The Inola Register. (Inola, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 38, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 8, 1909 Page: 1 of 6
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THE INOLA REGISTER.
INOLA, OKLAHOMA. THl ltSDAY APRIL M#
New From All Over The Slate
Den* * Willi** Himh.
WUIIew Harrah. uM i< win, •
well btt«wu e*ii4*e|or on lUnU
r« Railway for maay >wn, 4u>4
•t Oklahoma City,
Marry at Tula*.
Hloe* NMMktr II, INT. when
•ui 4 became a raality. Two
marriage ilcenaea hat* I*** leaned
la Tulaa County. Thla la mm ama**
of almost fort *•**# a month.
Man'a WauMa Fatal.
Uavld llarttioee, who wounded
III a Utr«* cornered *«r et tlvbt at
Mueko«>*. 4i*4 and It a body *
Mti lo Tahlaiiuah.
Labor Commlaaloaer Chaa. I*
Daugheny. who luu imb aerlowaly
III M hla born* ai Guthrie la now
vary much better and eapacta to
be at tola office a^alu toy the laat
of tha ••eh-
Citlaena of lincoln county who
are latareatod la the proposition
of tha drainage of tbo Deep Koik
feodum* hav« ralMid Lincoln couii'
tftrseberrwe «r« ripening at P
rani an4 the #r*i fruit of ihia mum
*111 I* marketed |>e t et
The lit'I" daughter of K4 *ar4
of Tecumatii *a4 the moafortune ie
*nff r a broken arm The acr|4«ol
«aa csuaed while I'laylnn basketball
Three Rib* Broken,
W i Harding waa the victim or
a runaway at CBgaotW in which
bo *u*t«med lb* Injury of ihre*
broken ribs ami a numuer of brul*
ee II* wes (brown from the wagon,
tha wheel p* *iu over hla body
rn H«a4 of Cattle.
Will Thomas and B. M. Ilouaei
pa*a*4 ihrourt Texhoma with 83b
head of eattl* whkh they bad pur
rlia#od out In C'immaron Cojnty for
J. I Htreiee ranch In llauaford
Frank l . Kill*. • well known farm
« r. while attempting to cro** Hit
truck with a load of com at Tul*a
wan run down and killed by an M
ly'a portion of I'.OO neooa-ary to bo-Ik. * T train till* afternoon Th®
cure the government survey. accident occurred Ju*t en*t of town.
A Tesa* requisition waa honored
Wednesday by Governor C. N. Ila*
kail for the return to Rum cutnty.
that atae. of Hinton Alexander, where
be Is wanted on a chaw* of an
attempted trim nal njwault. Alexan-
der la uuder arre*t at Wewoka.
Charted with abandoning hi* wife
and three children. leaving theni ob-
jects of charity. William J. Feln<-n.
who wtia arre*ted at Shawnee. wa
turned over to an officer from lltiffa-
)o. N. Y, u|ion n requisition from
that state honored by Governor C.
Three In Race.
Governor C. N. Haskell Wednesday
Hu l a proclamation setting out
the town* that will bo entitled to
a place on tho ballot In tho county
neat election for tho location of the
county neat of Texas county to bo
hold April 15. They are Guymon.
Hooker and Optima.
Pardoned by Governor.
Governor C. N. Haskell has grant-
ed a full pardon to J. T. Phillips
who wn* sentenced to one year In
jail and a fine of ll.OoO for the mur-
der of Sam dinger In a saloon at
Oklahoma City, March 15. 1805. Phil-
lip* has served le:;s than fo'.ir months
9f his sentence when pardouod.
School Land Lease*.
Oklahoma school land lessees were
In session at Knld April 1 to determ-
ine whether the sale bill paused by
the recent legislature wll be refer-
red to the people for approval. Ac-
tion will be based, probably upon the
legislature's failure to sell all of
the land, as well as restriction of the
lessees' preference right to not more
than ICO acres of agricultural land.
