The Mangum Star. (Mangum, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 19, No. 49, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 6, 1907 Page: 1 of 8
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W. E. 5CIVALLY. FOR FARM LOANS AND REAL ESTATE. OFFICE OVER MANGUM DRUO STORE, WHH C. W. GILLILAND
- a. tf j si i urn
w. A t4.u«r
I. S. «UU«TT
MAftOUM. OflttM COUNTY. OKLAHOMA
• 1 m.
ANNOUNCtt Al A CAMOIOATB
FOU COHMRATION COM-
nusn ihiii tiim
Biography of the
Aspirant for ttye Office
Man Who is «n
McA!<ytt r. T A r:
la anujuur".: • i. y c-itidloac.. tot i!u
positluu of tu'i if tin* Railrual ami
Corpotatl'lt I1. h.li. in <f lll« Xe*
Slaw, I .at* iln rivht ot the
pis l.c to kti <* hmiik ihUiK of my pa^t
political and bushiest. caret < .
The forty jeors spent lu this Indian
country has enabled me t< come In
contact Willi, and uudenjiaud the com-
plex condition)* which have fit tetoVoie
existed nnd mill exist, Htid with which
the New State must grapple.
Having been born and raided amidst
environments i roduclng only Demo
cratic principles I hve been a life long
"Democrat.' In 1SC9 1 engaged in the
commercial business in the community
In which I have since resided; in 1874
1 took up the cattle business, and In
1880 began farming on probably-
larger scale than had, prior to that
time, ever been known in the Indian
Appreciating the wonderful advai
tage to be derived from the develop-
ment of the coal fields of this territory
1 devoted considerable time and mon-
ey to the prospecting and development
of our rich coal fields, and It may
toe said without depute that to the coal
industry, more than to any other ele-
ment, are we Indebted for the extra-
ordinary progress and advancement
the Indian Territory has made within
the last quarter of a century. My con-
nections with the coal industry, how-
ever, have extended solely to prospect-
ing and leasing of coal lands. I have
never been a coal operator, and have
not one single cent invested in the
coal interests. The Atoka agreement
in 1898 destroyed the citizen's opportu-
nity to successfully engage in owning
and leasing coal lands, and since that
time I have had no connections, what-
ever, with the coal interests. My'en-
ergies have teen confined to my mer-
cantile and cattle raising enterprises,
and in the building up of my homp
town and bettering the conditions of
I was honored with the apbointment
of the first Democratic marshalShip of
the Indian Territory, and take pride
in pointing to my record as evidence
of fidelity to duty and responsibility.
The advancement of the rights it
labor and recognition of both their
righ'ts and obligations has always been
to me a matter of earnest solicitude.
I have always recognized labor unions
and have given them preference in em-
ployment. There has never been a
political campaign affecting this coun-
try or the general good in which I
have not contributed liberally with
both my means and energy. With the
exceptions of my banking interests. I
am not connected in any way with any
I like many other Democrats, devot-
ed 'considerable time and money to
the election of Democrats to the Con-
stitutional convention, and feel proud
of the achievement, and believe t>hat)
every Democrat and every good citizen
of whatever political faith, should ex-
ert himself to the end' that the M>n-
8titution whica is now presented to
them, and which is unsurpassed by any
in the Union should be unanimously
adopted and ratified, and the actions
of our delegates approved.
My Fellow 'Countrymen, if I a**1 elect-
ed to the office which I seek, I shall
administer the laws and respond to the
duties of that office in an honest and
Impartial manner; my highest object
the commercial interests of our coun-
try. and to do Injustice to no man, In-
sitution or enterprise.
J. J. MCALESTER.
McAlester, I. T.
Returned from Texas
Dr. O. F. Border ha* returned
from Austin. Texas, where le took a
course in the treatment of hydro-
phobia. While there the doctor was
presented with a copy of "The Ele-
ments of Texas Pleadings" by his
aunt. Mrs. O. M. Roberts, and writ-
tea by Dr. Border's uncle ex-Goeeraor
O. II. Roberts, who served two terms
as governor of Tsaas.
