The Hollis Tribune (Hollis, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 14, Ed. 1 Friday, November 17, 1911 Page: 4 of 12
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MADE CONVERT OF OLD SILAo
THE HOLLIS TRIBUNE
VAL MINES, Publisher
WU TING FANG
The schools of Wewoka have been
closed on account of the prevalence
Should that Cimarron county irriga-
tion project materialize it will con-
cert that part of Oklahoma into a
veritable garden spot.
Wallace Hufqrd, one of the earliest
settlers and longtime a resident of
Bartlesville, died of tuberculosis at
RoBwell, N. M. The body will be
returned to Bartlesville for burial.
Governor Cruce will be one of the
■peakcrs at the session of the Cen-
tral Teachers' association to be held
in Edmond December 1 and 2. The
association haB a membership of
nearly one thousand.
Mrs. R. C. DickensheetB, wife of a
prominent real estate man of Enid,
accidentally shot and Berlously
wounded herself when she attempted
to recover a whip that dropped from
their buggy, ller left arin was shot
W. C. Berkley, C. R. Shafer, D.
Mater and Frank Burgess, convicted
in the superior court of Logan coun-
ty for violation of the prohibition law,
were granted reversals because the
defendants were tried before juries of
eix men instead of twelve.
Oklahoma clubwomen voted to hold
the state federation session biennially
In future. The next convention will
be held In Oklahoma City in the year
1913. At the third day of general
Bession in Chickasha several amend-
ments to the state constitution were
offered and adopted. The date for
calling the state convention was
changed from October 15 to Novem-
ber 20. Reports from the new clubs
that have been federated during the
past year were read, which showed
a big increase over last year.
The Creek county commissioners
Thursday ordered County Clerk Bruce
to write Attorney General West to see
whether the board has authority un-
der the law to uontract for collec-
tion of delinquent personal taxes on
a percentage basis. If the attorney
general replies in the affirmative,
they will employ II. C. Hughes as
R. V. Taylor, an insurance agent,
was arrested on a charge of pass-
ing worthless checks. The checks
were written on the First National
Bnd Bartlesville National banks and
were generously distributed among
the merchants of the city. Taylor
has been in Bartlesville for several
A controlling interest in the First
State bank of Anadarko litis been pur-
chased by Thomas Kearse of Fort
Cobb, who will take charge of the
bank immediately. H. C. Bradford
retires from the bank and will re-
move to El Reno. Kearse will be
president of the institution and Len
W. Simmons the cashier.
J. C. Swift of Kansas City: "Four
months of alfalfa, cottonseed and
corn in Oklahoma make just as good
a steer as six months of corn and tim-
othy in Iowa.'' Do you realize the
economic value of that difference of
time in favor of the Oklahoma live-
Flats may be bad things, but houses
in which the maidless housekeeper
toils upstnirs with a baby on one arm
and a bucket of coal on the other are
Thirty institutional Y. M. C. A. sec-
retaries of Arkansas and Oklahoma
met at Muskogee to discuss the pro-
motion of Y. M. C. A. work in the
two states, particularly as it relates
to work among boys.
A man named Brock formerly of
McAlester, has been engaged in tear-
ing down a building in Muskogee. It
was an old frame trap and while raz-
ing the walls, he found between the
weatherboarding and the lfciing a mail
pouch. It was turned over to a pos-
tal agent there, and found to have
been one of those stolen from a train
by robbers about twelve years ago.
INSURGENT CHINESE GAIN
DIRECT FOREIGN AFFAIRS
Former Minister to United States Will
Help to Form Republic In
News of Interest
Shanghai—Dr. Wu Ting Fang, who
has been chosen director of foreign
affairs In the reform government es-
tablished by the revolutionists in the
province of Kiang Su, gave a long
statement to the Associated Press in
which ho announced his adherence to
the government designed to establish
a republican form of government in
Dr. Wu Ting Fang has twice been
Chinese minister to the United
States where he became widely
known. He was first sent to Wash-
ington In 1897, remaining there until
1902 when he was recalled. He re-
turned to the same post in 1907 and
was again recalled in 1909.
He is the most Important figure that
has appeared on the rebel stage In the
last few years.
The rumor that he had espoused
the rebel cause was received with in-
At his handsome residence within
the foreign settlement of Shanghai,
Dr. Wu outlined the plans and hopes
of the reformers in China.
