Chickasha Daily Express. (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. FOURTEEN, No. 188, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 7, 1913 Page: 1 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
I w wi-m mar
FSQM VSIIED 98Z8S
.-w - l rtt...S5 ;. .-as
CHICKASHA OKLAHOMA THURSDAY AUGUST V 1913.
EL CARRY Ei;i
IN GRADY k5-:;:::;::::::: -
f" No. 46
Count; Goes Two to One for Rail-
road Amendment tod Nearly
Three to One for Repeal
of the Mining Law
RESULTS IN STATE
. REMAIN THE SAME
Mining Law Polls Heaviest Vote
and Article 9 Next-"Silent"Vote
Not Likely to Defeat Any of
Grady county save majorities in
favor of all the propositions submitted
at the special election Tuesday. On
the amendment of article ! the vote
was a little over two to one while the
? vote in favor of the repeal of section
IK of the mining law wan nearly three
to one and tin name was true as to
the board of agriculture amendment.
The other two questions went through
with smaller majorities.
The total vote in the county was as
Ques. Yes No.
No. 46 -11K2 556
No. 47 .1256 466
No. f.T - 957 . 777
No. rs ..503
No. co .i:w 4?r
Returns from the state at large do
not change th results indicated bv the
first returns. On the railroad amend-Uit-iit
returns from 45 of the 77 coun-
ties give :!".:.'! votes for and 14990
against. On the mining bill the same
counties nive 31. .: for and 5734
While the total vote on the other
three questions is smaller than on
these two a!! have majorities and the
indications are. that the 'silent vote."
will rot alter the result.
Precinct returns for count are as
Ques. Yes. No.
No. 46 . IS 24
No. 47 33 lo
No. 57 19 2.1
No. 58 16 26
No. 60 - 17 3
No. 46 22 55
No. 47 47 ST
No. 57 29 4S
No. . :i 35
No. e : SS 43
No. 46 - Is 4
i. 7 - - . 13 6
; No. 57 - 9 11
No. 5S 13 7
.No. So 16 5
No. 46 21
No. 47 28 1
No. 57 30 0
No. 5S 21 7
No. So 26 3
No. 46 1 34 13
No. 47 . 33 9
No. 57 .... 4" 9
No. 58 .-29 17
No. 60 31 13
No. 16 I" 12
No. 47 ... 23
No. 57 30 1
No. 5S 11 17
No. 60 .. 26 0
No. til 4 "
No. 47 .. 4
No. 57 .. 4
No. 58 .- 4 0
No 60 4 0
No 46 ..15 4
No. 47 9 7
No. 57 16 1
No. 58 7 9
No. CO ... 17 . 1
No. 46 1 12 0
No. 47 I't 5
No. 57 12 0
No. 58 14 .10
No. 00 . . 15 n
No 48 12 4
No. 47 13 3
No. 57 15 1
No. 58' M
No. 0 .... 10 S
No 46 12 2:!
No. 47 25 11
No. 57 33
No. 58 23
No. 60 30
No. 46 7
No. 58 -
No. 60 - -
Minco No. 1
No. 46 -
No. 58 -
No. 60 6
No. 46 14
No. 47 16
No. 57 ' 15
No.. 58 13
No. 60 . 16
No. 46 ... 21
No. 47 22
No. 57 - 31
No. 5S - 6
No. 60 9
No. 46 .
No. 47 .
No. 57 .
No. 58 .
No. 60 -Norge
No. 46 .
No. 47 .
No. 57 .
No. 60 8
No. 46 29
No. 17 31
.' No. 57 18
No. 58 .... 20
No. 60 32
Plaints Yalk-y "
No. 46 31
No. 47 34
No. 57 . 30
No. 58 15
No. 60. 31
No. 46 .. 13
' No. 47 11
No. 60 13
No 46 53
No. 47 . 40
No. 57 19
No. 58 ..: 26
No. 60 44
I The program for the regular weekly
j band concert to be given on the. street
! this evening is as follows:
March University of 1'ennsylvania.
