Claremore Progress. And Rogers County Democrat (Claremore, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 14, Ed. 1 Friday, May 13, 1910 Page: 1 of 10
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AKm Dnnntj o DAmTm«*
AND ROGERS COUNTY DEMOCRAT
CLAREMORE, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, MAT 13, 1910.
1 Hall & Gilkeson's
t DRUG STORE
We have taken the agency for BPS
Paint, The Pa?nt Sold. House
paint, interior finish, varnish, wagon and
carriage paint, old mission stains, floor
Pf'jj'' ch'nf. ,ac. wall decorations of all
kinds. Call and see us before buying
Hall & Gilkeson
TO THF. VOTRKS Of THE THIRD CON-
GRESSIONAL DIS1RICT or
In announcing as a candidate for
representative in congress from the
Third Oklahoma l>i«triot, subject to the
action of the democratic votera at the
primary to be held August 2, 1910, I
desire to give to the voters an opportu-
nity to learn for themnelves who I am
and to judge for themselves of my
ability and fitness to serve them.
I waa born on a farm near (iaylesville,
Alabama, September 21, 1864. and re-
sided there until 188i>, then moved west
with my father to Conway, Arkansas,
where we again engaged in farming for
several yeara. 1 attended the High
School at Vilonia, Arkansas, working
mornings and evenings to pay my board
and tuition and taught school during
NO I.IAR I IKE AN OI.D LIAR.
"Hoys is jest naturally liars without
intendin' to be," aaid the old Pioneer.
"They imagine things that seem rea.
to 'em. But when ye see grown up
men with gray whiskers setti.V up
nights till 'levener twelve o'clock, jest
a-lyin' to hear themselves lie, it's
enough to di«guat anybody.
"Now there's old Frank Beeby. That
old codger'd ort to knowed better. I
heard him and (iaasy Smith settin'out
on the porch of Old Man Sullivan's one
night last summer jest a gastrin' and a
blowin' and a lyin' most outrageous and
disgustin.' Well, Old Man Sullivan set
there with hia head up against the side
of the houae and went to sleep. He
wouldn't stay awake to listen at their
foolishness. But I stayed awake jeat
to see how long a lie them fools would
—'~ —« *«•■ m nooi during I" see now long a lie tnem fools would
the summer months. After leaving the' tell. Got to talkin' about strong men
Hiirh Srhnol ut Vilnnia i . * i j i.- i o ... ...
Is Twenty-One Years Old
It must be Settled Sometime-
Why Not Now?
Do It Saturday, June 11, 1910
Solicits Your Support
It tooted at OKLAHOMA CITY, the sale of land which
t2^lur,rehM#w111 prov4d* • buiwin«•' •*
least fS,000,000 ia aaeess ef the coat of the land. The
jreat packers. Morris A Co., have proven this assertion.
Such a preject would net realise one-fourth of «i.„
at Guthrie ee Shawnee.
It U the Geographical Center-
Baa Unsurpassed Railway Facilities—
"""tetS GsnuT'"1®*4 Commercial, financial am) In6w
VjhVES« lb mtim "IUI A. C^iul W tW Si*, rf
0khU-'U ^-r^ •*•*•( Oklahoma
City far tfce pemaaeat
•♦♦♦•♦♦« ee>e ee <
We now have in our house
one of the best lines of
Ever shown in Rogers County. Everyone
of them is worto the money we are ask-
ing for them. If you are in the market
see us before purchasing as we know we
can please you in style as well as price.
High School at Vilonia, 1 attended the
Academy at Greenbrier, Arkansas, and
in April, 18H9, began the study of law
and accepted a position in the law office
of Colone' G. W. Bruce in Conway, and
the 14th day of February, 1H90, I was
admitted to practice law by the circuit
court in Faulkner county, Arkansas
In October, 1890. I came to the Indian
Territory, stopping at Vian, Oklahoma,
and worked on a farm, picking cotton
and doing other farm labor. November
7, 1890, I reached Muskogee and on 11th
day of November, 1890, was admitted
to practice law in the United States
court for the Indian Territory.
In July. 1892, I waa married to
Gulielma Ross, of Tahlequah. Indian
Territory, a citizen by blood of the
< herokee Nation and in February, 1893,
moved to Vinita, Indian Territory!
where I have reside I ever since
I was elected and served four years
in the Cherokee legislature, two ,ears
of which time was Speaker, being the
only intermarried citizen who ever held
December 25. 1898, my wife died,
leaving me with three minor children.