"Personally, I favored a limited
monarchy, retaining the emperor as
a figurehead with a strong Chinese
cabinet and constitution but the pre-
vailing sentiment seems to favor a re-
"In each province a governor will
be selected, each city and town giv-
ing Its allegiance to the new govern-
ment. The whole people of China,
north and south, are united against
Manchu supremacy and the govern-
ment at Pekin, which is corrupt and
"I admit that there are tremendous
difficulties before us, but we must
win. We guarantee an adherence to
foreign treaties whether they were
made unfairly or fairly. We will pay
our obligations to foreign nations
and open up all the ports of China
to foreign trade. Thus will be guar-
anteed an enormous advantage to all
foreigners as well as to China."
"Plans of the reformers have been
considered for six years. We can-
not hope to accomplish anything in
t short time. Trade will be tempor-
arily damaged and people inconven-
ienced and frightened.
"If the merchants are patient and
foreigners repose confidence in the
sincerity of our desire to avoid blood-
shed, rowdyism can be put down and
we guarantee a vast increase in for-
eign trade and improved foreign re-
lations. We are determined to es-
tablish a stable government and hope
to give China territorial rights and
Dr. Wu stated that there would be
no reason for foreign interference,
the suggestion of which he depre-
cated as dangerous and unpalatable
to the people. He said' the reform-
ers wished recognition as belliger-
ents wherever a responsible local
government had been set up as at
Shanghai, Wu Sung and elsewhere.
I In conclusion this man, notable iu
affairs of state, who has cast his
I lot with the revolutionists, declared
! that the trend of the world was to-
| ward a republican form of govern
' ment and that China was now only
I anticipating the inevitable.
DRYS WIN FINAL
FALL IN MAINE
Governor and Council Accept Correc-
tions In Vote of Four Towns
Which Change Result
Augusta. Me.—Maine retains con-
I stitutional prohibition. Governor
! l'laisted and his council decided to
nccept the corrections in the vote of
four towns cast in the special election
in September, thus reversing the re-
sult as indicated on the face of the
first official returns.
TOO MANY LEAKS
TURKEY ASKS UNCLE SAM
TO INTERVENE IN WAR
TWO BIG POWERS ARE
READY TO PROTECT
Member of School Board May Have
Had Deep Thoughts, but Anyway
Ho Was Satisfied.
The athletic young woman who
taught the district school was on trial
for soundly thrashing seven unruly
"You—you think you can control the
situation, do—do you?" Inquired the
president of the Bchool board, who
"I can," replied the young woman
with considerable decision.
"Well, I don't know about this,"
grinned Silas Weatherwax. "If my
boy nreds a lickin' I can give it to him
myself. I don't believe In miscel-
The teacher smiled.
"Neither do I," she said. "If thrash-
ings are to be administered I think it
much better for one person to admin-
ister them. And after I have cleaned
up the school I may decide to go out
and clean up the townsjiip."
A moment later when a vote of con-
fidence In the teacher was called for,
the "aye" of Silas Weatherwax was
the loudest of all.
IN HOSPITAL NINE MONTHS.
Cures all humors, catarrh and
rheumatism, relieves that tired
feeling, restores the appetite,
cures paleness, nervousness,
builds up the whole system.
Get it today in usual liquid form of
chocolated tablets called Sareatabs.
FINEST QUALITY LARGEST VARIETY
Thcv meet every requirement for cleaning and
polishing klK.es of all kinds aDd colors.
Allege Barbarism, and Claim Made
That Italians Use Methods Un-
der Peace Convention Ban
in Tripoli have been brought to the at-
tention of the American government
in such form that a declaration of the
position of the state department in
the matter now is expected. The sub-
ject was broached first in the course
of a verbal statement by the Turkish
ambassador to Acting Secretary Ade,
and later in the day in the shape of a
In each case the ambassador, who
declared he was acting by express ca-
bled instructions from his govern-
ment, described in detail the acts at-
tributed to the Italian troops and pro-
tested in the name of humanity against
the alleged barbarities inflicted upon
helpless women and children and non-
combatants by the infuriated Italian
By order of his government the am-
bassador appealed to the United States
to exert itself to put a stop to prac-
tices that he declared were in plain
violation of the rules of warfare and
in contravention of the Hague conven-
tion to which the United States and
Italy are parties. Acting Secretary
Ade promised to submit the protest to
Secretary Knox, who is absent from
He declared the Italians are not on-
ly violating the sacredness of modern I
laws but also the most elementary
rules of civilization and humanity in |
shooting down the naties who have
properly enlisted and even the inno-1
cent women and children on mere sus-
picion—not to mention those deported J
The following from the Turkish for [
eign office was transmitted to the state
department. This is regarded as of
great importance because it formally j
demands intervention by the United
States. It re^ds as follows:
The Italian atrocities in Tripoli be-
ing confirmed officially and from every |
quarter, I beg your excellency to in-
sist upon necessity of prompt and ef-
ficient intervention in order to put an !
end immediately to thepe inhuman
Madero Takes the Oath.
