The Weekly Chieftain. (Vinita, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 1, Ed. 1 Friday, June 18, 1909 Page: 3 of 12
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FR1SC0S 111 II!
II in GAME
Locals Lose Second Game of Season
to Fast Springfield Bunch
Score 8 to 7.
From Mo-iay's Dally.
In what was probably the fastest
game seen on the loral diamond this
season the Vlnita baseball team yes-
terday afternoon went down In defeat
before the douty Sprinfleld Frisco
squad of baseball chasers by harvest-
ing the short end of an 8 to 7 score.
The borne boys made a heroic effort
to wrest the laurels from their old-
time adversaries and It took eleven
innings to decide the contest but for
the second time this season were
compelled to acknowledge defeat at
too hands of what is conceded to be
decidedly the best team to visit Vin-
Ita. How the game was played:
There was nothing doing In the way
of run getting by either the visitors
or ltldenhour's colts until the last
half of the third Inning when Vinita
scored one after two men had been
put out. Chouteau hit a hot one to
short stole second and third bases
and scored on Dewes hit past first
Tanent next man up struck out.
In the visitors' half of the fourth
they took sweet revenge for the one
score made by the Vinitans by shov
ing five men over the'home plate. Af
ter one man had struck out. Thomp-
son gained first through an error by
the shortstop and scored on Moore's
hit. P. Myers struck out and Moore
La Follette Makes Bitter
Attack on Leadership
scored on Dubuque's hit the latter I tlon which he keeps to himself. I come
scoring when Walters hit one to left
field fence the ball being recovered
by McClure In time to stop -the batter
at second. Murphy struck out W.
Myers hit safe scoring Walters and
came home on. a passed ball. Score
Vlnita 1 Friscos 5.
In the eighth inning the Springfield
boys added another score and It look
ed to the fans like it was all over but
the shouting. However the hone boys
got their second wind and scored two
runs In their half of this Inning by
a safe hit by Rallies a bunt by Wun-
letiick who was safe on first stole
second and third and scored when
Itagby knocked a long fly to center
and was caught out.
There was nothing doing for the
visitors In the ninth they being re
tired In one two three order. For
the Vinita team iindsay walked. Parks
got a clean hit that advanced Lind-
say to second and landed him on first;
McClure walked Lindsay was tagged
at third and Parks and McClure both
scored on Chouteau's hot one through
third. Chouteau scored on a passed
ball tying the score 7 to 7. Haines
fanned retiring the side.
The tenth was barren of results for
either side but In the eleventh inning
the visitors shoved the winning run
over the pan. It was a good game all
the way through with the exception
of two bad half Innings one for the
home team and one for the visitors.
Manager rtidenhour will try to have
the same team here for two games
July 4 and f.
OF BRYAN FOR SENATE
Omaha Neb. Juno 11. -- William
Jennings Bryan will be n candidate
for the United Stales senate to suc-
ceed Klmer .1. lUirkett whose term
expires in March I'M I.
This announcement was made
Thursday by Richard L. Metcnlf. edi-
tor of the Commoner and Is consider-
Itryan will make the race under the
direct primary modeled after the Ore-
gon law. Nebraska will elect a legis-
lature in November 1 9 1 ft. The pri-
mary will he In September of that
This Is the first authoritative an-
nouncement of P.ryan's candidacy and
local politicians predict a walkaway
0. W. HOMES APPOINTED
STATE DAIRY INSPECTOR
Guthrie Okla. June 14 - O. W.
Holm i of Stillwater Okla. has been
appointed state cJairy.lnspector by the
state board of agriculture and will as-
sume his duties In a few days Mr.
Holmes Is a graduate of the A. & M.
college and has been one of the em-
ployees of the creamery which la run
In connection with that Institution.
With the duties of Inspecting darles
and creameries which provide pro-
ducts for the cities ho will visit the
various farmers Institutes of the state
and help develop that most Important
Washington I). C June 12. Yes-j
terday was a bad day for t he finance
committee not from the standpoint of
votes for those always are ready
but from effective criticism. No soon-
er was Senator Cummins through w ith
his accusation that the committee w as
sure to destroy the republican party
than Senator LaFollette made a bitter
attack on the leadership of Senator
Aldiich had waited until certain
amendments offered by LaFollette to
the woolen schedule had been voted
down. Then he had explained to the
senate how ignorant the senator from
Wisconsin was of the woolen business
and how he had led his followers to a
vote for Indefensible proposals. They
would have difficulty in explaining to
the constituents Aldrlch asserted.