Mrs Border who was vlsltlag at
Boa ham. Texas. met her hasbsad at
Waco and accompaaled him toAastla
sad remained with him «M1 be com
«4*ted his eo®rs* at tbe **«*™Ja-
ataah r>aD-k J H.ls eeOiaNaod
e*Mat* at that pSace. returns* — tsr
as fsr s. Bom bam -a tbe **«"•<
wbsre she will visit Miss flruws.
daa*ht*r of Mr F P *****
M. K. asd T. _
two *e ks. . wbes sfce will r «t
In fuwUi tt>fd*« as* ju*t r*anted
U*m> Austin Tessa. sM b* luuk «"
prortiral ruurs* in the lt**im*e' « f'
m ■!%«• b .lbe
taetliolw I be'*, sad will mak* sr.
rsns«mw«its for ss laautuiiou in Mas-
■um si oat* Th* physician la charge
at tb* lasti'au- n si Austin has prom I
i«*d Dr. tt«d* >• b*srty weopsr* ,
ticHt In esiabluhw* this in*iliuil« tt
Tb- d etjr says the> hat* (rum Si i« |
a« pM-iettt* itrsivd U.*re dsll>. c>n
.«) fr m mam isi*s. sn4 ihst 5111
hate Ixrii i eni*a th*r th* <«««i ,
with only l#o de*ih . snu . two
Wet e «-SS*S Whu hs'l wasted *slusl<l j
;n «- luulins with a worthless ma4j
toiiv. The Uttperlniendtnt of ibv!
Hospital at Au«iin a>* 'hsi a larsje
|M-r cent of ihe c«* r iuitti* from liwj
\Ve l are from lb- d- s Ulte. ih« 0' lt !
Iisutu bet- lilti.n Ii e yi>io* a l
the skunk. There 1 a family ot flv*|
there tuiw tak.nt t^i-stup Ml; thi- four.
rnlldrtMi had l • u blllt-n by Um pet;
4i>k wit the fatlu r cana> h um , audi
«!.!!. t i.i l«s*ly trylnit to U" **>eI
dots, not he'isvlng nltit iu have real
liydrophopla, also blttt u. 'I be.
wh ile family staitid at once for Aus-
tin. lukliu the di K alou# in a s«tur*-
ly tied box but l! died of hydrophobia
li'efoie they r« act f J Austin.
Dr. Ilonler says mat the brain of I
the .uiimal suppose I to hive hydro->
ph. ■ iu nhou'd be sent in at ouci- foi'
the purpose i-f n akli:?; a teat, and that
:his Is best dt.ne b> severing the head
of he animal and sending It In as a
•a boh . und if to be sent any distant >\
should be packed In Ice. The doctor j
say« that we aie still ignorant of tho,
mlcr:ibic dlseake. but Its mlcro-organ-
perlod of Incubation Is about six
weeks, and the disease is Invariably
fatal In from three to four davs
fore, the treatment Is powerless, outj
the reventlon is almost a certainty
•with Pasteur's Inoculation If resorted|
•t£ in time and administered by one
• jvho Is familiar with the method. If
'Pasteur had done nothing else during
■his lifetime but to devise and teach
•his preventive treatment • of hydro-
phobia he would still be one of the
greatest benefactors of the human
Conceded Conservative Estimate of
Oklahoma, City O. T., June 5, '07.
—It is the general impression here at
the home of one of the opponents of
Hon. S. P. Feeling, candidate for
Attorney General, that Mr. Freeling,
by an honest and straight-f jrwaid
campaign has won his nomination
i;iy at least 15,000 plurality.
Every county in the new state has |
been heard from and the estimate Is
made fiom a most reliable source.
FALSE CHARGES EXPLODED
Freeling Endorsed by his Old Home
Democracy—A Complete Answer
to Campaign Canard.
To the Democracy of Oklahoma: —
We the undersigned citizens of
Jackson, Tennessee are well acquain-
ted with S. P. Freeling anl have
sten him grow from a boy to youn«
manhood. By his own efforts he
The restrictions must be removed.
Better school facilities must be pro-
A system of equitable land taxation
for the Indian Territory must ba
adopted. . . . .
The segregated coal lands must b>
sold to the State for school purpose*.
Our navigable rivers must be Im-
We must have our fair and equita-
ble share of Federal patronage at
home and abroad.