Mexico City—Francisco I. Madero
on Nov. 6 was inaugurated president
of Mexico, succeeding President L*e
La Barra, who filled in the gap after
the executive now sworn in had ended
the rule of porforio Diaz.
The ceremony was brief and simple
and took place before the members of
congress in the chamber of deputies
at 11 o'clock.
The galleries were filled with spec-
England and United States Will Take
Measures to Insure Safety of
Pekin, China.—The removal of the
rigorous censorship hitherto imposed
on the Chinese press is a notable
sign of the times. The Chinese pa-
pers Monday published with the great-
est freedom long accounts of the
Hankow massacre, giving the details
and attributing the blame to the im-
perialist leaders for both the Han-
kow and Shanghai outbreaks. As a
consequence of these provinces there
is increased animosity toward the
The United States and Great Bri-
tain have decided to take effective
measures for the protection of their
people in China in event of danger to
foreigners which, however, does not
yet appear probable.
It is suggested that the regent's
brother, Prince Tsai Suan, has left
the country as he has not been seen
for some three days. He obtained a
month's leave from his post as acting
minister of the navy.
Demands of Rebels
A private letter from an officer of
Yuan Shi Kai's staff says the rebel
leader, General Li Yueng Peng makes
twenty-five demands, the most import-
ant of which Is that the imperial
household shall proceed to Jehol with
the entire court, including the tunuchs
and shall remain there, receiving in
turn adequate pensions from the gov-
ernment which is to be republican.
At a secret meeting of the na-
tional assembly Monday afternoon, it
was decided to telegraph Yuan Shi
Kai explaining the fearfully involved
condition of the political situation at
Pekin which required the immediate
presence of the premier. Otherwise
the assembly will be? unable to tide
over the difficulties. A member of tHe
assembly explains that this is a fair
warning and that if Yuan does not
comply another premier may be pre-
sented. Consular reports from Muk-
den say many Chinese are fleeing into
the country believing the Manchus
will retreat to Mukden and massacre
the Chinese inhabitants.
The only demand the people have
made lately which the throne has not
granted is the punishment of officials
responsible for the Hankow slaughter.
Battleships to Practice
Norfolk, Va.—The third and fourth
divisions of the Atlantic fleet com-
posed of the battleships Minnesota,
Georgia, Virginia, Mississippi, New
Jersey, Ohio, Nebraska and Idaho,
sailed from Hampton Roads for the
southern drill grounds off the Virgin-
ia capes to engage in a two weeks'
theoretical practice for the drilling of
Awful Tale of Suffering From Kidney
. Alfred J. O'Brien, Second St., Ster-
ling, Colo., says: "I was in the Bal-
timore Marine Hospital nine months.
The urine was in a terrible state and
some days I passed
half a gallon of
blood. They wanted
to operate on me
and I went to St.
Joseph's Hospital at
Omaha, putting in
three months there
without any gain. I
was pretty well dis-
couraged when advised to use Doan's
Kidney Pills. I did so and when I had
taken one box, the pain left me. I
kept on and a perfect cure was the
"When Your Back Is Lame, Re-
member the Name—DOAN'S." 60c a
box at all stores. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Buffalo, N. Y.
"There's no fever like the football
fever," said George H. Earle, Jr., at
i dinner party in Philadelphia. "Let
me tell you about a broker's boy in
"A Third street broker sat at his
flesk the other morning when his of-
fice boy entered and said respectfully:
" 'If you please, sir, my grandfa-
ther's dead and I'd like to get off early
to go to the funeral match—I mean
the football ceremony—that is—'
"And then, blushing scarlet, the boy
A bald man doesn't want the earth.
Give him a bottle of hair restorer that
will restore, and he'll go on his way
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate
and invigorate stomach, liver and bowels.
Sugar-coated, tiny granules. Easy to take
It is by no means sufficient to make
an auditor grin with laughter.
C!esr. i'« and beautifies th« hair.
Promote! a luxurant growth.
Ke w Fa:If 1o Keotorw Gray
Hal? to !U Youthful Ccior.
