of passengers, all
broke, and without enough mouey to
buy their breakfasts, filed from tie
private car of Superintendent Hawkes.
They were the victims of a lone ban-
dit, who stopped the train near Car-
rlzozo.
Judges Grosscup, Baker and Sea-
man, in the United States circuit
court at Chicago, refused to enjoin
the interstate commerce commission
from reducing sleeping car rates. The
court in overruling the motion de-
clared that It was without prejudice
to another application for a temporary
injunction.
Running at the rate of 60 miles an
hour, Fred R. Blee, lost control of
his automobile, plunged through the
gates of Superior viaduct at Cleve-
land. Ohio, to the open draw and fell
to his death amid a pile of wreckage
-on the rocks 90 feet below.
Victor L. Berger, who engineered
the campaign which made Emil Sel-
del, the Social demoenit mayor of
.Milwaukee, Is In New York for a se-
ries of lecture* on socialism. He de-
clared that the socialists expect t®
carry both New York and Chicago,
end thinks that both the old parties
are doomed.
Eighty-seven marksmen shot at
Cleveland In the opening of the
twenty-fourth annual tournaments of
the Ohio Trapshooters league. W.
Heer of Guthrie, Okla., led the profes-
sionals, breaking 158 out of a possible
160 targets.
With two persons known to have
beeu killed, damage to the cotton crop
estimated at $1,000,000, telegraph and
telephone wires down and washout*
on nearly every railroad, Arkansas is
suffering from the worst storm that
lias swept this section this year.
At a meeting held at Sanderson,
Texas, the striking maintenance-of-
way men of the Galveston, Hariisb&rg
& San Antonio railroad determined to
demand the sympathy and support of
other railroad men's organizations to
the extent of * sympathetic strike if
accessary.
ing and mineral lands in what waif
Indian Territory, the valuation ol
which reaches Into the millions, has
been forfeited by the owners and re-
stored to the Creek, Cherokee, Choc-
tawand Chickasaw Indians by a deci-
sion of the United States circuit court
of appeals rendered at St. Paul.
A West Shore train struck a coach
in which a pastor and three other
passengers were going to a funeral at
Haverstraw, N. Y., scattering the oc-
cupants and killing or fatally injuring
all of them. The coach had stalled
on the railroad track.
An El Paso & Southern train was
held up toy a lone highwayman a mile
east of Robsart. The robber went
through a Pullman car and robbed ev-
ery passenger. The bandit hen head-
ed toward the mountains.
Edwin Pell, pilot of the river pack-
et City of Satillo, wrecked May 11
in the river below St. Louis, was
found guilty of carelessness and his
license was revoked. United States
steamboat inspectors heard the evi-
dence. Twelve lives were lost in the
sinking of tbe boat.
Twelve hundred delegates, repre-
senting every state, territory and pro-
vince in America, have been register-
ed for the annual grand conclave of
the Fraternal Brotherhood of Owls in
Spokane, July 13 to 15.
Justice Wright of the district su-
preme court has decided that one-
of the state an opportunity to take up
tlio warrant issue for which there ap-
pears to be no market through the
regular channels and would give them
practically a 7 per cent Investment as
the five per cent warrants are exempt
from taxation and also give the peo-
ple of the state an opporunity to as-
sure the completion of the construc-
tion of the public buildings of the
state work which otherwise must stop
until a market tor the public building
warrants can be found through the
regular channels.
BIG QUESTIONS
TO REACH VOTE
DECISIONS OPEN WAY FOR HIGH
LICENSE ADVOCATES
NOW UP TO GOVERNOR
Supreme Court Also Hands Down De*
cision in Woman's Suffrage Case
—Proclamation for Grand-
father Clause Election
RACES AT OKLAHOMA CITY
Hoffman Kills Himself.
Muskogee.—J. M. Hoffman, a for-
mer hotel proprietor here, committed
siclde under the belief that he had
killed Malcolm Hunter, with whom he
quarreled, while the latter attempted
to prevent Hoffman from seeing his
wife, from whom he is separated. Hun-
ter was shot four time but is living
and Mrs. Hoffman received a stray
bullet in the arm.
Sends Students Back to Farms.