"The senator will have more diffi-
culty In explaining his votes" Clapp
"I shall have no explanations to
make to the people of Rhode Island
for my votes on this bill" Aldrlch re-
plied. This gave LaFollette his op-
portunity. "If what the senator from Rhode Is-
land says is true" LaFollette exclaim-
ed his voice Btlll hoarse from his long
speech of last week quivering with
anger "then his own words are an im
peachment of his leadership. For he
has refused to supply the Information
necessary for an understanding of this
bill. Hut with all his craftiness he
has produced nothing here that will
"I take him now as he would wish to
be taken as a man of vast Informa-
from a state where people demand a
reason for what their representatives
do. That is not the case with the
senator from Rhode Island. He
comes from a state where 11 per cent
of the voting population controls the
legislature that elects the senators
and where a senator wqa able to put
through the legislature a franchise for
an electric line for ninety-nine years.
Instead of encouraging men to trust
his leadership he has insulted or re-
buffed the men who sought In a legiti-
mate way to get information. The bill
stands alone with no explanation of
the changes made by the finance com-
mittee. There must be a reason. Con-
ditions have changed since the days
when competition stood ready to heat
down excessive prices that might find
shelter behind the tariff wall. That
Is not so in these days of monopoly.
"There is a special and particular
reason In the minds of some senators
and the people for the recent treat-
ment of the tariff bill. It brings up a
question with respect to the leadership
on the republican side. If duties are
to be maintained at the present high
standard with combinations prevent-
ing the people from having competi-
tion It Is just as well that the senator
from Rhode Island should put through
this tariff bill without discussion. Rut
the senator cannot with a legislative
trick Injure us with an argument ad-
vanced after the amendment Is dis-
The angry Wisconsin senator was
leaning lorward shaking his finger in
the direction of Senator Aldrlch who
.sat smiling through most of the
speech. Finally Senator Callingcr of
New Hampshire went over to the
Rhode Island senator. It was impos
sible to tell whether he was beckoned
to or went on his own initiative. When
he returned to his seat he arose to a
point of order demanding the rule to
be read which forbids senators from
impugning the motives of any senator.
He had never he said heard so many
charges as tluse implied In the speech
of the senator from Wisconsin. La
Follette admitted then that he had
transgressed the rule. But he called
attention to the fact that it was con
stautly transgressed and that organiz
atlon senators who had Impugned the
motives of the progressives had not
been called to account.
The vice-president ruled that the
language used was in conflict with the
rule and expressed the hope that here
after all senators would take care that
the rule should be observed.
The Income tax discussion w as post
poned as was expected until next Frl
day when Senator Aldrlch expects to
have the tariff schedules out . of the
way. Senator Italley accepted the
Cummins amendments fixing the tax
at 2 per cent Instead of three and pro
viding against double taxation of in
conies derived from corporations. Sen
ator Aldrlch hopes to be able to defeat
this with his proposal for a 2 per cent
tax on the dividends of corporations
P.ut neither he nor the opposition Is
certain of the outcome.
IS VERY BRIGHT
Prospect of an Abundant Harvest is
Already Having It's Effect on
RUSSELL GIVES IIP
New Law Providing For Establish-
ment cf Various State Industries
Goes Into Effect Today.
(iuthrie Okla. June 11. The laws
for building the Ada normal school
and other educational and charitable
Institutions went into effect today.
During the past two months Senator
Campbell Russell of Warner Okla.
has caused to be circulated referen-
dum petitions for the purpose of re-
ferring these schools to a vote of the
people which in effect would have
been to put off the construction of
those referred until after the next
general election or special election
called for that purpose.
It appears however that Hie peo-
ple are in favor of the immediate
const met lev of these Institutions as
Senator RukkcII has failed to get even
the fourteen thousand names neces-
sary to call a referendum. He gave
up the fight yesterday and informed
Assistant Secretary of State Leo.
Meyer that he was going back to his
farm and had utterly tailed In getting
tne required .number of signatures.
SCHOOL LAUD SALE
LAN III EFFECT
1600.000 Acres of Fertile Lands Own-
ed By State Now Become Sub-
ject to Purchase.