Free rural mall routes must' be es-
tablished. and a state system of good
roads must be put In operation as soon
The just claims of the Indian tribes
must be p ^ ^
This imperial State, with its won-
d-orful resources, coal, oil, gas, as-
phalt, lead, zinc, its magnificent agri-
cultural possibilities rapidly growing
aud marvelously developing must t«
kept In the Democratic party—the
party of the people.
Send Robert L. Owen to the Senate
to accomplish these things, because
he is experienced; he has demon-
strated his ability; he has the train
He will reflect credit cn the State
Vote for him and for progress and
development and the quick change ->f
the .present Intolerab'e conditions,
irade possible by long distance gov-
ernment and Departmental red tape.
We have many things we want done
Mid he can do them. -> . ,
June $<h, Raiiy for Owen and
T. J. McCOMB
For Insurance Commissioer Dem-
ocrats to Choose Only the
once'i^a'whUe'if happens tha°a man|tlon ^mm'ssioner who is making
eatw«piallv oualified to perform the tour of the State is J. 1. Koeczti oi
8S21? HP* « No —,a
REMOVAL OF RESTRICTIONS
J. P. ROETZEL.
Of Watonga, Candidate for Corpora-
Among the'candidates for Corpora-
Ns«t«« M vnert
dtare ; sulks!km bullc* of
itm ass bvtfus. tb* County t'omml*-
•am*™ hate wad* ebans- In **• ;
«tiSBiua«r • districts aad in municipal
town •hip* a*e**stuUa« chaiiw in
itouaadm** uf *uua« pr*ei«ets. ot
which vaeb «ut*r sbould fully l -
Kirtuvi. and ib*sa shaiue. eu ms l*
uy th* cummi**m*c« «h
iioa precincts sad totina plac*« ss
Votor* resldins south or w st "f
Kim Iturr MM uf we.t liu* uf riaSS
1 and *id uf lins oumniencInK si
iuum<cil>iii f *sld r1v*r with Us* I**
tw«n n •ecilews n snd Sit. T. S S It
31 \V,. snd extrndlnn sou . to couu
ty Hue. uiual vot* St Hch ol Huu *
Voter* residing ssst of the la
ahote de crlb*d vutlnn 1 reclncr snd
Mtiuth or *e i of Kim Rlt*r bmhi
vule St orient Hcbuol lluune.
Vuter* reeidlng north or ea*t of
Klin Itlver, en.l of west lln« ot ri nu«-
ti and south of line commencing at
norths*mi corner of s*etlon -I. T. •
N It. SI . and extendlUK ea t M
North Fork of Red River, must vote
Voters residing north of the voting
precinct last above d*scrl!>*d and east
of west line of range SI W. must vote
at Sand Hill School House.
Voters re«ldlut: In T. " N.. Ranges
22 -ttid 2U >V.. must vote ai Willow.
Voters residing In T• 6 N-. K. SS W..
must vote at I'rosperlty School House.
Voters residing In T. 5. N., K. t-
w.. must vote st Mangum In Court
Vottra residing In T. 4 N.. and
north half of T. 3 N., R. 22 W.,
must vote at Oyp Hill School House
No. 75. or at Emmert.
Voters residing In T. 4 N.. ana
north half of T. 3 N . R. 23. must
vote at Emrtert.
Voters residing in T. 5 V, R. 2.
W.. must vote at White Flat School
House No. 17. ..
Voters residing In T. 6 N.. R- -•
W.. must vote st Bloomington.
Voters residing in T. 6 N.* JR. 24
W., must vote at Jaslfcr S. H. No. 2r
Voters resldlna in T. 5 N., R • 24
W., must vote Ut Reed.
Voters residing in T. 4 N.; R *
W.. must vote at Wild Cat S. H. No.
Voters residing in T. 3 N.. R. 24
W. must vote at Coralea.
Voters residing In T. 2 and 1 N.
R. 24 W., must vote at Looney
Voters residing in T. 1 and 2 N., R
25 W., mu't vote at Bethel S. H
No. 61. „
Voters residing In T. 3 N.. R.
W., must vote as follows: Those
south cf line two and a half miles
north of south line of saia T. must
vote at Kelly, while those north of
said line must vote at Dryden.
