The Inola Register. (Inola, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 6, 1913 Page: 2 of 8

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Declare* He le Not Subject to the
8enate—Perry Ballard Next
Official in Line for In-
Giles W. Karris, Oklahoma's first
elective state printer, was found
guilty by the senate court of impeach-
went od three of the four impeach-
Dr. Charles L. Reeder.
Or. Charles L. Reeder of Tulsa was
elected most worshipful grand master
of the Oklahoma Grand Lodge, Ancient
Free and Accepted Masons, at the
grand lodge at Guthrie lastlweek. Dr.
Reeder is one of the best known
Masons in the state, and has been ac-
tive in the various bodies for many
Huerta Continues Negotiation! to Pl
cate Warring Factions—
Madero's Family In
Mexico City.—That investigation?
now being conducted to complete the
inquiry into the death of Madero anii
Suarez to supplement the official an
nouncement, is the statement of Jont
Zamarconia, and five others, alleged
to have been members of the party
which attempted to rescue the formei
president and vice president. They
are of no public prominence.
Negotiations with the represntae-
tlves of the rebels, especially the Zap-
atistas, continue with varying sue
cess. The latter commission to con-
fer with the government regarding co-
operation represnts Geneveo de
la O, Amador Salazar and Felipe Neri,
all of who liave gained reputations for
other hand, Governor Cruce has de-
clared that he will immediately place
some one else in charge of the state
printing department or close the of-
Oliet W. Farris.
Bent articles prepared by the house
of representatives charging him with
offenses involving moral turpitude, |
wilful neglect of duty and corruption'
in office and with but one dissenting
vote from the forty-two of its forty-
four members participating, the sen-
ate voted for his immediate removal
from office. Senator James L. Aus-
tin cast the single vote recorded
■gainst the impeachment of Farris.
On the first article of impeachment
which accused Farris of having forged
the name of William Stryker and the
Democrat Publishing company of
Tulsa to three warrants aggregating
12,500, the vote was 33 for convic-
tion and 9 for acquittal.
The second article of impeachment
charged that the publication of the
now famous "Red Book" was un-
authorized and that Farris had caused
to be issued and approved by him
fraudulent warrants for $15,439.39, of
which $5,117.62 already have been
paid for work on the alleged unauthor-
ized book.
The vote on the third article of im-
peachment, which referred to the
,h* ",,e
The fourth and last article of im- JSSrtS''to Til? S°! argu™ent wa'
r ^ ss
Who favored conviction on this count him*' Pr°Ceedings are 8tarted gainst
*21"ciU'oJ.™ « """
peachment authority on the highest
branch of the state legislature has
been invoked, and Farris will go down
i s t1
office and does not carry any punish- 1he state of Morelos and that the gar
,22sxsz - «• I rr jssr*01" J-"-
| of?hrenLnda°re8 Z ZZnoLZti \ but' thifnot
til the'vn iHi',1 fTaiD in 0WC* V-n-I resulted in breaking off negotiations,
til the validity of tb? senates action ) Meanwhile, men under these leader,
is tested by the courts, while, on tlie \ have occupied Aoytacingo and Chalco,
Occasion Offer* Every Opportunity In
the Way of Realistic Decorations
and Color—Some Good Ideas
for Place Cards.
Over 1,400 years have passed Into
the golden cycle of years since the
food St. Patrick dwelt in "ould Ire-
His memory ever lingers fi\jsh and
"green." We delight to honor him
Perry Ballard.
near the edge of the federal district,
and Juchitepec, a short distance to
the south.
Fearing that they will levy forced
loans and restock their commissary
department from the various towns,
the government has sent them money
sufficient to maintain them during the
period of the negotiations. If the ne-
gotiations with the Zapatistas do not
result in their surrender, the govern-
ment must begin a campaign with
conditions reversed—the rebels in pos-
session of a majority of the towns.
While under arrest, Governor Ab-
ram Gonzales of Chihuahua, has is-
sued a proclamation calling on the
people of the state to accept the
Huerta government. He is held by
the military authorities at Chihuahua
City on charges of sedition against the
party In power at the national capital.
Friends of the governor assert that
the proclamation was forced.
It also was said that Alberto Ma-
dero, uncle of the former president,
had escaped from the prison. He first
had taken refuge in she American con-
sulate. The trial of Governor Gon-
zales Is said to be delayed. Assur-
ances are given that he will not be
killed if convicted by the rniltary
courtmartial sitting in the case.