Guthrie.—The fruition of the sys-
tem of secondary education estau-
llshed by the first state legislature,
unique in Its scope and character, was
found in the graduation from the Mur-
ray School of Agriculture at Tisho-
mingo, during the week, of four stu-
dents, James Allen Jennings, James
Earl Kemp, Aubry Claude Mason and
Miss Genevieve Leslie Shearer. The
three boys of the class all will go back
to the farm, showing that the school
has accomplished its purpose and has
not weaned its students away from
farm life, as is charged against so
many agricultural schools, while Miss
Shearer will teach domestic science in
the schools of the state.
These four graduates are the first
to finish the course in any of the sec-
ondary agricultural schools, six of
which are now in operation. The regu-
lar course Is three years, and it was
not expected that any of the students
would finish In less time than that, but
the four who graduated this year al-
ready had a good high school training
and were able to obtain credits on a
large part of their academic work aiiu
devote most of their time to the in-
dustrial work, thus finishing the en-
tire course In two years' time. The
three boys had for the subject of their
commencement addresses "The Value
of a Mechanical Education," "Educa-
tion for the Farmer," and "Live Stock
Problems," while the one girl's subject
was "Education for the Homemaker—
Demonstrated."
Guthrie, Okla. That the initiative
and referendum will be used on three
different big questions in Oklahoma
within the next few months, and pos-
sibly on four, is now certain. The
supreme court has denied the motion
of the Anti-Saloon league for a re-
hearing in the case attacking the le-
gality of the 57,000-name petition ini-
tiating an amendment to the state
constitution abolishing prohibition
and setting up a system of local op-
tion and high license, and the peti-
tions are now up to the governor for
him to call an election.
A decision was also handed down
in the women's suffrage case, and
the bill proposing to eliminate the
word "male" from the electorate pro-
visions of the state constitution are
now up to the governor for him to
call an election also.
The governor Tuesday issued his
proclamation calling an election on
the "grandfather clause" Amendment
to the constitution under which it ia
hop'id to disfranchise the ignorant ne-
gro vote of the state.
The supreme court a week ago af-
firmed the validity of the "New Jeru-
salem" capital location bill, and that
must either be voted on or put out of
the way somehow.
Governor Haskell must set a sp^
cial date for voting on the womei
suffrage and anti-prohibition ques-
tions or else these automatically corns
to vote November 3.
A Program of Unusual Merit Now in
Progress
Lovers of racing are enjoying a
i series of fine races at Oklahoma City,
i where the econd annual meeting ol
j the Oklahoma City Jockey Club, from
June 15 h to July 4th, is in progress.
; Two of the big features this year are
the Oklahoma City Derby, conducted
I June 15th, and the Independence
Handicap, scheduled to take place
j July 4th. Both events are stakes for
J1.0Q0 each. There were twenty-three
entries for the Derby and thirty-four
| entries for the Handicap.
, With ti*) first highly successful
' race meeting of last year, where more
:han four hundred thoroughbreds par-
ticipated, Oklahoma City won a high
place In racing circles of the south-
west. The present meet In every par-
ticular excels the program of last
year and has an increased attend-
ance.
The Jockey Club spared neither
time nor expense in the selection of
competent racing officials and as a
result secured men of recognized abil-
ity and high standing in the profes-
son. They are: Milton Young, Lex-
ington, Ky., Judge; Arthur McKnight,
Kansas City, Mo., Starter, and Ed-
ward Jasper, Louisville, Ky., Clerk.
The program consists of six races
each day, excepting Sundays, begin-
ning at 3 o'clock, p. m., at the State
Fair Grounds. The fine transporta-
tion facilities of a double track elec-
tric car line, steam railway service
and asphalt boulevard will greatly
tacilitate the handling of the crowds.
Recent improvements to the grand
Btand will also add much to bodily
comfort. All races will positively be
run regardless of the weather, while
the crowds can be assured of com-
fortable shelter under any circum-
stances.
IN THE LITERARY WORLD
Facts
and
About the New Books
Their Authors.