Voters residing in T. 4 N., R. 2d
W.. should vote at Teacross.
Voters residing in T. 5 and 6 N.,
R. 25 W., must vote at Vinson.
Voters residing in T. 6 N., R- -6
and 27 W., mu3t vote at Salton.
Voters residing in T. 5 N., R. 26
IT THE REUNION
THI CAPITOL OP THI C0NPC08II.
ACV OVKRFLOWIO BV
nsiT MMIEll ir KUTItll
450 Went on Oklahoma Special Oo><
Time Made—Scene of Bloady..
Conflicts Pasted Over Marked
by Sherman s March.
cie, can oe m-, a>.uu6«, u c.i.v
duced to lay aside a profitable busi-| the list of candidates is better quali-
ness and accept the doubtful rewards; fled to fill this position *han ^r-
of a term in ofTice. In order to prop-j Roetzel, the candidate from Blaine
erly perform the duties of insurance county, who is regarded as one of the
commissioner a man must possess a most trustworthy men that ever Ik 14
technical training in actuarial science
educated himself and sister at tlie ijesid^s a personal experience in in-
greatest university in the world and gurance work. T. J. McComb is an
his home city has always been .proud actuary ,probably the on'y man in the
of him. He never participated In. w g*ate who can justly claim the
politics, never voting or attending t_tle and his long service in actual in-
anv primary or convent'on of any po-1 surance work gives that practical
litical party, except a? a clerk in a , know-ledg.e 0f the busness so neces-
dexocratic primary before he wa3 ! sar t0 an officer to whom the people
grown. He voted locally oncc °r!mUgt f0r counsel and protection
twice, and then for democrats, w ei ^ matters relating to insurance in all
cheerfully say that any man, PartX| }tg formS-, The universal approval
of state should be proud of the loyaU: which Mr. McComb's announce-
ty, manhood and ability of Print *"
Hon. C. And rson. Mayor; B. F.
Howard, District Attorney; J. D.
Newton, ex-Clerk District Attorney;
J. D. Hunt, ex-trustee.
Resolutions passed by the Demo-
cratic County jentral Committee, of
Whereas our worthy and distin-
guished fellow citizen, Hon. S. P.
Freeling, is a candidate for the office
of Attorney General and
Whereas, the Democracy recognizes
In him an able lawyer and a brave
and fearless .protector of the people s
rights, as has been shown by his
commendable work as county attor-
Therefore be It resolved that we,
the Democratic County Central Com-
mittee. in regular meeting assembled
do hereby unanimously endorse Hon.
S. P. Freeling for the office of At-
The Oklahoma special to tbe Coil*
federate Veterans reunion at Rioh-
mond. Virginia, left Oklahoma Cltjr
Monday May 27th. It consisted of ton
coaches and a lunch car and carried
45ii passengers. Tbe It entry was VtA
Memphis Blrmingnam and Atlanta,
thence over the Seaboard Airline,
which follows the line of Sherman's
march to the sea. as Is evidenced by
many a lone chimney standing la
tle'd and forest as monuments com-
memorating tha. famous raid and
proving to this day that the doughty
general was very careless—not to say
reckless—In the use of fire.
All of the country east of the Mis-
sissippi looks old and worn and one
is made to wonder how taose people
make a living.
The reunion was largely attended
as was befitting the occasion. Rich-
mond having been the capltol of the
Confederacy, the center of military
operations and this the occasion for
unveiling several monuments, the
most prominent of which was the one
to Jefferson Davis on the last day, one
to General J. E. B. Stuart having
been unveiled the Thursday previous.
The .pleasures of the occasion were
sadly marred by a continuous rainfall
and cold, which few /isitors were pre-
pared for and which drove many
home before the end.
One of tho pleasant features was
a errand I'^ll, participated in Friday
night by several thousand people,
eight hundred couples dancing at ona
time. This was opened with the
Southern Cross Drill, a dance or drill
invented by a young; southern officer,
while a prisoner cf war at Anderson-
Richmond is a city of many historic
points of interest, among which are
the Confederate Capital, now as be-
fore the war the state house, tho
home of President Davis during the
war' now converted into a Confeder-
ment has been receiveu, speaks well
for the* good intentions of the demo-
cratic party in the section cf only the
best men for puClic o ce in Oklaho-
ma.—The Daily Oklahoman.