Elk* Elect Officer*.
At an enthusiastic meeting or the
members of the local lodge of Elks
at El Reno officers were elected as
follows: Exalted ruler. H. C. Pat-
terson; leading knight. R. E. Palm-
er; loyal knight, Fred Smith; lec-
turing knight. R. B. Forrest; secre-
tary, O. R. Howard; treasurer, A. T.
March, G. G. Lewis was elected
trustee to succeed Dr. Hatchett,
whose term of office expired.
County 8eat Election.
CI nton, In Custer County, will
vote on becoming a city of the first
class and upon the election of a
full set of city officials on April 27.
Governor Haskell Wednesday Issued
a proclamation calling an election
for ttjat purpose in Clinton. The
data of the primary election Is set
at April 6, the time when all c ties
and towns will hold their primaries
under the new eection aw.
New Oklahoma Charter*.
Washita Valley Oil and Gas Com-
pany of Chickasha; capital $100,000;
Incorporators, Joel C. Smith, I. H.
Harness, E. H. Perry, Thomas J.
O'Neill, H. B. Johnson, J. B. Sparka,
O. 8. Penny, E. A. Peyton, Jacob
Lorenson, F. E. Riddle and R F.
The Clean Towel Supply Company
of Muskogee; capital stock $5,000.
Incorporators, John H. Cain and Wil-
liam H. Cain of Muskogee, C. F.
Robertsxn of Kiefer.
Thurmond Townslte Company of
SayTe; capital $5,000. Incorporators,
E. K. Thurmond of Erick. A. L.
Thurmond of Elk City and O. C.
Thurmond of Oklahoma City.
Jab. Hamon In Rae*.
Kepubllcan* all over the atato
are iii'ereated In the mayoralty rae«
at lawton, where Jake Hamon, who
wa* formerly chairman of the *ta<«
republican committee. 1* a candidate
for tho republican nomination.
For Aaalatant U. S. Attorney.
The Htate republican organlxatlon
linn lnil<>r«ed J. O I teuton of N'owa
ta, republican chairman of that coun
tv, for apiMilnttiient an n« l*tant
t'nlted State* attorney for the cant
urn dUtrlct of Oklahoma.
Revival at Hugo.
The greatest revival llujo has ev-
er had is going on In the Flrat
rhrlstlnn church, led by Rev. Nathan-
iel Jacks ami son of Texarkana,
Tex. Elgty-nino additions to the
church, seventy-five baptisms, and it
is still going on. Rev. Biard. the
imstor, Is highly elated over this
Board of Normal Regents.
The state board of normal school
regents has postponed Its meeting
at which staffs for the new sttae
normal schools are to be selected
from April 5 to April 7. There are
several thousand applications on.file,
representing every state In the un-
ion, several being from Europe, Por-
to Rico and the Philippines. There
are about seventy-five places to be
Italian's Store Blown Up.
The store of Joseph Nellis at
Kreba, a mining camp, near here,
waa destroyed by dynamite early
Thuraday. Nellie received two let-
ten thla month demanding money
' under threat of death. Nellla laid a
trap for the authors of the communi-
cation but it failed. Neill* who
eom«a from the north of Italy, be-
lieves that he Is a victim of tha
Italian Black Hand Society.
f | Murder Caae.
The ecrlmlnal court of appeals re-
versed and remanded the case In
which O. W. Green waa convicted at
Atoka of kllliag Martin Llstln In
Bryan county November 6, ltOS.
Green took a change of venue from
Bryan coonty to Atoka . The optnkm
waa handed down by A C Crjee.
apettal Judge Bitting In the place of
Chief Justice Furman, who waa
disqualified to hear the caae. Green
claimed self-defenae but the Instruc-
tions of the Judge In the lower court
practically eliminated thla contention
aa a matter of consideration far tha
German League Organized.