NORMAN TO OFFER DIG
REWARD FOR DYNAMITERS
Norman Okla. June 11. A thous
and dollars Is being rained as a re
ward for the apprehension of the per
sons who dynamited the water stand-
pipe Saturday night. Munic ipal finan
cial stringency deprived contractors'
payments and It Is believed the dyna-
miting was the work of disgruntled
persons. There was a report of a
similar attempt to destroy the univer-
Guthrie. Okla June 12. The school
land Sale bill went into effect .venter-
clay and 1 .fiOO.Oi'O acres of lauds
owned by the state of Oklahoma be-
comes subject to purchase. Of this
land npproximately fi.lG.fJOO acres is
now under lease and because of dif-
ferences between the state and the
lessees over the appraised value of
lands and improvements can not be
sold until these differences are settled
but I.O.IO.Oi.m) acres are vacant and may
be sold at once. Of this last million
and odd acres of land known on the
books of the state as "new college
lands" by tar the larger pent ion lie-
in northwestern Oklahoma in a plains
country. Jmmi.ikhi acres of it are hunch-
ed In the three "panhandle" counties
as Is popularly called that portion of
the state flung far to the northwest
making an arm that touches New Mex-
ico and separates Texas from Colorado
and Kansas. These lands a portion
of what ten years ago was considered
an arid and Impossible country for ag-
riculture occupying the same class as
the panhandle of Texas. For this rea-
son homesteaders did not take It up
nnel the Prilled States donated It to
Oklahoma tor school piirposes and
Guthrie Okla.. June 12 That fin
ancial conditions are conductive to a
good business year la the opinion of
Robert Schlberg cashier of the Guth-
rles National bank In a statement
on banking matters issued locally yes
terday. During the last eighteen
months he says the situation has
passed from one extreme to another.
While in January H8 currency was
scarce forcing institutions 10 reson
to issuance of scrip within the year
the supply has Increased until a ple-
thora of unemployed capital is found
In every monetary center.
"As the Interest rate always de
pends upon the supply of available
money" Mr. Sohlherg says "the In-
terest rate has gone to the lowest
point during recent years and yet
even witu this low interest rate me
banks are carrying large epiantitlcs
of currency In their vaujts and on de
posit In reserve banks."
What Is true of the country at
large Is also applicable to the Insti-
tutions of the southwest. Mr. Sohl-
"The healthy mean between the two
extremes which have existed in the
monetary market is now being await-
ed by all people who ure Interested In
the welfare of the country. An ad-
justment of monetary affairs Is being
earnestly sought by all business and
banking interests. Congress has ap-
pointed n monetary commission
which is working zealously on the
situation. It is collecting data from
various sources In order to reach a
conclusion as to the proper legisla-
tion which should be passed. The
Influence of this commission la being
felt everywhere. All financial legisla-
tion s being referred to It. An ex-
ample of the commission's activity
occurred w hen on th 28th day of
April 190!) reports were called for by
the controller of the currency and the
state banking departments of every
state In the Union. This meant that
for the first time In the history of the
United States every bank and trust
company made sworn statements on
the same day.
"The prospect of an abundant har-
vest Is also having Its Influence upon
the financial situation. The effects of
'winter killing' which Is the largest
element of determining the volume of
the agricultural products of the coun.
try are known as at the present time.
The experience of bankers through
out the country during the past years
affords the assurance that August will
bring a large demand for ready funds
In order to move the crop now ma-
turing In the fields of the great west
and south. This demand will confine
strong until the 1st of January at
least and in anticipation of this cle-
mand the money market Is growing
stronger and more certain.
'When all things nu Carefully
weighed in connection with Ut finan-
cial situation theie is every prospect
of a prompt return to the good times
which this country has had with the
exception of the recent depression for
the lust twelve years. There is every
prospct of unusually good prices for
farm products and fair wages for la-
bor. A dlsjHiskion !s shown on the
part of all business men to ac t upon
the optimistic side of the situation
and do their part in creating active
business com! It Ions."
TRUANCY DF FJOTS
CHARGED TD HOME
P.y Associated Tress .
llufl'alo. N. Y. Juno 12. Most of the
habitual truancy of school children
was charged up to the kind of home
life those children have by Miss Mary
itoyle O'Reilly. In an address before
the national conference of Charities
and Correction here this morning.
"Pew habitual truants have normal
homes" said Miss O'Reilly. "Out of
one hundred family histories studied
one-fifth came from degenerating or
pauper faninles; of one-third the
ther or mother was dead and of moree
than one-half the father or mother
was Intemperate. Out of the hundred
one-fourth of the so-called truants at
the expiration of their term In the
parental school had to be boarded out
or indentured having no home to
which they could return."
The speaker said that her experi
ence In Boston showed that the great
majority of trunnts were the children
of Immigrant parents.
New Jersey Has Provided an Institu-
tion ForJt's Feeble Minded At-
tempted By No Other State.
FIFTY LIVES EMPERILED
BY AN LXPLOSION.
liy Associated Press.
Philadelphia Pa. June 12. An ex-
plosion In the engine room of the
steamboat Shearwater on the Dela-
ware river of this city today. Imperil-
ed the lives of about fifty persons
most of them being young women who
were taken from the disabled vessel
by fire boat. The Shearwater sank.
(iuthrie- Okla. June 12. The cor
poration commission lias issued uu
order making a general reduction in
express rates of ':) per cent on all In-
transite business In Oklahoma. The
new rate Is to become effec tive July I.