Waltz "Flowers of Love." O. Bar-
nard. March Independents. P. B. Ha!!.
Indian War Dance. II. Bellstedt.
March Embossing the Emblem. R.
Overture The Blue and the Gray
March "The Grady County Star.
Two Step Our Colonel. Vandercook.
Star Spangled Banner.
Telegram by United Press.
Aldersliot England Aug. 7.
Co!. F. Cody the best known
aviator in England and his pas-
senger Evans were killed to-
day. The monoplane turned turtle
and crashed to Uu earth bury-
ing both in the wreckage.
Cody was an American by birth but
was a naturalized Englishman. He fell
200 feet. The monoplane was so
broken that it was impossible to learn
Mhe cause of the accident.
Aviators said it appeared to be due
i to some mechanical delect rather than
I a contrary air current.
Cody was a pioneer aviator and at
i one time held the cross country world's
record. It U asserted that he used
"warping wings" three years before
they were patented by tin; Wrights.
Lieut. W. E. Evans the other victim
was in the Indian civil service.
r r ;t : y a i r i v
IILI HI; I IJ
Coven Financial Transactions of
the Past Year and Gives the
Status of All School
AMOUNT TO $41824
Total salaries of grade
teachers . ... ..$ 19.SI1.V7
Expense of Cjjcrat ng School Plant.
Salary of jauitors .... $ 2532.40
Fuel coat and kindling...... 1 389.00
Water . 13860
Fumigators . 94.80
Light power and gas...... 597.21
Ice . 60.47
Scavenger work colored
school . 3900
Floor brushes 37.80
Registers and class records 37.45
Floor oik 32.43
Toilet. papr - 48.00
Total . $ 3145.61 j
Expense of Maintaining School Plant.
Insurance I 1466.33
Paving and grading taxes. -
New roof on high school
Statement Shows in Detail Cost of sidewalk and retaining wails
of Maintaining Schools -Salaries f1"8 B'!aJe 71V
of Grade Teachers Reaches Lawn mower and hose....
Total of $19911 Bookcases....
smug m iNortn ana soutn
Repairs to high school heat-
ing plant caused by acci-
dent . .
Play ground equipment ....
Stoves for colored aud over-
flow buildings ...
Linoleum for stage
Shade trees and flowers
Books for library
Setting forth in detail the various
items entering into the cost of operat-
ing the schools together with the
sources of income the board of edu-
cation Issues the following financial
statement for the past year:
The following is a complete and ac-
curate statement of the financial af-
fairs of the board of education of the
city of Chickasha school district on
July 1 1913 and of the receipts and
expenditures of the board for the fis-
cal year commencing July 1 191;: and
ending June 30 1913.
General Fund 1912-13.
Cash on hand July 1 1912. .$ 78.01
Amount since collected
taxes for 1911 15040.38
Taxes for previous years... 143.96
Received from congressional
il-ant . ....... 219.09
State and county apportion-
Sale of old materia! .L -.. . .AP A
FOR GUN CLUB
A determined effort is being made
in Chickasha to organize a gun elub
and that the sportsmen of the city are
lending a kindly ear to the proposi-
tion is the statement of the men now
working to effect the organiratlon.
J. E. Jacobs has made a canvass of
some of the business and professional
men and states that he met with
splendid success in getting them In
terested The plans as outlined are to
j call a meeting of prospective member
and formulate some plans to work
H. T. Bettis has worked out some
ideas along the line of organization
that' he will present at the meeting
which will eccur in the near futur.
V I It
f-1 1 v
m-4 m4 ii kJ
Pointed Oat that Lind Bears Mo Cre-
dentials to Mexican Govern-;
meet Goes as Adviser to
NO TROUBLE FOR SP.
ENVOY IS EXPECTED
Total balance and receipts.! 18.230.96
Warrants since redeemed l 17531.10
Interest paid on warrants
redeemed . 611.62
Total disbursements $ 18142.7;
Cash on hand in this fund
June 20 1913 38.24
Warrants unredeemed July
1 .1912 21813.60
Warrants since redeemed 17531.10
General Supplies and
Drayage and freight
Postage and incidentals . .