About Traders Day.
The Star is in receipt of a commu-
nication from the Willow neighbor-
hood but being without signature -t
would be a violation of the Stars rule
to print communications coming to
the office unsigned. However it is so
clearly an oversight of our corres-
pondent that we feel constrained to
srive the subject matter of his letter.
The old man, (we know him to be
an old man because he says so) was
In Mangum Monday (Traders day)
and can see nothing in it but harm to
the farmers. In taking him away from
bis work on such a fine day as Mon-
dav was. It may. he says, be^ «>me
advantage to the merchant but then
only a temporary one. as he (tte
torney General snd recommend his onlya tempo ^ • he farmer
candidacy to the Democrats of the ^rchant) mast flepeno so as to
new state of Oklahoms.
J. M. BTRUM. Chaiman.
L. T. SAMMOXS. Secy.
Notice to Patrons
The management of the opera house
on sccount of the fsct thst the plsces
„f amusement in Uangum are limited,
have decided to open an Electrical
Thestre st the opera house next 8st
urdsy June 8th. snd continue It In.
definitely. This show will consist of
illustrated soog*. snlmsted pictures,
aad other forms of entri-slnmeat that
will coastltut* s program that will
be we.I worth the price of a< mle oa
It In tb* lateatloa of tb* mana**m*nl
gbd tbey wlM ** that It Is «<** to
mi dsn this eet*rtaieewla s ■
r it w ll w perfect !y sal*
i to *ea4 tbetr little <af
to raise a crop this summer
be able to buy next fall, and this the
farmer can't do tf he spends such ntee
weather as Monday was in town
The "old man" eays also that he wit
nessed several drunks and
two which wouldn't have hapr.eoeu
only for traders day." ... h.u
Our correspondent Is doubtl*se half
right at least. Monday was aa idea!
day snd Just such weather as one
needs on tb* farm, sad «o« «•
time to get work done If It ******
in any sort of tlm* tbU -' -r^e
Oa* such day now Is won- .v *si
later <m . .
W* would Ilk* to bsv*
cost* seals sad slca his t ■***. "
rrtdes'l; frass tb* oa* bef< .
kisWI h>'* 'O I*
_ position there. He Is thoroughly
honest, and Is so regarded by met
Mr. Roetzel came to Blaine county
at the opening and settled on a farm
near Okeene. He was the first chair-
man of democracy's county committee
and labored for years in the upbuild-
ing of the party, and that his efforts
were of some avail is proven by the
election of democrats in what was
considered the strongest republican
county in Oklahoma. He is now re-
siding on a farm near Watonga, is a
member of the Indiahoma Farmers'
Union of the new state. He is weJ
known throughout Oklahoma. The
democrats of Oklahoma will make no
mistake in selecting Mr. Roetzel a
member of the Corporation Commis-
The Waters-Pierce Oil Company
which was recently tried in the courts
of Texas, was found guilty o< being a
trust and a creature of the Standanr
Oil Trust, and sentenced to pay a fine
of One Million Six Hundred and Twen-
ty Three Thousand Nine Hundred
Dollars, besides being ousted from
doing business in the state no more
forever. Bully for that T<|ias Jury.
A Bad. Bsd Man.
Last Monday afternoon, the Star
man noticed a great crowd passing
toward the city jsil. that looked very
much like a may. but It was only
Msrshal Shipley ana posje comltatus
dragging, pulling, hauling and carry-
ing a young man by the name of J.
E. Thompson, living some distance
northwest of the city, to Jail. There
were probsbly a hundred oeople. men
and boys, a root and a horseback. In
the crowd. He was charred with
belag drunk and dlsordcr'y by driving
on the sidewalk snd other foolish
things Wb*o Thompson cool*d
down, h* wss taken before th* Police
Juds* and fined «7.So snd costs
Youajt man It ft hope-1 thst this Is
i th* last Um* for yon. It doa't psy
and 27 W.. must vote at Madge. _
Voters residing in T. 4 N., ' . ate museum' the daughters of the
and 27 W., must vote at O. M. S (confederacy havng purchased it for
House. | that purpose a few years since.