A list of the six best selling books
from any literary center these days
would include "The Carleton Case,"
"The Girl From His Town" and "The
Man Higher Up," which are Bobbs-
Merrill's latest offerings, and "A Vil-
~ . e . a * . /* - lag© of Vagabonds," Judge Lindsey's
Decides Suit Against Insurance Coa. , , , - . - ,
a remarkable account of the founding
San Francisco. After 48 hours de- of hls chlldren-s €ourt, in his book,
liberation, a jury in the United States "The Beast," and the very Interesting
circuit court returned a verdict f°* and extraordinary publication "From
.446 to claimants against three in- , Bottom Up," the last three publi-
surance companies that sought to es- i cat{ons from the well known house of
cape payment of thirty-five policies D0Ub!e(jay( page & q0
Governor Grants Paroles.
Park Status Unchanged.
Sulphur.—The citizens of Sulphur
have succeeded in heading off the
Guthrie.—Governor C. N. Haskell proposition in congress for abandon-
granted paroles to the following: J. S. j ment of the Piatt National park by
Green, convicted in Noble county of the federal government and its trans-
disposing of mortgaged property; Joe j Jer to state control. The general sen-
Elliott, Bryan county, fined $50 andjtiment here was against such a trans
sentenced to 30 days In jail for selling ■ fer and the matter was taken up with
liquor, and J. E. Overstreet, given a several members of the Oklahoma
llKe sentence in Love county for sell- delegation.
ing liquor.
eighth to one-sixteenth of negro blood Government Looks for Oil Inspector,
makes a perBon a negro. The deci- Guthrie.—An examination for oil in-
8ion was rendered in the case of lsa- gpectors in eastern Oklahoma will
bel Wall, who is nearly white aud who 1 shortly be held under civil service
sought to enter tbe white schools of rules.
Washington. !
The Cincinnati scale has been sign- Using Mails to Defraud.
ed at Pittsburg, Kans., by six more of Enid.—J. E. Stanley and A. J. Cline,
the Independent mine operators. More two townsite promoters, were ar-
than 3,000 miners are now at work In raigned before United States Judge
this district. -a. j Cotteral here on charges of using the
i , mails to further a conspiracy to de-
FOREIQN. ; fraud. They were given until June 21
to enter their pleas. The Indictment
held by property owners who lost
heavily in the fire on April 18, 1906.
A legal interest of $56,616 is added.
The defendants are the Commercial
Union Assurance Co., Alliance Assur-
ance Co., and Palatine Insurance Co.
The first four of these works are
BOTHERS
WHO HAVE
DAUGHTERS
rind Help in Lydia E. Pink-
bam'sVegetable Compound
Hudson, Ohio.—"If mothers realized
the good your remedies would do dell-
cato Rirls I believe there would bo
fewer weak aud ail-
ing women. Irreg-
ular and painful
periods and such
troubles would be
relieved at once in
many cases. Lydia
E. Hnkham's vege-
table Compound is
fine for ailing girls
and run-down wo-
men. Their delicate
organs need a tonio
and the Compound
ves new ambition and life from the
nrst dose."—Mrs. George Strickler,
Iludson, Ohio, R. Jfo. 5, Box 32.
Hundreds of such letters from
mothers expressing their gratitude
for what Lydia E. i mkham's Vegeta-
ble Compound has accomplished for
them have been received by the Lydia
E. I'inkham Medicine Company, L/nn,
Mass.
Young Girls, Keed This.
Girls who are troubled with painful
or irregular periods, backache, head-
ache, dragging-down sensations, faint-
ing spells or indigestion, should take
Immediate action to ward off the seri-
ous consequenccs and be restored to
health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege-
table Compound. Thousands have been
restored to health by its use.
If you would like special advice
about your case write a confiden-
tial letter to Mrs. Pink hum. at
Lynn, Mass. Her advice is free,
and always helpful.
Trial Bottle Free By Mail
If yon Buffer from Epilepsy, Fits, Falling Sickness,
flpaama, or hare children that do so, my New Dis-
cover* will relieve them, and nil you are a*ked to
do lo to send for a Free Trial $2 Bottle of Dr. May's
Cplleptloldo Oure
It has cured thousands where even-thing e'.s«
faUed. Guaranteed by May Medical Laboratory
Under Pure Food and Drugs Act, June 30th, IBOfi
Guaranty No. 18971. Please write for Special Freo
$2 Bottle and give AGS and complete address
all fiction of the most charming kind, DR. W. H. MAY, 548 Pearl Street, New York.
the sort that will enable many peo-
ple to while away pleasantly the hot
afternoons and evenings that are ap-
proaching, while the last two are In
more serious vein but none the less
Interesting.