Miscellaneous supplies ...
Administration Doesn't Think Oppa
sition to Lind Emanates frosn Res-
ponsible Sources Believed
Business Men Welcome Him
Total expenditures S 41.S24.61
- Interest and Sinking Account.
Cash on hand July 1 1912.? 40.S94.9S
Amount received from taxes
during fiscal year 1616171
Interest on deposits 1750.85
Oklahoma City Aug. 7. The first
step to determine the validity of the
pardons Issued by Lieutenant Governor
J J. McAlester last Saturday night
was taken Wednesday afternoon when
the criminal court of appeals granted
an alternative writ of habeas corpus
in behalf of George Cramp jr. one of
the pardoned men. The writ is made
returnable on August 11 at which time i
Warden Dick is directed to bring
Crump before the court ' and show
cause why he should not be released
from further custody.
The application for the writ is brief
Rimnlv setting out the conviction of
I f'mmn hi Rpnlence find imnrison-
rnent and contends that he is now be-
ing unlawfully deprived of his liberty
because of the pardon granted by Ac-ting
Governor McAiester which War-
Telegram by United Prs .
Washington Aug. 7.---Reports from
Mexico City alleging that an effort is
being made to prevent John Lind
reaching there unless he recognised
the Huerta government puwied th
Lind bears no credentials to th
Mexican government and his position
is not one about which the Mexican
government can have anything to say.
It was explained today that Lind
goes to Mexico City as the "adviser
to the embassy." Any action that he
may take will be through C'liaig- r
Affaires O'Shaughnessy and lugse-e
I tion that he may not be permitted to
proceed to the capital ii was s.tid cs'i
hardly come from a responsible sourc.
The pr-esirie.it made it plain that b
is not expecting any interference wiiii
Lind. The administration received a
confidential report from the emha&sv
in Mexico City stating that while oppo-
sition was expressed to Lind's eomins
by .llnerta and his. friends tu major-
ity of the business men i "-cei
Li lid's visit.
(Continued on Page Two.)
nnn i iijr
That the drilling on the Funic farm
is progressing rapidly now was the
statement of S. Funk this morning and
the drillers anticipate no more delay.
"During the oast few days we have
been delayed on account of a short-
age of fuel" said Mr. Funk "and the
well is now down about 100 feet. We
nave also had trouble with the water
supply but everything is In order now
nnd the work will be rushed to the
limit. The drilling is mostly in rock
I and the well continues to give off a
! quantity of gas. The drillers state
j th-.' barring bad luck they can jjrill
ahnm too feet a day."
Telegram by United Press.
Toklo Aug. 7. Riding in the imier-
ial coach escorted by a cavalry regi-
ment Geo. W. Guthrie the new Unit-
ed States ambassador today was con-
veyed to the palace and received by
Pedestrians along the route remov-
ed their hats and in every -way the
reception was cordial.
Ambassador Guthrie gave to his ma-
jesty thp warmest expressions of the
regard of the American people and the
felicitations of President Wilson. The
emperor replied in a like vein.
Balance warrants unredeem
ed June 30 1913.. .$ 4282.50
Taxes in process of collec
tion for this fund $' 7311.39
Note A considerable amount of
these unpaid taxes are against Indian
lrnd held exempt.
General Fund 1912-13.
Approved estimate for cur-
rent expenses S 43117.00
Total warrants issued 41824.61
Total balance and receipts. $
Interest on bonds for fiscal
year 1912-13 $
Balance cash in fund July 1
Taxes in process of collec
tion for this fund .....
Purpose of Issue.
Building . $ 63000.00
Building . .. 90000.00
Funding . 8654.00
WM. STACEY Clerk.
itlake Fast Time
The local management of the Fio-
neer Telegraph and Telephone Co. has
I received several compliments relative
j to handling the installation of the
many effiee telephones in the new
j First National Bank building
i In bevernl instances subscribers or-
jdored their telephones moved and in
lone imnr's time they were talking from
j their new offices.
j To make this .possible it required
; several months' worth on the part of!