Voters residing in and to one m l ladies gave a reception to the
south of T. 3 N., R. -6 and must I ^ goldiers aud viSitors in this build-
vote at Hollis. ing Friday afternoon with Mrs. Hayes
Voters residing in T. 2 >. and^soiUh surviving child of President
of last above described precinct, R. ^ lhe head of the receivlng
26 and 2., mfKt vote at. HalsmUh. iine. Many a battle-scarred o'd war-
Voters residing in City of Mangum I who had often looked death in the
vot0 ^*' tVipir resoective wsrus. | _ .,, A xi ovoii/i
? iU th/Vr«tr/ndw that the face without the quiver of an eyelid
% « ;oners fn creat ^roke dawn and wept at the memories
the commissioners in L.aii«ri hv thp surroundings—the
must vote iu their respective
acion of the commissioners m .------ -
ing commissioners districts, in chang- called UP D>
ing townships and voting precincts
to include fragments of territory, left
outside of townships or voting pre-
cincts, would not conflict with but
would conform to the published notice
of election; but I have ecently
discovered that the notice of election
was largely disregarded, which makes
this supplementary notice necessary.
In cases where the action of the
commissioners uave so changed muni-
cipal township lines as to make some
of the appointed officers of election
nonresidents of the voting precincts
for which they were appointed, as
well as in cases in which an officer
may fail to serve, the voters present
at tbe time for the opening of the
polls should elect officers inr the!
St TThe conduct of this election should
conform as nearly as possible to the
conduct of general elections aa the
statutes of 1905 makes the general
election laws applicable to primary
elections; and this is the first county
primary election held under thst act.
CHAS M. THACKER.
Chairman Co. Cen Com.
As Others See Us.
Writing to his psper. the Wichita
Eagle. "Farmer l>oolittle" speaking of
the Chamber of Commerce Excursion
thru Oklshoma. says:
-Mangum la a great town and the
boosters were gl en s
tonight. A meeting «ss bed la the
now court uouse. which is a beauty.
Several Mangum orstors welcomed
th* visitors snd he boaters tar
fr la return, but l will hav* more to
mv s ou: Maag .a later ~
I itoteat hailstorm ?**•*« o**r th* *1-
r aity of mbx ot this etty
1 which did considerable damag*. M
had HttrdT* acre* st li
Evea won* baa tb* alaay.
polats tb* ar?T g« . .
e rk wh-> pwlls the chair f'«m
home and only daughter of their great
Another feature of interest was the
address of welcome delivered by Robt.
E. Lee Jr. grandson of the illustrious
leader of the Confederate forces. Hia
speech excited uniold enthusiasm.
Richmond is a city of parks and
monuments and the great Davis mon-
ument 13 erected in the center ot
We visited the National Cemetery
on the battle ground of Seven Pines
where aie buried some 20,000 Union
dead, and the Confederate Cemetery
of Hollywood where many thousand
are at rest.
A day spent at Jamestown was a
disappointment on account of the a
unfinished condition of the exhibits
and the rain mud and slush that was
every where present.
The Mangum party scattered to the
four winds of the earth from Rich-
mond. some going to washington,
some to New York by water others by
rail, some to visit relstives in various
portions of the south, etc.. the editor
and wife alone returning direct to
Base Ball for Msngunm.
Through tnt efforts of its manager.
Forrest Shell an da number of en-
thusiastic fans. Mangum now has one
of the best ball teams In the south-
west snd will start the ttm. rolling
next Monday, when the new team
will cross bats with the Hobart team.
There will be a aeries of three games
play* I. commencing Monday i—•
10. and It is expec eJ to be a good
Came as both teams are mad* a «
the fastest materia! that could be
secured Th* new Bel. Park is
lorat*d at tbe old public eottoa ywrd.
closer to tb* city snd a mach beUwr
ewbmilbed very lih*ral1y towards the
•apport <* oar bo«* i*aa« —■ f
tta* that this caty
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Echols, R. C. The Mangum Star. (Mangum, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 19, No. 49, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 6, 1907, newspaper, June 6, 1907; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc280915/m1/1/: accessed November 15, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.