Curet scalp a hai.' falling.
iOc.and |l uu Pniggiits
Lewis' Single Binder, straight 5c—many
smokers prefer them to 10c cigars.
Some dissatisfaction Is belli? ex-
pressed by depositors of the State
bank at Gary, which was recently
taken over by the state banking
board, in regard to the method of
paying depositors. One woman's pass
book showed a credit of $600, but
there was no corresponding entry on
the books of the bank, and she has
so far been unable to get her money.
Several other cases of similar sort
have developed, involving deposits
for smaller amounts.
Jessie Jarret was seriously burned
while working at a gas ueii near Ne-
logany. The fire was caused by an
explosion, tha face, ^air, head and
body being badly burned. The acci-
dent will prove fatal it is thought.
Oklahoma s broomcorn crop aver-
ages 30,000 tons annually, and yet
only about two thousand tons is used
locally. As the principal broomcorn-
growing state, why should Oklahoma
not have the factories to handle that
crop and get the broom business com-
ing this way?
Start Work on New Line
Woodward, Okla.—A new engine
and forty cars which will be used in
the operation of the new line of the
Wichita Falls and Northwestern be-
Vlrtuous Young Man
Ludlow, Mass.—Because he never
spoke a profane word, touched a drop
of liquor, smoked or chewed and never
kissesd a girl outside of his own fam-
ily, Howard U. Bennett got a gold
watch on his twenty-first birthday.
Tho watch is to be paid for out of a
Jund established by Charles ]>. Rood
to be used in encouraging good habits
among young men of this town.
Result in New Mexico
and Bursum. republican, for governor
both claim election on meager early
returns. Albuquerque and Las Vegas
both ordinarly strongly republican,
however, are conceded to be demo-
cratic, the former by 700 and the
latter by 200. It seems safe to pre-
dict a republican legislature, which
will elect two United States sena-
tors, but the democrats apparently
have excellent chance of electing a
state ticket and congressmen.
The young mother—and many an old
one too—is often puzzled to know the
cause o£ her child's ill nature. The
loudness of Its crying does not neces-
sarilv indicate the seriousness of lis
trouble. It may have nothing more the
matter with it than a headache or a idl-
ing; of general dullness. It cannot, of
course, describe its feelings, but as a
preliminary measure you are safe In
trying a mild laxative. „ , ^
Nine times out of ten, you will find it
Is all the fluid needs, for its restlessness
and peevishness are perhaps due to ob-
Etruction of the? bowels, and once that
ha-s boen remedied the headache, the
elugprishness and the many other evi-
den.es of constipation and indigestion
will quickly disappear.
Don't give the little one salts, cathar-
tic pills or nasty waters, for these wi'l
art as purgatives, and they are too
strong for a child. In the families of
Osage county land were deduced from
J12.:>3 an acre to $9 an acre by the
state board of equalization Saturadv,
as the result of representations by
John Leahy and Dr. Hall that the land
was not worth the first value. There
.ween here and Supply, have arrived about 1.120.000 acres in the county
and .he laying of steel has been be- subject to taxation, the Osage Indians
| gun. The' work will proceed from owuin* m0Bt of 11
j both ends of the line and will be com-
; pleted to the center. Two miles tif i
I steel has been laid from this city. It |
Chickasha, Okla.—The left arm of
is believed now that trains will be I Charles True, a helper in the machine
running clear through to Supply be-1 shops, was badly bruised and lacerated
fore the first of December. when caught in a belt.
Maryland in Doubt
Baltimore.—The American (repub-
lican i in an extra, covering the elec-
tion situation up to midnight, de-
clares that the early returns from
Baltimore and estimates from the
counties will indicate that Goldsbor-
rough, republican, has been elected
governor by about 5,000 plurality. The
Sun (democrat) says that the returns
from Baltimore and the counties up to
the same hour were not sufficient to
indicate the results either on the state
or city tickets.
Parcels Post to Be Heard
Kansas City—With a program of
speakers that eclipses all previous
j ones of the 22 years of its existence
Rain Halts Fowler
Douglas. Ariz. Aviator Robert G.