1 took an active part in the organiza-
tion of the democratic narty in 1H«I2
and was elected a member of the first
democratic executive committee in the
June 15th, 1907, 1 was married to
| Byrd Ironside, a Shawnee by blood
and a citizen of the Cherokee nation.
Was elected and servid a member of
the Sixteenth Congress from the third
Congressional District of Oklahoma,
and was nominated for Congress with-
out opposition in the Democratic party
in 1908 for re-election, but wan defeated
in the November election
they d knowed. Smith uaed to know a
feller in Guthrie 'at wus the strongest
he ever saw. One ti-ne fellers made a
bet how much the strong man could
hhouldcr and carry a block- Well, the
money wuz put up and the strong feller
shouldered eight bushel of shot and
walked up the middle of the main street,
going in up to his kneea through the
brick pavement at every atep. A police-
man saw him and arrested him. I
didn't wait to hear any more, bj got
up and went home, leaving them two
liars still a gabbin' and Old Man Sulli-
van with his head against the weather
boardin' snorin' peacefully."
The following criminal cases have
been disposed of in the district court:
306- State vs. TomCondrey, larceny,
jury trial; verdict, not guilty. i
308-Stale v«. Tom Condrey, larceny,
jury trial; verdict, guilty; sentence of
18 months in the penitentiary imposed.
378 State vs. Jack Ward, verdict of
not guilty directed by court.
379 State vs. Sam Moore, jury trial;
verdict of guilty of petit larceny; given
a $1(10 fine and thirty days in jail.
380-State va. J. K Scott, defendant
pleads guilty, on request of prose cut-
ting witness sentence was continued for
term and prisoner paroled.
383 State v«. Sam Lynch continued for
term on application of defendant.
381 State vsT Julius Jackson, defend-
ant pleads guilty to chirge of forgery
sentence of two years in penitentiary.
•184 State vs. John I-ewis, defendant
[■leads guilty, penalty of two and one
half years in penitentiary imposed.
375 State va. John Burns Defend-
ant withdraws former plea of not
guilty and (ilea motion to sot aside in-
,u; • guilty and nlea motion to set aside in-
withinthe limited*'time' between* iU,Uined' indictrMnt
unH Aoirimt 0...1 . . quasnea.
and August 2nd. 1910, it will ho impos-
sible for me to meet all of the Demo
cratic voters and I take this method
of expressing to them my profoundest
thanks for their support in the |>ast
and of aoliciting their support in the
coming campaign. I could not make
this announcement without expressing
to them my appreciation of their loyal
support th**. has heretofore been given
me in past campaigns, and I feel it a
duty I owe to the voters of this dis
trict to express myself fully on all
questions in which they are interested,
and in doing so I want to aay lhat as a
citizen of this grand state no one class
of citizens can array themselves against
another, and I feel that I have had
sufficient experience from the time 1
spent as a farm hand, school teacher.
lawyer and in other commercial enter-
prises to know that whenever the in-
terest of the farmer is neglected that
each ami every interest ia likewise
injured. I am a firm belii ver in the
principals of democracy, and believe
that prosperity and happiness of the
greater mass of citizens are best se-
cured by the principals embodied in
the democratic teachings, and should
I be favored with the nomination of
the Democratic party to Congress and ...v
be elected I pledge my undivided sup- ing the game.
303 Defendant pleads guilty: sentence
continued for term.
BASK ball OAWK A iii mmkk.
The ball game Sunday afternoon be-
tween the local team and the strong
Jones team of Muskogee, was the best
game that has ever been played on the
local diamond. It was a closely con-
tested battle throughout and althougn
the visitors wen' victorious it took
them eleven innings of the hardest
kind of fighting to turn the trick. The
final «core waa 5 to 2. Claremore
earned her two scores while the major-
ity of the visitors' scores were secured
Claremore scored one in the first in-
ning and neither side could count after
that until th' sixth when Claremore
pushed Storey across the plate for an-
other score. At this stage of the game
it looked like Claremore, but in the
eighth Muskogee secured her first score
and again in the ninth with two men
out. and two strikes on I.ee, the hard
hit'' r of the visitors; he lined out a
safe single scoring Meagher and tying
the score. In the tenth neither could
score, but in the eleventh a few errors
bunched with a hit and a pass aliowed
the visitors to count three men, cinch-
port to all questions affecting the int-
erest of the people of my state and I
shall use all means in my (tower to se-
cure to the consumer of the United
States a reduction in the price and cost
of living and a modification or a repeal
of the Payne Aldrich Trrilf law, enacted
at the firat session of the Sixty-first
There are many important laws that
should be enacted and put in force by
our National Congress, all of whiclr
will be fully discussed by me during
I respectfully solicit the support of
the Democratic voters at the primary.