"The Carleton Case" is a story emi-
nently human and readable. Its air
Please mention this paper. Druggists till order*.
Does Your BabySuffer
From Skin Disease?
Jeline Genee, the dancer, became the
bride of Frank Isitt, secretary to the !
Duke of New Castle. The latter gavo
the bride away.
It is stated that cores of lives
have been icet in the wreck of an ex-
of Stanley and Cline resulted from a
scheme to establish a townsite in west-
era Oklahoma. In Cimarron county
they located Boise City and in litera-
ture sent through the mails lauded, it
is claimed, many advantages which
press train on the Oriental railroad, the lown did not have and in all prob-
several cars of which were plunged ability never intended it should have,
into the river through the collapse of They were arrested and indicted by
a bridge near Lu!e Burgas. Turkey. the federal grand Jury. Their trial will
The czar's collection of pictures is | probably take place at the September
the subject of the latest graft scan* j term of court in Enid.
dtri. It is reported that many of tho ——
most famous pictures In the Hermit-
A Bed Covered With Hail.
Aline.—The town of Aline, and the
country immediately around it, were in the perfecture of Jurus,
Steamer and Crew Lost
Willemstadt, Curacoa—The govern-
ment schooner Van Herdt has been
wrecked on the northeast coast of of today, of every day, brings it close
Curaccoa. The captain, crew and to the reader's own experience. Its
passengers, with the exception of four men and women are unusually alive.
sailors and one passenger, were You can see them walking about, can
drowned. The lost includes the gov« hear them talk. The primitive emo
ernor of <Buen Ayre. tions of life are brought closely home
to you. Interest never lags.
Identified as Bank Robber A certain little fishing village on
Los Angeles—James E. Woodbury, the coast of Normandy, sleeping in |ng out, something like seven-year
under arrest here for passing bad obscurity, is the "Village of Vaga-,|tch. We used all ordinary remedies,
checks, was positively id ntified ai bomls" wh ch Mr- F Berkeley Smith but nothing seemed to do any good
J. E Marcell, who Is alleged to have i>as takcn as„the 8cene ot his latef': until I tried HUNT'S CURE and in a
robbed the State bank of Highland, Mr' fmiU' knows Intimately (evv days ali symptoms disappeared
Kan , of $350,000. The Identification ^Gth ;he 1ualnt vlll Ke andlta *aga and now baby is enjoying the best of
was made 1,v M. C. Darrlnger, son of fKaWtan s for the little "get
. _ in >• , . off-the-track train' has brought him
a merchant of Highland, who allegei t. .
' many times to his own farm near this
forgotten cluster of huts. Here h«
grows American corn, holds opec
house to the villagers, and goes on
duck shooting expeditions. It Is ap-
parent to everyone that much of the
Suzette, the "rosy-
that Marcell swindled him out of $10,-
000 by forged notes.
visited by a heavy hail storm. Some
of the largest hall stones measured
fifteen inches in circumference.
Insurgents Declare Independence
Berlin—Advices received here by
the German Cablegram company from b00k is reality.
Rio De Janeiro state that insurgent*
in the
He would be a heartless father in-
deed, who did not allay baby's suffer-
ing as did Mr. E. M. Bogan of Enter-
prise, Miss. He says:
My baby was troubled with break-
health." Prico 50c per box.
Manufactured and Guaranteed By
A. B. RICHARDS MEDICINE CO.
Sherman, Texas
Valuable Information Free
Acre district of Western Brazil, have
driven out the governor and declared
their independence.
Wanted in Arkansas.
Guthrie.—Governor Haskell has hon-
ored an Arkansas requisition for Mrs. i
Lee Leatherman, alias Maaamoiselie I
R'ion, wanted in Jefferson county, i
Ark., on a grand larceny charge, and
now under arrest at Altus. She Is
chraged with unlawfully converting, j
to her own use, $210 belonging to W.