Perry Ballard Next
It has developed positively that
State Insurance Commissioner Perry
A. Ballard not only iB under fire from
three different directions, from the
Maxey and Emanuel house commit-
tee and the Oklahoma county grand
jury, but that to the first charges
against the accused official had been
added accusations of an entirely dif-
ferent and very sensational nature.
A woman Is involved, and George
A. Matlack. former assistant munici-
pal counsellor of Oklahoma Citv, was
• witness before the Maxey commit-
tee, to testify as to a case before
Municipal Judge O. L. Price last June
where he had appeared as prosecutor
against Mr. Ballard and a young
woman, said to have been his sten-
ographer, who had been arrested in !
a house on the east side, near Park
The police never made the case
public at the time of the arrest, as
this is the first public information of
the alleged scari-lal. Ballard declares
It was all a "frame up."
.Appropriation Bills Paased
m following appropriation bills
■ alao passed finally in the house,
tor Emanuel, $50.00" for salaries and
•■panics of the legislative assembly;
hi Morgan of Mayes. Si2,000 for the
4aftciency for necessary repairs and
maintenance of the Pryor orphan
kame; the Sorrels bill, $4,100.51 to
ooTer a deficiency in expenses of the
■tat* mining board. The resolution
condemning the death of President
> and Vice-president Suarez waa
Building Company Largely Overpaid
That the Texas Building company of
Fort Worth, Texas, was overpaid
$3,436.98 in the final settlement be-
tween the state board of affairs, un-
der Col. Roy Hoffman of Chandler,
and the company, for the completion
of the west ceil house of the peniten-
tiary at McAlester, was the revelation
made by the penitentiary committee
of which Senator W. N. Red wine of
McAlester is chairman. In addition
to this overpayment the Texas Build-
ing company was allowed to draw
money from the state at the rate of
12 per cent for completing the work,
when the contract specified only 7>±
per cent. The investigating commit-
tee failed to find any record of who
authorized the additional 4>4 per cent
That the penitentiary buildings cost
approximately $800,000 and are in re-
ality worth only $700,000 was the state
ment of the architect who designed
the structures. In addition to the
$800,000 spent for the buildings. $82.*
000 was spent for equipment and $22-
000 for land on which the penitentiary
Is located.
Cubans Denounce Killing.
Havana.—A massmeeting, In protest
against the death of Francisco I. Ma-
dero, the late president of Mexico,
Jose Pino Suarez and Gustavo Madero'
was held at the camp de Marte, the
one famous reconcentrado camp. Aft-
er the meeting a great crowd marched
to the palace and the state department
and other government buildingB shout
Ing, "Down with Huerta!" "Long Live
Mexico!" and occasionally, "Long Liv«
The Cubans arranged a big welcom«
for the widow and sister of Maderc
who arrived on the gunboat Cuba from
Vera Cruz. Quarters in a hotel had
been prepared for the women. thre«
automobiles for their use had been
engaged at the expense of the city and
all courtesies will be extended to th««-
each year upon the anniversary of his
One does not need to be a native of
Erin to celebrate the seventeenth of
March, and entertaining on this
day becomes more popular as time
rolls on.
Wide scope is given for originality
in planning a St. Patrick's party.
A visit to the confectioner's and
favor counter will be a great aid.
Candy is fashioned into the most real-
istic snakes and potatoes. Shamrocks,
quaint Irish faces, clay pipes and
shillalahs in unlimited variety may
be made of candy.
The room and table may be deco-
rated with green cheesecloth or crepe
paper. The national flag should be
used lavishly.
The centerpiece of bowers may be
green if desired. Any florist, If given
sufficient time, can provide green car-
nations. for this occasion.
In your invitations request your
guests to come prepared to sing an
Munyon's Paw-Paw
Pills are u alike all oth-
er laxatives or cathar-
tic* Th coax the
liver into activity by
gentle methods, they
do not scour; they do
not gripe; they do not
weaken; but they do
start all the secretions
of the liver and stom-
ach in a way that soon
puts these organs in a
healthy condition and
corrects constipation. Munyon's Paw-Paw
Pills are a tonic to the stomach, liver and
nerves. They invigorate instead of weaken;
they enrich the blood instead of impover-
ishing it; they enable the stomach to get all
the nourishment from food that is put into
it. Price 25 cents. All Druggists.