Jameh S. Davenport.
IIOKSK THIKt ClMT.
John Thurman arrested s negro
Wednesday about noon who had caused
Mr. Thurman to believe by his actions
that he waa a horse thief. The negro
came into the city and sold horse, bridle
ar.d saddle for 135.00. When Thur-
man heard of the transaction he hunted
the negro up and promptly arrested
him as a horse thief. The man carried
a pistol and will be held on that charge
until the owner of the horae can be
The negro claimed he lived on the
river west of the city, but could not
give the name of a single man who
lived in the community. From docu-
ments found in the pockets of the
negro, the officers believe he Uvea in
Oklthoma City and that his name is
The best grocers handle Sweet and
The game developed the fact that
Claremore has as good material for
her infield as any amatuer team in the
state, the work of Lane at short and
Alberty at third was phenominal.
The best crowd that ever attended a
ball game in Claremore was present
and the management wants to thank
the public for their attendance. They
will endeavor to give you the same
kind of an exhibition at each game,
and will appreciate your continued
With a little more practice and a
few minor changes we can beat Mus-
kogee or any other amatuer club in
thl* part of the state.
A young boy eleven years old by the
name of Clabe I.aird was drowned at
Catoosa Friday afternoon; he in com-
l any with some school mates was
swinging in a tope swing over Spunkey
creek when young Liard loat his hold
falling into the water.
His playmates became frightened
and ran to a houae near by for assist-
ance; when they retnmed they were
unable to locate the place for some
time, and the boy was drowned when
they Anally located the apot.
About 80 minutes later his body was
token from the waters. Interment
was made at Catoosa Sunday. The
unfortunate boy was a grandson of
Mrs. Kumiey of our city.
Wanted Dry Cleaning and Pressing
also all kinda of coloring and mending;
bring your work to me. I gurantee
aatisfactlon. Mrs. Raker, corner
Seventh and Foreat streets. 2t
Special CorrMpofulrat of Th* Pragma.
Washington. I). C.t May 9, 1910.
railroad bill wrrrkrit.
The Taft-Elkins-Aldrich railroad bill
waa introduced to repeal the Sherman
Anti-Trust law respecting common
carriers. The 'railroads were to be
exempt from its provisions, and the
people were to be denied its protection.
These republican standpat leadera ex-
pected to ateal a march on the public,
but thedemocrata and insurgents of the
two houses have been doing some fine
team work, and Jt thia time there ia
nothing left of the railroad bill but the
whiatle, anr4 the wreck train ia buay
clearing the track. Senator Aldrich,
however, is at this moment in New
York finding out from the railroada
what to do in thia dilemma.
tariff and high cost of living.
Under the new tariff law, 14 ouncea
of bread sells in the United States for
Ave cents, and in London f>4 ounces of
bread made from American flour sells
for ten cents. Loin steak sells in Lon-
don at from 15 to 19 cents a pound, and
in New York at from 23 to 28 cents a
pound. It is not the farmer who is re-
sponsible for high prices, but it is the
beef trust and other combinations, who
buy as low as they can from the farmer
and sell aa hijjh as they can to the con-
gore gets <juick action.
Senator Gore introduce a b 11 on Wednca
day which, if pasaed will prevent the
McMurray contracts being approved, as
well as all similar grafts upon the In-
diana. He succeeded in obtaining a
favorable repor* on Thursday. Thia is
unprecedented speed in the Senate.
the white slave traffic.
The wisdom and efficacy of a law
pasaed by Congress at the present ses-
sios prohibiting the white slave trade
| and making that traffic a crime are be-
ing proven by indictments returned last
week against several parties engaged
in this diabolical and inhuman traffic.
This will be reassuring to revelations of
depravity in connect-on with this speciea
of commerce in virtue and morality.
JONESES BEAT CLAREMORE.