T. Pennington.
Mississippi Mob Lynches Negro
Como, Miss.—While officers from
Arkansas were en route to Mastadcn,
Miss., with Elmer Curl, a negro, they
were overpowered by a mob near here
who took the neero to Mastadon and
lynched him. Curl was charged with
shooting W. P. Miller, a planter, who
cheeked girl in sabots" who sang all The richest soil, capable of producing the larg-
, „ ... ... est crops of (frains, fruits, alfalfa, grapes ami
day; Mllie. Alice de Brevllle, With hei rarden truck, is found iu Ban Joaquin County,
rare and enviable cliarm; Tanrade, California, information i. mallei free to all
. . . , , , . ,, „ . who are interested. Farm lands from $40 an
the big souled musician; Mere Marl- acre upwards. Investigate for yonrso f. Per*
anne. the worst vagabond of them all; w°^°^
the generous cure, who cuts his mass J« t placod on the market. Prices low. Terms to rait,
a tiny bit short to hurry to his duch eato.n a mcBXKY. stockton. cal.
blind; Pierre, the soldier-gardener;
the miser Garron and his grim storj
—all seem to be real people, not char T . ... u ..
. . AUen'sLluerinoMalTecurctkC'hroiiH Hirers, Heine
acters in a story, but living people y i r e rs, ro f u lo n s UJc«r*; y, ^ ljr < > * M11 c . I ft -
who breathe the same air and spealt
OLD SORES CURED
the same language as the author.
We instinctively incline to dis
doien t'l'\cers,MercurtaHJloers, Whit® Swell-
ing Milk l^eK.FeverSores,slUMwim. Po hi..i«n*
t Uur - UjMllMe. J.P.ALLKN,i>opt.A2.St.Paul,Mlnn.
attempted to arrest him for wrltinf i or a* an>' rate to discount
an improper letter to a white woman.
age museum (a wing of the winter
palace) have been stolen and copies
substituted. Two Rembrandts, a Mu-
rlllo, and several works of the old
French and Spanish masters are
among the pictures that have disap-
peared. The copies are skillfully ex-
ecuted and would deceive all but ex-
perts.
Now that the newly elected cham-
ber of deputies in Paris has about fin-
ished its preparatory work, there ia
considerable talk of the formation of
a Catholic party, powerful enough and
disciplined enough to count for some-
thing when a vote Is taken.
In the court of cassation Saturday,
the appeal from the death sentence of
Abraham Wardanl, the Egyptian na-
tionalist who killed premier Boutraa
Pasha, was thrown out. This murder
was the text upon whic'n Roosevelt
based his speech in Quild HalL
Santa Fe Lets Contract.
Oklahoma City.—The contract tor
the construction of the Santa Fe yards
and switching tracks here to cost $250,-
000 and to have thirty switching
tracks, has been let. Work will be
commenced at once and the yards will
be the largest in Oklahoma.
New Oil Well at Henryetta.
Henryetta—Another good oil well
has been brought in near heTe. It is
the Wright well on the Alize Reynolds
Indian allotment. The drill touched
the sand and the Initial flow is esti-
mated at 150 barrels.
Miners' Cntract Approved.
Fort Smith. Ark.—F. W. Holt, sec-
retary of the United Mine Workers ot
District No. 21, approved the contract
between the miners and operators of
Henryetta, Ok., and 600 men resuraeu
work there. This makes a total of
1,000 men now at work in the Okhv
homa field.
New School Land Leases Issued.
Guthrie.—Secretary Edward Cassl-
dy of the school land board, announced
that the board Is now issuing netf
leases on all school land under the ap-
praisement of 1908. The renMl
charges are 4 per cent of the apprais-
ed value of the iand under that ap-
praisement.
Stock and Grain Co. Closes Doors
St. Louis, Mo.—The Merchant*'
Stock and Grain company notified its
customers Tuesday that no further
trades will be made in stocks, grain
or provisions Recently Frank J.
Miller, manager of the concern, was
convicted of the charge of conductlnf
a bucketshop
much that is wrtten nowadays on
political subjects, because we cannot
believe the writers impartial or un-
prejudiced. No such reservation can
be made, however, in regard to Judge
Ben. B. Lindsey's straightforward
and powerful account of the genesis
and development of the Denver Juve-
nile Court. His stirring story has
just been brought out In book form
under the tile, "The Beast."