Fowler arrived here at 12:50 o'clock
Saturday, having made the flight from
BicHee in thirty-five minutes. He re-
gauizaticu will open November 14 for ported that his machine was in good
Currency re- condition and devoid of engine trou-
t and other ble which had aunoyed him at Blsbee.
a reels pc
Aged Negro Dies
El Reno.. Okla.—Zach Campbell a
negro, said by his relatives and
friends to have been 130 years of age.
is dead here. The aged negro lived
on a small farm near here He was
an old "before the war slave" and for
i years lived on various plantations.
hamp Clark j
y will have places on tao that they will not take part in soror-
Serator La Follette may I ity initiations where men are permit-
I ted to participate
Men Are Social Outcasts
Chic ago —Senior co-eds at North-
estern t'niversity have announced
New Orleans.—The British steamer
from Liverpool reports on November
3 she saw a four masted schoone-
ashore southeast of Red Sea light
You Can Depend on
The best cold water starch ever
made. Requires no cooking and
produces a 'gloss and finish un-
equaled by any other.
Mokes Shirts, Collars and
Cuffs Look Like New.
Big 16-ounce package
for 10 cents. Ask for
"Defiance Starch" next
time and take no sub-
Defiance Starch Co,
GILT EDGE the only ladies shoo dressing
thai positively contains OIL. Blacks and Polishes
ladies' and children's boots and shoes, shines
without rubbing, 26c. •• French Glow," 10c
ST A It combination for cleaning and poUahlngali
kind* of russet, or tan shoes, lUc. nl>nn«ly" size 26o.
It V ItV KI.ITK combination for gentlemen wbo
take prldo In having their shoes look Al. jji'store*
color and lustre to all black shoes. Polish with a
brush or cloth, 10 cents. "Fllte" size 25 cents.
If your dealer does not keep the kind you want,
send us his address and the price In stamps tot
A full size package. „„„„ „
WHITTEMORE BROS. & CO.,
20-26 Albany St., Cambridge. Mass.
The Oldest and Largest Manufacturers oj
Shoe Polishes in the World.
44 Bu. to the Acre
Is a heavy yield, but that's what John Kennedy of
Kdmonton, Alberta, Western Canada, got from 40
acres of Hpring Wheat in Ml) Reports
from other districts In tbat prov-
inco showed other excel-
lent results—such as (1.-
000 bushels of wheat
from 1*0 acres, or 881-1
bushel yields were num-
erous. As high aa 1R3
bushels of oats to tho
acre were threshed from
Alberta fields In lUiO.
The Silver Cup
at the recent Spokane
Fair -ras a warded to tho
Aiberta Government for
i exhibit of grains,grasseB and
ogetables. Reports of excellent
lelds for imo cosco p.ibo from
askatehewan and Manitoba In
Free homesteads of 160
acres, n; i s.djolnlng pre-
emption* of 16© *cre (at
013 peracr-x - o ae had
In tlie choicest districts.
Schools convenient, cli-
mate excellent, soli the
very b.?*;, railways close at
band, bulldliifj lumber
cheap, fuel easy to get and
reasonable In price, water
easily procured, mixed
farmbK a. success.
Write as to best place for set-
tlement, settlers' low ruilway
rates, descriptive Illustrated
41 Last Best West" (sent free on
application) and other Informa-
tion, to Sup't of immigration,
Ottawa, Can., or to tho Canadian
Government Agent. 138)
125 W. Ninth SI.. Kansas City. Mo.
Please write to the agen t nearest you
Thompson's Eye Water
There are many who recite their if afflicted with >
writings in the middle of the forum. sore eyes, use!
WHAT'S THE WATTES
WITH YOUR BABY?
FEATHER BEDS $10
NEW FIRST CLASS 40 lb. FEATHER BEDS
THE STOKES FURNITURE COMPANY
BURLINGTON NORTH CAROLINA
Mrs. H. E. Garrett, Magnolia, Ark.,
and Mrs. Mattie Parr, Luxona, Ark.,
the only laxative given is Dr. Cald-
well's Syrup Pepsin. It has been found
to answer most perfectly all the
purposes of a laxative, and its very
mildness and freedom from griping
recommend it especially for the use of
children, women, and old folks gener-
allv—people who need a gentle bowel
stimulant. Thousands of American
families have been enthusiastic about it
for more than a quarter of a century.
Anvone wishing to make a trial of this
remedy before buying it in the regular
wav of a druggist at fifty cents or one
dollar a large bottle (family size) can
have a sample bottle sent to the home
free of charge by simply addressing Dr.
W. B. Caldwell, 201 Washington St..
Monticello, 111. Your name and address
on a postal card will do.
Here’s what’s next.
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Williams, H. H. The Hollis Tribune (Hollis, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 14, Ed. 1 Friday, November 17, 1911, newspaper, November 17, 1911; Hollis, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc234082/m1/4/: accessed September 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.