The German cltlx«nx of Guthrie
and vicinity have organlxed the Ger-
man lAtamte. strictly a local organi-
zation. elected officer* and secured
a Hiilte of room* for office*. They
claim It to bv simply a business or-
Work on Rifle Ranpe.
Tho work of blasting stumps and
rock from the stretch of ground to
be used na a state ride range at
Chandler Is now under full headway.
Major J. C. Herr Is In charge of the
work and expects to keep right at
It until the range I* ready for
Grady County Farmer*' Union.
With about twenty-live delegate*
In attendance, the Grady Farmers
Union was In session at Chickasha
Friday. Henry Mileur, president,
was in the chair, and Ed Williams,
secretary. The principal feature of
this morning was' an address by S.
O. Daws, state librarian, on the
"General Principles of Farmers' Un-
ionism," which was heard with much
interest. Resolutions were adopted
Indorsing and commending the ac
tions of Representatives Glover and
Ireton in the recent legislature. -In
the afternoon Col. Bob Glover and
others made speeches and regula?
HUtoric Pen For Ireton'.
Representative Henry Ireton Is the
proud possessor of the pen with
which Gov. Haskell signed the Chick-
asha school bill, and he also has
the pen which Clerk Miller used
In enrolling the bill.
He is going to have both pens
suitably framed and when the main
college building Is erected they will
grace its walls in a conspicuous
Mr. Ireton was promised the pen
by the governor before th eleglsia-
ture adjourned, but to make sure of
getting it, and also to be present
at the signing, he went to Guthrie
last Friday, returning with bis pre-
cious trophy Saturday night.
For Schools, $100,000.
Perhaps no county in tha new
state can show- more rapid progress
than, Seminole county in educational
lines, with approximately $100,000
spent during the past year for
sohool buildings and necessary prep-
aration for schools. Thirty new build-
ings have been, erected in different
parts o fthe -county In the last
year, costing from $1,000 to $25,000
Parlatta to Wad.
Invitations have been, received at
Guthrie for the tedding of Prof.
Snowden PSattettB, former president
of -the Logan county high school
her*, and M|*a Mary THrnte, daugh-
ter of Mrs. lames C. Morris of Tah-
lequah. to take place on Wednesday,
April 14. la All -Saint*' church at
Tahlequah. Parlette I* now a mem-
ber of the Oklahoma school book .sup-
ply company with headquarters at
Oklahoma City. While a member of
the county normal faculty at Tato-
leq-aah. two year* ago. Parlette mat
Mlaa Trimble tor the first time
Tha Ifa keaa. 4el**4 U* let <b«
Main*< for a $l>.a*a lliau BrinH
betiding I* *111 ha kit ««4hl fAjm
nalMiag. fiiM ua all Mudwa
tt*i r« lurliMliug ataam b*«l
OraaeUatiea la Faetpanad
Tha roateatpialed people'B power
iMWue *«• not organitMl si Uuihrt*
owing to *mmI attendiMMe Anutbov
meeting has Imm>o talM fur Oblahfr
tit* On April i>I, ftd lit the Mean
time circulars will l* aetti out lo
aruatwi Inlereat la thu movement.
The cori'iratioa eontmikMonera af
t«r an «stan4 4 4laej *o enaeUHi
au ordinance lor an occupation tas
at Tul*a covering all prufeaaiun* and
crafts, business bousee *nd the like.
Ii la aaid the new tat will nev«r
gain popularity nod may be corneal'
Miami Maids th* County Boat.
Tha oouuiy seat election at Miami
r**ulte4 in a victory for Miami by
a majority of 474. Joplin real estate
boomers had located n toenail- near
the center of the county and at*
tempted to have the county *eat
voted there Sa a real estate scheme.
$M44f.0S to Btata.
Insurance Cumml**loner T J. Me-
Comb turned Into the state Uen*ury
$64.41(11.0*, the receipts of the Insur-
ance detriment for the month of
March. This s the largest mouth'*
receipts since statehood. The lolai
receipts of the offU-e since ihe first
of the year have been $S7,4«i .l 0,
To Aak 10 Per Cent Mora
A new wage scale for the carpen-
ter*. bricklayers and plasterers of
Mit*kogee went Into effect April 1.