OPIUM
or Morphine Hsblt Trested.
Kree trial. Casei where other
remedies hive failed, specially
— _ _ — deiirrd. <live particular*.
Dr. R O. OOimiBLL. Belts ••. 400 W 314 Bt . It.wTorm
DEFIANCE STARCH—
16 ounces to
"the package
—other 9t*rch*i only 12 oti neon—name pries and
DSFIANCE" 18 SUPERIOR QUALITY.
The Teacher.
The teacher should strive first to i
Oklahoma Directory
EQUALS DEERE IMPLEMENTS
and VELIE VEHICLES
Ask yonrdealor, or
JOHN DEERE PLOW CO., OklahomaCil,
OF ALL KINDS FOR SALE
Gas Well at Poteau
Poteau. Ok a—A gas well was
brought in «t Potrau Monday prodor- be a man or a woman In the best prampll}. dimt. wrtttfclnT/phon"'"'11 ^
ing 2.500.000 cubic feet per day. Oil
MACHINERY
Murder or a Suicide.
Sayre.—An 18-year-old son of J. D.
School Head Asks for Investigation.
Claremore.—As a result of Dr. Bui-
gin's charges against him, President
Edmund Murdaugh, of the state uni-
versity preparatory school, has de-
manded of the Law and Order League
an investigation of his conduct, to see
whether the things charged against
him be true. It was charged that he
smoked cigarettes, taught boys to roll
them, taught girls to dance in the
school, and of being unfit on account
Jones of Carter went to pick mulber-
ries but failed to return. They search-
ed for him and when found he was I of these practices to head a sti'e in
lying dead ir. a pond of water. Istltution.
men are hlchlv elated over the pros-
pects and freely predict that Potean
will be the center of the most famous
oil and gas belt In the southwest.
Craig County Suit to Supreme Court
Guthrie, Okla.—The case of the
Missouri. Kansas & Texas Railway
company vs. Etta Lenahan from Cralf
county, has been appealed to the su-
preme court. Mrs. I^enahaii received
judgment for $15,000 for the death of
her husband. James Lenahan, a Katy
freight engineer, running north out
of Muskogee, who was killed on May
B 1908 It is alleged that Lenahan
stopped his engine and did everything
to avert a collision, while the Flftr
engineer made no effort to stop.
sense of the term, strong mentally,
morally and physically, with person- j
allty and independence but without i
rudeness.
PHOTO
Monarch's Spying Discounted
One of the favorite -pastimes of
Emperor Menellk of Abyssinia is to
mount a tower of observation, which
he has constructed for the purpose,
supplies
I'lateauDd Cboaileala, Mounts, 1'rlnt
Paper. Kodaks. Films. Ktc. OKLA-
HOMA PHOTO SUPPLY COMPANY, 223 Weil
California Street, Oklahoma City, oklahoma-
All Order* Shipped Sauie Day ltorelved.
PILES
1*8 Pttge Book of Rectal Dla-
eaaet* FREE.
CHA8. P. VICKER8, M. D., Bassett Bids.
115 1-2 N. Broadway, Oklahoma City
and watch his subjects going about
their duties in the streets and open ftlflWIlip DIPTIIQP MAPUINEQ
spaces through a powerful telescope. I IVIUvINI) UUlUnL mAunlnLO
One disadvantage of this method of
Bpying is that it is perfectly well
known to the people themselves, who
consequently do not give their "king
af kings" much opportunity for dis-
covering dpeds wcrtby of punishment
prl
tale and rant. We furnish complete outfit*
for Moving Picture Theatre*, and Traveling
Exhibitor*; Chairs, BUdea, Tickets, Carbon*,
Lenses, (iat Outfits, Limes, Oxone, Ether, Etc.
Write for Catalog.
BOSWELL FILM • TRANSPARENCY CO.
Olsom Bunding Muskogn, Okla.

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The Edmond Sun (Edmond, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 46, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 16, 1910, newspaper, June 16, 1910; Edmond, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc150251/m1/6/ocr/: accessed March 5, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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