Mhe telephone company to construct a
'new cable from its office on South I
S Third to the rear of the new Sugg tint-
later where it entered the bank build
ing underground and was then distri-
buted at terminals on each floor.
To date there have been 45 tele-
phones installed and when the build-
ing is entirely supplied the total is ex-
pected !o reach 75.
3 REAL ESTATE
Real estate transfers within the past
few days have been fairly active.
Among the trades are the following:
T. B. Woods traded for the John
Lovell resilience. 620 South Seventh
seven room modern house. Consider-
James Dillon purchased a five room
modern house on Idaho avenue i
t v . r AU. ie h t Hl 'it'.ti
streets. 'Consideration $1750.
John Iovel traded for 160 acres
farm land 15 miles southwest of Chick-
.asha. Consideration not staled.
Balance of estimate against
which warrants were not
Amount of taxes eoliectedS 21190.22
Received from state and .
county apportionment 2832.20
Received for tuition 27.00
Received for broken win
dows . 2.50
Should Huerta (akp tho nnslrtnn tlu.t
den Dick at the Instruction of Gov. UM .g pm()na mm an(j
t ruce ims reiuseu to nonor.
The case will take a wide range
when it comes before the court it is
said and will necessarily open tip
every phase of the question as to the
validity of the acts of the lieutenant
governor during the time that he con
tends he was governor.
Attorney General West. Wednesday
sent a letter to Lieutenant Governor
McAlester stating in substance that
he would ignore his Saturday night
proclamation with reference to the
school book contracts and proceed ac-
cording to his own ideas In the litiga
tion. In the latter the attorney gen-
eral states that the governor may di-
rect the attorney general to institute
suits but after that he has no control
of such suits. It being entirely in the
hands of 'the attorney general.
Total receipts 24051.92
Warrants redeemed $ 22.S9S.49
Interest paid on warrants re-
deemed . 419.23
BURN CRICKET PAVILLION.
Telegram by United Press.
Abergavenny Wales Aug. 7. The
suffragettes today burned the cricket
pHVillion leaving ft sign "If Mrs. Pnuk-
hurel dies Lloyd 'George will be a
Total disbursements $ 23317.72
Balance cash in fund July
1 1913 ' f 734.20
Unredeemed warrants. July
1 1913 .- 18926.12
Taxes iu process of collec-
tion for this fund 22.929.33
Pvnoris (f ooTld'TCtn ?ehoet fi'tf
ffe "V.oo! year eommeneine; July 1
1912 and ending June 30 1913.
Salary of superintendent....! 21uo.u0
Salary of secretary . . .. 360.0(1
Salary of treasurer 120.0!!
Medical examination of
School census and enforce-
ment of compulsory law. .. 28750
Telegram by tlnlted Prew
New York Aug. 7. The first move
to smash the "baseball pools" conduct-
ed in New York came today with the
arraignment of Henry P. Torren on
charge of violation of the state lottery
laws. Torren is alleged to be the head
of the Metropolitan Baseball Informa-
The subscribers to the "service" paid
twenty-five cents a week and selected
from a "blind pool" a combination of
teams in the American National Inter-
national and New York state leagues
for a thousand dollar prize going to
the. one holding the combination of
teams scoring the largest number of
GILKEY CAR IS
GIVEN A BAT!
to consider his suggestions it' would
not mean intervention but probably nn
embargo on the insurgents importing
arms from this side would be raised.
One of the very grave dangers at the
present is that personal insults or vio-
ltiice might be offered to Lind that
would force the hand of the adminis-
tration and force punishment -with an
armed force of this government. It is
hoped here that Huerta will realise
this and act accordingly.
Telegram by United Freui.
Galveston Texas Aug 7.-Johs Lind
and wife reached Galveston early to-
day on a special Intcrurban train front
Houston after being several hours de-
layed on account of a wreck in wnich
three sleepers were derailed on th
Sunset Central line at Nome.