It calls for an Increase of 10 per
cunt. Contractor* declare they will
light It by the employment of non-
jnlon labor. Should a lockout fol-
low about 1.500 men will be affected.
Slated for Federal Job.
J. C. Denton, an attorney of No-
wata. Is slated for the appointment
f n*Hl*tnnt district attorney for the
a*tern dUtrlct of Oklahoma under
Olstrict Attornoy Gregg. Denton ha*
been Indorsed by Gregg and also
tiy State Republican Chu rrnan Jou
Norris, National Committeeman Cash
"ade and Congressman C. E. Crea-
«er of the Third district. This prac-
tically assures his appointment.
No Printing Board, Opinion.
Approval of the bll creating the
state board of public affa rs dis-
solved the stato printing board. I*
an opinion given by Attorney Gen-
eral West addressed to the chairman
of, the state board of public affairs.
According to Governor Haskell, this
board hds not been apitointed. The
Attorney General's holding 1b that
the state printing Ixtard. which
awards all contracts for state pr nt-
Ing and audits all nccounts. has
ceased to exist as such.
Judgment for $5,750.
The case of William J. Scott vs.
The Vulcan Iron Works Company,
from Johnson county, was appealed
to the supreme court Thursday. Scott
bopght a steam shovel from the
iron works to load ballast near Tish-
omingo, but claimed that it didn't
work as it should and refused to
make part of the payments on It.
The company sued and obtained
judgement for the deturn of the
shovel or Its value, $5,750, and dam-
ages for $2,960 n addition.
Buried Stolen Goods oFund.
Deputy Sher ff W. B. Skeen of
Watonga, having been Informed that
there were some stolen goods some-
where near the line 'between Blaine
and Custer, went down to search for
them. It was later learned that
the goods were over' the line In
Custer county. Skeen found them
In a stable, several feet below the
surface of the ground. The goods
consisted of boots and shoes. There
were several hundred dollars' worth
of %them. The erpsent occupant of
th#% plaice knows nothing about the
goods or how they came there. He
has only been on the place a short
time, and the goods bore marks of
having been buried for several
Sta teOfTicere Shifted.
The moving of the supreme court
and the state library to the conven-
tion hall at Guthrie has caused a
general shifting of offices at the
state house. Insurance. Commission-
er McComb has moved "into the of-
fices vacated by the clerk of the
supreme court Miss Kate Barnard
commlsisoner of charities and cor-
rection. has taken the insurance
commissioner's former office, while
the lbaor commissioner has added
the room vacated by Miss Barnard
to the ones which, he formery occu-
pied. The board of agriculture, now
In a down town store building, will
In the near future take the rooms
occupied by the state library and the
Proposed El Reno Interurban.
The cvhamber of commerce has
subscribed $50,000 for the construc-
tion of an lnterarban line from Ok-
lahoma City to El Reno. The route
haa been surveyed and work will be
commenced within sixty days. An-
nouncement la also made that the
Interurban company, Will be extend-
ed to Guthrie thla year.
Santa Fa Laaaa Suit
The order of the ataa corporation
commission requiring the Santa F*
Railroad - Company to maintain a
side track and flag atatton at Civit,
■OarvBl County, was sustained hy the
supreme cotrt in an opion delivered
by Juatice Williams. Civit la a
short distance from Paula Valley. Ap-
peal, was taken by the railroad
company' attacking the commiBsion's
authority to make the order, as well
as the unreasonableness of it, but
the court held with the commission
In both instance*.
Cairo Mma4 By UgNntog.
t 1'aiiMT, • farmer Itftag
imi < *r gto. ha4 the xitar •
linear* of ioalat al he*4 of eattl*
lo atritotf Item 4urlag
the recent .low,
BHe4 at latnlMi
Tom Rivera, • mhw| Keaiurktaa
*s* fatally *h<N an* Officer 4' «reac«
llpuert MNooaly u.iod*4 i ifctpiiipa
Monday in a abooiloa affray.