Pet tit 5 Eve Salve
Silly people are usually happy, but
not all bappy people are silly.
wl" roland tm.n.-T If PASSU OINT.
MKNI raila to cure any cumi of Itching, Biliid.
Bleeding or Protruding i'llea io 6 u> 14 d&jr 60c.
Many a slow man develops into a
sprinter when he has a chance to run
into debt.
When a pretty widow begins to
hand baby talk to a bachelor he
might as well surrender.
Dr.Pierce's Pleasant Pellets ref ulateHin! Invi(f-
imach, li.ver and bowels, Hu^ar-coaied,
orate stomach „„ ,
tiny granules, easy lo take as candy.
"He In the most disagreeable man I
"Yes, he told me he had to ask you
three times for five dollars you had
What's the Use7
"It did Jack no good to marry his
stenographer, for she continued the
habit of the office in their home."
"How so?"
"When he starts to dictate she takeB
him down."
Why, the Mean Thing!
"There's a sad case," said Mrs.
Jones, as she laid the paper on her
knees and wiped her spectacles. "A
l bride struck dumb softer leaving the
altar, and by last accounts she hadn't
recovered her speech."
"It's the way of the world, my dear,"
said old Mr. Jones, with a sigh. "It's
the way of the world. Some men have
all the luck."—P. I. P.
Distinctive costume that is stamped
with the approval of Paris.
James Brooks, formerly of Guthrlo,
row of Muskogee, told the committed
that he received from the Texaa
Building company $7,000 for his lnfl
nee in obtaining the penitentiary con-
tract and the contract for the build-
ing of the state normal school at Ada.
Okla. Brooks told the committee that
in addition to using his influence In
behalf of the Texas companv in se-
curing contracts from the state, he
was also to lock after legislation
which might effect the Texas com
Battleship Defeat Blamed On Wilson
Washington.—Secretary of the Navj
Meyer deplored the defeat of the twe
battlf-ship program in the house and
expressed the belief that the lettei
which President-elect Wilson wrote tc
Mr. Fitzgerald, chairman of the house
committe on appropriations, com
mending that representative for his
advocacy of economy influenced the
"The low character of the argu
ments during the consideration of the
naval bill in the house," said Secre-
tary Meyer, and the incorrect state>
ments made, in opposition to the bill
showed the lack of familiarity of the
speakers with naval subjects. All of
this demonstrated the advisability of
admitting the head of the navy de-
partment to the privilege of the floor
where he would be in a position to
throw light on many questions not
clear In the mindB of the members."
Emphasizing the need of the two bat-
tleships a year and more than that
some yeadB, Secretary Meyer said this
policy is absolutely necessary to pro-
tect this country from possible Inva-
Irish song or tell a story. It may be
a costume party, If desired
Here are two attractive designs for
place cards.
To duplicate these, place a sheet of
carbon paper between the drawing
and the card or piece of watercolor
paper. Carefully trace the design with
a sharply pointed pencil.
An exact reproduction will be found
upon the card, ready for-tinting.
Shamrocks are the national em-
blem of Ireland. Tradition tells us
St. Patrick taught the triune nature
of God and Illustrated his discourse
by plucking a shamrock.
This pretty little plant Is always
closely associated with the patron
saint of Ireland.
A cluster of three shamrocks Is
dainty and artistic. They should be
colored a clover green. Watercolors
are always best for this purpose.
Another design shows a single
shamrock cleverly arranged and espe-
cially pretty when tinted.
A shamrock cut from watercolor
paper and tinted a vivid green is
used for a place card. It Is folded
through the center, and when open
discloses the opening verse of that
beloved old song. " Twas the Last
Rose of Summer."
You will be thoroughly satisfied If
you make you own place cards in
honor of Rr Putrinb
Is Robinson a sociable sort of
chap ?"
"Well, you can Judge. I heard a
small boy ask him to help tie a tin
can to a dog's tail, yesterday, and he
didn't even stop to listen."
President Wilson's Plana.
Trenton. N. J.—President Wilson
announced that two precedents looking
toward a closer cooperation between
the executive and legislative branchea
of the national government will be es-
Uhllahed under his administration
The one would permit the vice presi-
dent of the United State* to sit for
the first time In the cabinet councils
of the president and the other would
And the chief executive at his office
in the capltol building sevral hours
each day.
May Be Made by Any One Clever
With the Needle, and Are Pretty
for Presents.