The president's envoy Immediate!.''
entered the battleship New Hampshire
which sailed at 10 o'clock. Ho refuse!
to discuss the situation. Under full
steam orders the New Hampshire will
reach Vura Cruz a soou as pusioti'.t-.
Mexico City 7.-- Increased. aa-
Word was received yesterday from jtagon:sm h; bea 'f.roused among Mex-
W. H. Gilkey who is touring with
party of friends and relatives in the
ieans toward President Wilson's plsii
for the pacification of the republic bv
Medicine Park country stating that the latest news from Washington that
me oojec; or jonn una s visit; nere as
the prsonal representative of Presi-
dent Wilson is to confer with protui-
Hade Trip from K. C.
in Auto in Two Davs
Marriage licenses were issued t otn
the county judge's office this 'morn-
ing as follows:
John C. Hefner aged 29. of Verden
and Miss Florence Garrett aged 22 -oi
Alpha M. Gn nltter agn'
iH'kuh and Miss
18 of Nirmekah.
d 21 of
iv it;- r Woods a
Total $ 2.07750
Expense of Instruction.
Salary of principal of high
school . . $ 1500.110
Salary of nine high school
Total salaries of high school
to'iehors ..: $
Salaries of three ward prin-
cipals . .. $
Salaries of 32 grade teach'
era . ..'. . .
Henry HuBose returned last night
from Kr.nsas City in ti five passenger
Mitchell touring car and states that
while in Kansas he made good time
but .that as soon as he struck -Oklahoma
he was compelled lo slow down.
He left Kansas City at 6 o'clock a. m.
Tuesday and arrived here last night
at n o ClOCK.
"I ran all the way from Kansas City
to Wellington Kan. on high speed"
said Mr. DuBose "but as soon a a I
struck Oklahoma progress w as slower.
They make good roads in Kansas and
Missouri while we are talking about;
it down here. The crops are hadiy
burned in Kansas and northern Okla-
homa. Up there even the kafir is
the other morning they were treated
to an impromptu cold bath that was
as sudden as it was foreign to the
program. They came to Medicine
creek and attempted to cross. The
water looked shallow and they thought
the car couid be driven through in
safety so taking a flying start they
ttlunsfed into the creek car and all.
j but to their surprise the water was
I so deep that it enveloped part of the
jhood killed the engine and left them
j shipwrecked. Having no emergency
raft like our old friend Crusoe tliey
were compelled to wade to the shore
a much bedraggled lot. The car was
finally fished out and they proceeded
damply on their way.
Tmiight and Friday generally
Recorded by the local V. 8
weather bureau observer :
Minimum. . 70
nent Mexicans and advise them that
the only basis on whieh Mexico w'll bi
recognised by the United Suite is th
elimlnation of President Huerta.
Earlier reports that. Mr. Lind pur-
posed to dual with Huerta perhaps by'
making the direct susKewtion hut h
by Mexican of'lc'als and the new m-
gie of his visit makes It not improb-
able that he wiil be treated with even
less coii&ideratiou than .oiu.
would have been accorded him.
It was pointed out by a prominent
Mexican Wednesday that in the form-
er ease the government might not con
sider itself obliged to act until the sug-
gestion was actually put forward by
Mr. Lind but that in the second oasfi
the' government would be jusMfied in.
t characterizing hint as one who was is
citing Mexicans along lines of sedi-
tion and in applying the pernicious for-
eign expulsion clause of t'ie -otss:itu-
tion. This Mexican also ituLtatea tfmt
S j fsisiinj Mr. Lind was coming to M.Me i
4 j in. an unofficial fa parity .!! with r.r
I credentials he could not espwt nwr
I courtesy than any ordinary foreigner
; would receive.
i These official are still j.;rm in fh-u-
(Coii.Unue4 ou f;.i
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Evans, George H. Chickasha Daily Express. (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. FOURTEEN, No. 188, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 7, 1913, newspaper, August 7, 1913; Chickasha, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc732751/m1/1/: accessed June 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.