Mall Delivery at Bapwlpa.
t'lly mall delivery haa t.e«m nrd*r«-4
a*tai'li>h*4 *1 Sapulpa. Ok. effective
June IB. There will lx> ihree ear
riera, una *uh*timie and fourteen
mall collection boie*
Two Ribs Breken.
George W Powell of Thwnaa. while
on hi* way to prayer meeting a
few night* ago. fell and broke two
rib* He la 71 yeara old.
The res Na Danger New.
The secretary of the Sapulpa com-
mercial club received a letter from
a gentleman down ea«t Inquiring If
he wll be safe from harm from the
Indians should he decide to make
a trip lo thla part of the country.
The timorous tenderfoot ha* been
advlaed that ho will be In no danger
of losing bia scalp,
Two Canning Factories.
Tulaa ha* two canning factories
now in course of erection and both
will be In operation within aigty
day*. One factory will have an out.
put of 15.060 can* a day. the other
not quite *a much. There ha* long
t>«en a demand for lndu«trle* of tbl*
kind In thl* section of the atae and
TuUa haa et the pace.
To Investigate Uprising
Geo. Woodruff. as*i*tant attorney
general for the ulterior department,
arrived at Mu*koK e from Washing-
ton Monday afternoon lor the gov-
eminent, lilt wa* In conference with
United States Indian Agent Kelaey
and Commissioner Wright * represen-
tative* Tuesday afternoon. Wood-
ruff has gone to Henryetta.
UNCLE'S TURN NOW.
THE STANDARD OIL CASE
ARCUMBNTS BB8IN IN UNITED
STATES COURT ST. LOUIB.
Men Ordered From Lawton.
The l,awton Knglceer Corps, tindei
command of CapL Frank Ben King,
left Lawton Monday over the Rock Is-
land under ru*h ord-r* to go to Hen-
ryetta to a«*l*t In bringing the Snake
Indians Into subjection. They reached
there Tuesday morning. Fred Join-
eV, one of the company, nerved tu
the Spanish American war. a* did
alao CapL King.
Tulaa Canning Facteriea.
Tulsa has two canning factories
now In course of erection, and both
will be In operation within sixty
days. One factory will have an out-
put of 15,000 cans a day, the other
not quite so much. There has long
been a demand fllfl* Industries of this
kind In thla section of the state and
Tulsa has set the pace.
Bdow Safe; Get Pennlee.
Cracksmen dynamited safes in the
Atchison. Topeka A Santa Fe depot
at Caney. Kan., twenty miles nortb
of Bartlesville, and at Dewey, three
miles north, late last nighL From
the first safe $104 In pennies were
taken. There was no money In the
safe at Dewey, but the robbers car-
ried off two sacks of mail.
Are Seeking Appointmente.
Guthrie Is again the mecca of per
sons seeking appointments to the
newly created Judgeships, but it 1*
probable Governor Haskell will visit
the new court towns before making
anouncements. Only In a few in-
stances have the local papers been
able to agree. He said the recently
created state board of public affairs
would not be named for ten days.
Begins Work Tolay.
W. B. Anthony, member of tht
legislature from Malow, recently ap-
ppolnted private secretary to the gov-
ernor, Issumed the work Tuesday.
He said his resignation as a hember
of the legislature had been tendered.
Mr. Anthony was born In Tennessee
in 1871, and graduated from Terrell
college, that state. He was mayor
of Marlow, Stephens county, seven
years, and Is serving his second term
in the Oklahoma legislature.
Largest In Oklahoma.