The R. M. Jones company baseball
team made a journey to Claremore
yesterday, and there took into camp
the strong aemi-professional baseball
team of that city. The game was one
of the best that was ever seen on the
diamond, and reaulted in a victory for
the Joneseys by a 5 to 2 score in 12 in-
nings. Dunlap was on the mound for
the Muskogee lads, and hi* pitching
was one of the most enjoyable features
of the game. He whiffed twelve of
| the Claremore team, in the sixth in-
ning with three men on bases and none I
down, he fanned the next three men. ,
The other features of the contest were '
the batting of Lee and the fielding of |
Meagher in center. Lee made five'
hits out of six times up, tieing the
game in the ninth with a single that
scored a run, and winning it in the
twelfth with a double that scored three
men. The results:
R. H. E
R. M. Jones Co. 5 ji j
Claremore 2 8 J,
Batteries-Claremore, Renfrow and
Hardin; Joneseys. Dunlap and Lambert
The Muskogee boys have now won
five games and lost 1. and say that
they will take on any semi-professional
team in the state.-Times-Democrat.
S- U. S. BEATS MCSKOCF.E.
The game Saturday afternoon be-
tween the Preps and the Muskogee
High School team resulted in a victory
for the locals. The final count was 5 to
6 and was stubbornly contested through-
out. It wan a seesaw affair from start
to finish, several errors on both sides
contributing their share towards the
rungetting. The game was highly in-
♦eresting and shows that the preps with
a little mo:e practice are not a bad lot
by a long shot. They will go to Tahle-
quay this week for a return game with
the Seminary boys.
SI'PERINTENDKN T OF SCHOOLS
The school board met Monday night
and elected Prof. Downing, of Vinita,
superintendent of the c.ty schools for
the next year. Misses Forcade and
O"Conner were selected as gra^eteach-
era. No other selections of teachers
were made at this time, but we under-
stand the t>oard will select the full
corpe of teachera within the next few
Intereat in the congressional race in
the Third district grows each day.
There are several en ries on each side.
Today H. h. I*. Stanford of Okmulgee,
formerly s'ate senator and ('reagers
former primary opponent, filed with
the election board hia petition for a
place on ballot as a Republican. It is
understood Colonel Clarence E. Doug-
laas, secretary of the Muakogee com-
mercial club, is a Republican aspirant,
but the ruinor is unconfirmed
Congressman Creager and T. J
Jenkins, the latter editor of the Mus-
kogee Phoenix, are alao candidates.
On the Democratic side Campbell Rus-
sel and James S. Davenport are avowed
""card of thanri.
We wiah to thank our friends and
neighbors for their kindnoas during
the sickness and burial of our dear
little baby. Mb. and Mrs. J. M Smith.
The best people use Sweet A Pure.
WE HAVE OPRNFD
The Only Exclusive Paint and Wall Paper Store in Rogers Co.
w^ "tOCk.'" and Prices are right and we
want you to call and see what we have to offer.
First Door West of Hotel Mason
Claremore Paint and J
Wall Paper Comp'y
Fine Lihary Tables, Parlor Tables, the best li.ie of
Dining Tallies, Upholstered Rockers, Parlor Rock-
ers, Plain Rockers. The largest assortment of
chairs from the best factories in the country. Big
lot of new furniture just received.
Come in—we have the goods and prices to suit your
needs. "A Little Better, a Little Less."
DESIRABLE FEATURES OF THE
Small Consumption of Ice
Maximum amount of Cold, Dry Air
Absolutely Sanitary Provision Chamber
Simplicity of Operation
Preservation of Food
Removable Waste Pipe and Trap
Shelves and Ice Rack
All the alKive features are necessary in a satisfactory refrigerator
and the Alaska has them. They are sold on their merits only.
Also Ice Cream Freezers. Water Coolers and Filters.
Glasgow Hardware Co.
Or if you prefer it
Will be here May 30th—a day sacred to all true
Amencans-when we love to honor the brave men
w no fought for the preservation of our great and
union, making our country truly a land of
liberty. On this day our cemeteries will be
thronged with a grateful public, strewing with
flowers the graves of our departed heroes. The
l£mn??kIS , restinf Place of our beloved dead;
teSrmaiU 11 a beautifui piace **
Af„a fi"ing tribute to those gone before. We
have a fine stock all ready to be lettered and can
be erected at short notice. Order now, to secure
tiwilSay PUt UP 'n y°Ur cemeteiT before Decora-
J. Herbert Moore
The Monument Man
STOCK AND POULTRY FOOD
On your Cows and Chickens, and sell But-
ter and Eggs. There is money in it now.
It will also save feed on your Horses.
For sale at
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Claremore Progress. And Rogers County Democrat (Claremore, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 14, Ed. 1 Friday, May 13, 1910, newspaper, May 13, 1910; Claremore, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc181191/m1/1/: accessed October 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.