The order fixes the rate upon ec ry
article and commodity handled by ex-
press companies and also fixes ex-
haustive rule's and regulations fetr tl
handling of express business In the
It Is practically certain that the ex-
press companies will appeal from the
order to the state supreme court as
they contend that Oklahoma business
has yielded them only about 10 per
cent profit during the Uat year. 1
BOARD Wl LL URGE
USE OF UA
Board of Public Affairs at McAlester
Going Over Plans For State
McAlester Okla. June 11. Roy
Hoffman of Chandler Roy P. Allen of
Durant and Hert Chandler of Vlnita
comprising the state board of affairs
were here yesterday In company with
their consulting architest Patrick It.
Weathers of Guthrie going over the
plans for the state penitentiary. Chair-
man Huff man said that advertisements
of bids for construction and material
for the main buildings probably would
be made July 1.
The board Is seriously considering
recommending to Governor Haskell
that a detail of ten to fifteen members
of the state militia be made to guard
the convicts while they are engaged In
construction of the prison outside the
walls. The plan Is to have the men
relieved every two weeks so as not to
work tt hardship. It Is estimated fl.Ooo
n month could be saved In this way.
Last night the board received a de lc
gation from Wilhurton seat of the
State School of Mines urging the Im
mediate Jetting of con tacts for the
proper equipment of that Institution.
Uy Associated Press.
Buffalo N. Y.. June 12 The use of
the ergogruph and the psychometer
was demonstrated before the national
conference of Charlies and Correction
here this morning by Henry H. God-
dare!. Ph. IV direc tlor of psychological
research In the New Jersey school for
feeble minded boys and girls of Vine-
land N. J. The state of New Jersey
Is doing something for Its defective
citizens that no "other state has at
tempted. It not only provides un In
stitution to house Its feebleminded
youth but It has made that Institution
a laboratory where feeblemindedness!
and other mental defects may be stud-
led and where causal relations may
be worked out.
The ergogruph Is a new Instrument
designed to measure the fatigue and
attention of children while the psycho
meter enables the Investigator to
measure the strength and variability
of the emotions.
Or. Goddard In explaining this new
work for humanity which is being car-
ried on at his Institution said: "By
careful observation and experiment
we are learning and recording the ex
act mental state of each child; his
abilities and his limitations. When
death occurs and nn autopsy Is al
lowed we examine the oragna of tlm
body and careful comparison of en
ough cases will show up what men
tal manifestations are correlated with
certain physical conditions. This
work Is being done by psychological
neurological und anatomical experts."
Asylum Site Appraised.
NELSON LEO PROGRESSIVES
FOR DUTY ON SAGO FLOUR
(' a. .
Judge Theo. I). IS. Frear last week
appointed L. W. Tin Kington George
Nldlffer and M. O. Hawkins a commit-
tee to appraise the land to be pur-
chased for the location of the east side
asylum for the Insane and these gen-
tlemen met Saturday and made the re-
quired appraisement which Is another
step in the direction of the construc-
tion that will Boon begin.
Uy Associated Press. '
Washington I). C June 12. When
the free list was again taken up by
the senate today the usual order was
reversed when Nelson led the effort
on the part of some of the progressive
republicans for duty on Sago flour
which Is now on the free list and
which he dec lared comes into competi-
tion with starch made from potatoes
and corn. "This attempt to revise t.h
tariff upward iut Justified" said
Aidrhit adding he believed that there
was a combination In Ue starch in-
dustry. - ;J- C!
HOGS REACH HIGHEST PRICE
IN CHICAGO SINCE 1892.
Py Associated Press.
Chleiiget. -Julie 14. The highest
June prices for hogs since 1S!2 was
established here today when the best
porkers sold at eight dollars a hun-
dred. The high pric es are due to thft
unusually light receipts at the pack-
TO OUST INTERNATIONAL
1'y Associated Press.
Topeka Kans. June 12 If H
Gouse has bee nappolntcd by the su-
preme court as special commissioner
to hear the ccieleiice In the case of
the Mate to oust the International Har-
vester company as a trust. The effort
of the Harvester merger has been to
regulate and control the prices of
harvesting machines in Kansas.
-SeawA.- -'iv. v tr
COBB HOTEL BARBER SHOP
LATEST STYLES IN HAIR CUTS
A H S
We loan our own money therefore can eive prompt
service. Our rates are the lowest. We pay the money
upon receipt of al)Stract showing ;ood title. Do Imsi-
ness with a HOME COMPANY.
We are in close touch with buyers from the Hast and
can sell your farm.
List your land with us if you want to sell.
Write us for a listing blank.
IDELITY li- ARM LOAN
Auditorium Building Vinita Okla.
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The Weekly Chieftain. (Vinita, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 1, Ed. 1 Friday, June 18, 1909, newspaper, June 18, 1909; Vinita, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc772736/m1/3/: accessed September 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.