When completed the Wells packing
plant. How In course of erection at
Sapulpa wll be the largest concern
of it skind In Oklahoma. The plant
will have a daly capacity of 200 cat-
tle an d500 hogs, which capacity will
be enlarged from time to time. The
plan is to make Sapulpa to Oklahoma
what Fort Worth is to Texas, the
principal live stock center In the
One of Most Important and Far Reach-
ing Civil Actions Ever Tried
In Thie County.
Washington, D. C.—The hearing In
the caae of the United State* agaiuat
the Standard Oil company bofore the
Lnltud States Circuit court in St.
l<oul* Monday Is one of the most Im-
portant and far reaching civil actions
that has ever been tried In this coun-
The bill of complaint on behalf of
.he United States, charging a violation
)f the Sherman anti-trust law, waa
tiled In thu circuit court of the United
States for the eastern division of the
eastern Judicial district of Missouri In
November, 1S06. The Standard Oil
company of New Jersey, thu parent or-
ganization, together with its various
subsidiary corporations, and seven In-
dividuals, (John D. Rockefeller, Wm.
Rockefeller, Henry M. Flagler, Henry
H. Rogers, John D. Archbold. Oliver
H. Payne and Charles M. Pratt), are
charged with having entered into an
agreement, combination and con-
spiracy with one another to restrain
trade an if commerce among the sever-
al states, to monopolize trade and
commerce in the purchase of petrol-
eum, In the shipment and transporta-
tion of petroleum by pipe lines, by
steamship and by rail. In the manufac-
ture, and refining, of petroleum, and
in the distribution, sale and shipment
of the products of petroleum.
The United Stages seeks perpetually
to enjoin the defendants from doing
any act looking to 'the carrying out
of the alleged combination of conspir-
acy and to dissolve the Standard Oil
"Yellow House" Burns.
Winchester, Virginia. — Miss Vir-
ginia Carter, young daughter of Reese
B. Carter, was burned to death Sun-
day in a fire which destroyed her
home, "Yellow House" at Rest this
county. Mr. and Mrs. Carter were
badly burned In an effort to save their
daughter. "Yellow House" was more
than 200 years old and was the scene
of many notable events during the
Kevolutlonary and Civil war times.
PUBLIC SHOULD OWN ROADB.
la Belief of Senator Novlrtande ef
New York, N. Y — John llays Mam
mond. mining engineer and secretary
of the League of Republican clubs,
gave a dinner Friday ulght at the
w aldrof Astoria. In honor of the
Rocky Mountain club, of which be la
president. One hundred and fifty mem-
bers of the club were present and 11*-
tened to som< Interesting speeches.
Senator Frances G. Newlands, of
Nevada. In diacuaslng the energy of
the American people, *ald that energy
should be applied to regulating tbe
government Instead of concentrating it
all upon the regulation of the rail-
"Tbe public should own Its own rail-
road* and electric roads," he said,
"as the people years ayo owned the
public highways. Wu can start great
public works because we have a great-
er credit than any private concern In
the world can ever have. The great
leaders of the railroads In the Indus-
trial world must realize that in future
they cannot be dominant as they have
been in the past. The people will de-
mand obedience from their public ser-
vants. The country Is determined and
will move on relentlessly. 1 trust the
wisdom of our controlling men will
realize this and avoid a needless strug-
ef aeeU r la
f■ Tha •«* etmpaar
t It the f**an M*
Char lee W.
The Wreck Caught Fire.
Salt Lake City.—Union Pacific pas
senger train No. 3, westbound, was
wrecked near Castle Rock, Utah, at
4:30 o'clock Wednesday morning. S.
J. Lewhan, fireman, and C. J. Gordon,
baggageman, were killed. None of the
passengers was Injured. The wreck
was caused by a landslide which car-
ried a large boulder -on the track. The
baggage car, mall car and three pas-
senger coaches at once took fire and
were burned. The rear coaches were
uncoupled and saved.
Indiana Held at Muekogee.