Your young friends probably need
many dainty accessories which are
necessary to the party frock.
Purchase white crepe de chine, chif-
fon or mousseline de sole the desired
length. Fringe the ends and knot tae
fringe, so that it does not become
matted. Now from pale pink silk or
satin cut wild roses and applique
them to form a border on the scarf
ends. To accomplish successfully, use j
the long-and-short stitch with pink I
embroidery silk. The centers and
stamens should be worked with green
| silk. The border may be of any color
to match the gown with which the
I scarf is to be worn.
Slipper bags always ar* much ad-
mired by girls. If one were made to
match the scarf the gift would be
complete. From the white material
make a bag in the usual way and ap-
plique several wild roses on one side.
Line It with white silk and run a cord
or narrow ribbon through the top.
The exquisite squares of Japanese
embroidery for sale In all art depart-
ments make lovely party bags.
▲t the remnant counters you can
procure odd lengtha of gorgeoua bro-
caded silks too small to uae for any-
thing but slipper baga. If these are
daintily lined and drawn together with
• cord to match the brocade, they are
most effective.
• Short lengtha of lovely ribbon can
bo joined by overcasting the selvagea
together, forming a strip wide enough
lor the slipper bag Plain and figured
ribbon are frequently combined in this
manner. Two or three strips of rib-
bon are required to produce the neces
sary width. Strips of lace insertion
joined to ribbon also make a pretty
bag. v '
A visit to the remnant counter will
supply you with materials to fashion
a Party bag for each of your young
friends, and they will cost you a com-
paratively small amount.
Head Bookkeeper Must Be Reliable.
Designers Have Done Their Best, and
In Color and Quality They Are •
Superior to Laat Season.
There have been revealed recently
some beautiful ribbons prepared for
the coming spring season. There are
velvet broche. and, alike In coloring,
design and quality. frankly sur-
pass anything ever produced. That
modistes will quickly realize their
*Uh°ut saying, and they
are sufficiently superb to be permitted
to flgure prominently |n the most ex-
quisite toilets.
There is every prospect. Indeed.
H . made th" bMtl of
I *" Worked "P * th lace.
In uT °nce **ttln *ot • flrmly
Itti th " "d W1" not 'way
w th the coming of spring. Slowly.
w.L . 17 * y' three-tier lace
Hi' kin*1** 'i,elf ,elt The ™>ants
are kept very flat, art, mmiU
lhe 8lde« contrasting
*Dd n°w®r*d * ffetas are
wKh 'l^ mu^h ln re<iuesl. together
with soft brocades, and through these
fc^u1,Udm'K)m® re«"y fresh silhouettes
should be achieved for evening dress.
The chief bookkeeper in a large
business house in one of our great
Western cities speaks of the harm
ooffee did for him. (Tea is Just as
Injurious because it contains caffeine,
the same drug found In coffee.)
"My wife and I drank our first cup
of Postum a little over two years ago
and we have used it ever since, to the
entire exclusion of tea and coffee. It
happened In this way:
About three and a half years ago
I had an attack of pneumonia, which
left a memento in the shape of dys-
pepsia, or rather, to speak more cor-
rectly, neuralgia of the stomach. My
'cup of cheer' had always been coffee
or tea, but I became convinced, after
a time, that they aggravated my stom-
ach trouble. I happened to mention
the matter to my grocer one day and
be suggested that I give I'ostum a
"Next day It came, but the cook
made the mistake of not boiling it suf-
ficiently, and we did not like it much.
This was, however, soon remedied,
and now we like it so much that we
will never change back. Postum, be-
ing a food beverage Instead of a drug,
has been the means of banishing my
atomach trouble, I verily believe, for
I am a well man today and have used
no medicine.
i«y work aa chief bookkeeper In
our Co.'s branch house here is of a
▼ery confining nature. During my cof-
fee-drinking days I was subject to
nervousness and 'the blues'. Thesa
have left me since I began using Post-
nm. and I can conscientiously recom-
ttend It to those whose work confine*
them to long hours of severe mental
exertion." Name given by Postum
Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
«i 7h!r? 8 a reaBon'" and It Is ex-
plained in the little book. "The Road
to Wellville," in pkgs.
Ivor read the above letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They
and ,u" humam

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The Inola Register. (Inola, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 6, 1913, newspaper, March 6, 1913; Inola, Oklahoma. ( accessed May 16, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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