Thirteen full blood Indians, tht
majority old men, arrested by tbe
troops near Henryetta, were brought
to Muskogee Monday and placed in
the federal jail. Indian Agent Kel-
aey, with George Woodruff of Wash-
ington, went to Hickory council
grund Tuesday. Additional details of
the battle near Pierce received say
that the fight occurred at the home
of Craay Snake. The Iatter'a home
waa bnrned and three houses In the.
rear destroyed. The Indians made
a successful escape-. Offteer Batte-
man received a bullet hole through
his clothing. None known to be In-
jured. The poasee will continue to
scout the country; hunting for Crazy
Snake's band of fugitlvee.
Oil Excitement Growing. '
The oil excitement grows more
Intense at Madill and oil men con-
tinue to flock in on every train,'
Among the late arrivala are John H.
Crouch, a prominent operator In the
Tulsa and Nowata fields. A lease
taken laat Thursday for |100 waa
sold today for $150. A quarter seo
tlon one miles southeast of the gush-
er was leased for $1,500. The per-
son owning this quarter section lives
In T rum by, Tex., and was rjmmoned
here by telegraph. The crowd that
surged around him when he left th*
train resembled a football rush.
A Fort Worth Fire.
Fort Worth, Texas.—To a party
it small boys and a carelessly thrown
cigarette Is credited the fire of which
produced the following results: De-
stroyed property In South Fort worth
valued at $2,000,000; caused the death
of J. J. Newton, a bank employe;
caused the serious Injury of six oth-
ers; rendered 300 families homeless;
caused temporary Idleness to several
Iowa Curbs Lumber Trust.
Des Moines, Iowa.—The Kull bill,
which prohibits combinations of lum-
ber concerns in Iowa and aims a
death blow at the lumber trust now
operating in the state, passed the
house Friday by a three to one vote.
It provides Imprisonment of six
months and a penalty of $200 to $5,000
tor violations of the aptl-trust law.
Will Act as Arbitrator.
Buenos Ayres.—Dr. Roque Saenz
Pena, the Argentine minister of
Italy who recently was requested by
Venesuela through the Argentine min-
ister of foreign affaire to accept the
post of arbitrator In the pending
questions between Venesuela and the
United States has consented to act in
Dlsd Aged 11t Years.
New Yorlt N. Y.,—Tbe death of
Mrs. F>n y Friedman at the age of
11S years waa reported Sunday.
She waa born In Hungary January 3,
17*7, and had been ill only a few days.
Klve children, 54 grandchildren and
lg great grand children survive her.
Arrested Three Italians.
McAlester, Oklahoma.—Three Ital-
ians, arrested Sunday at Alderson.
Ok., and alleged members or a Black
Hand organisation, were brought here
last night and placed In JalL
May Reduce the Damage.
New York, New York—The recent
wholesale maiming and killing of ped-
estrians by reckless chauffeurs run-
ning their cars at excess speed
through the city streets culminated
Sunday In the organization of a
special squad of "auto chasers," by
police commissioner Bigham. As the
result of their first days efforts, the
"auto chasers," all mounted on fast
motor cycles, rounded up and arrest-
ed 65 chauffeurs who were caught ex-,
ceeding the speed limit.
•arm of dlatricf
all couple* wore
i to aever ihe mar
eight divorce a**e«
action Md others by
aad three divorce
itomiased by plaintiff in
haa occurred at Wa
l^icinda Hinkla, who
Putnam County. Indl-
' married at II to
moved to Mer
ta llftt, and
la IMI. aince
haa made bar born*
She leaves three
Native a# Wlaaiaalppi.
Mr*. M«9 ■ * • Koger* died dur
Ing th* pMft week at the home of
Dr. !l*w*ft Btone at Sayre. She
kl MiuUalppt In 1143,
and wm toBrrled to Frank Rogers
January ,MI Nine children,
three aona jpd al* daughter*, were
born to 1MB. eight of whom are
Tulsa LandB Cotton Seed Mill.
Tulaa l*>4*4 a cotton seed oil
mill on wBkh $100,000 will be eg.
pended for Buildings at once. Sev
workmen will be em-
the lust eight weeka
Industrie* of con-
a derable Isiportance have been *e-
cured for thla city. All have been
located along the right of way of
the M. K. * T.
odge of Klks, th*
sue. elected offcers
tog year. Dr. S. D.
elected exalted ruler,
;er wa* named a* del-
grand lodge with C. E.
Strouevell*,' alternate. Dr. Hawey,
the' new eulted grand ruler, was
prominent!# mentioned for governor
of OklaboMa two years ago.
new eight-hour law
by the Bute Ijtbor
every labor organlsa-
Clty Attorney and
na. The law ia a
i Kansas statute, es-
hours as a day's
ubllc contract or In
the atate, county,
other political sub-
It will not apply
ion to life . red
irts' have construed
manual labor. Under
law the governor
in the departments
penalized for work-
•bell Russell has re-
Jerasalem" bill tot
and will start pett-
_,_j Initiative and refer-
endum law ih B few days. He needs
24,344 signatures. In addition to
members of the legislature who
agreed to < circulate petitions, they
will be plMo4 In charge of the
State Farmers Union lecturers, and
several thousand signatures are ex-
pected from thl* source.
I was to have been
letween Senator Rus-
lentatives of Shawnee
City, theae towns be-
ilrknts for the seat
lent, when features
leglslat on were to
The representa Ives,
to appear and Senator
Itiate the bl 1 he has
and C. O.
Boston Objects to Salome.
Boston, Mass.—The opera Salome,
which the Manhattan Grand Opera
company intended to present at the
Boston theatre next Thursday, will not
be given because of protests from Gov.
Draper, Mayor Hlbbard, Bishop Law-
rence of the Episcopal church, Vicar
General Patterson of the Roman Cath-
olic church, Rev. Dr. G. A. Gordon of
the Congregational Trinitrian body
ex-Gov. Curtis Guild, and other lead-
Filing on Tripp County Lands.
Gregory South Dakota.—Filing on
Tripp county lands began here Thurs-
day in the presence of a large crowd,
in the order in which the names were
drawn last falL May A. Melser of
Kennebec, S. D., wuo drew No. 1 in the
lottery took a quarter section adjoin-
ing the government townaite for which
the names of Jordan and Witten have
Red Cross Modal for a Queen.
Rome, Italy. — M. Barrere, the
French Ambassador, presented -to
Wueen Helena Friday the French Red
Cross medal in recognition of her cour-
ageous conduct in visiting Messina at
the time of the earthqw Jte and mlnia-
tering to the suffering.
The Greeks Make Clalma.
Omaha, Nebraska.—Claims of Greek
merchants for damages sustained
during the South Omaha rlota laat
February aggregating $22«,S«2 have
been prepared for presentation to tbe
An Explosion Kills Eight.
Chllllcothe, O—Eight men were
killed and eight injured Tuesday
by an explosion of several hundred
pounds of dynamite at Indian Creek,
near here, where the Norfolk A West-
ern railroad b double-tracklag.
Was held Tuesday to
iple's Power League,
to Senator Russell,
reliefs demanded by
!h the legislature fails
ling the meeting will
in of Pond Creek
ia Farmers Union.
Escaped Priin Georgia Guards.
The death ia announced at fcer-
k?W. Teter, who was
i County, Ohio, in
later in Iowa, He
ipany F, Thirteenth
> months, and was
account of disability,
^as a teamster and
ree years, and was
in Georgia, but made
the guards. He was
Emma Jane Conger
to Kansas in 1877,
oma in 1890, where
II his death. Ha
a W. Giwwt Caae Reversed.
Th* ca*B *t G. W. Green, given a
for the murder ol
near Durant In 1902,
and remanded by the
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The Inola Register. (Inola, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 38, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 8, 1909, newspaper, April 8, 1909; Inola, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc180146/m1/1/: accessed January 20, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.