The Daily Ardmoreite. (Ardmore, Indian Terr.), Vol. 12, No. 429, Ed. 1, Monday, August 28, 1905 Page: 1 of 8
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OLDEST OAILY NEWSPAPER IN INDIAN TERRlt JHY.-ASSOGIATEO PRESS REPORTS.
M1DNKT RUCKJB I
1 fuurniBTON. I
ARMORK INJ). TEH. MONDAY EVENI Jl'M'ST 28 1905
SOBSCRIPTIOH 50C PER 10NIH NUMBER 420
RESOLUTIONS PASSED FAVORING
Two Hundred and Eighteen Delegates
Prominent Colored Men from Two
Territories Met at Muskogee
and Added Their Demands.
At the Inter-tcrrltorlnl negro stale-
hood convention hold nl Muskogee liiHt
week the resolutions paused by the
meeting were as folio wh;
To the Statehood Convention at Mus-
kogee Indian Territory:
We your committee on resolutions
beg K'hvo to submit the following re-
port: Whereas the signs of the times
show that the next session of the
American congress will take some ac-
tion In giving statehood to Oklahoma
and Indian Territory and
Whereas the 200000 negroes who
live In the confines of Oklahoma nnd
Indian Territory have not until this
time hud an opportunity to register
their position on the question of state-
Whereas It ban been the policy nnd
ctiKtom of the civilized nations of the
world to give public expression of their
views toiichiug those interests com-
mon to the entire citizenship of the
snld nations and sluco we form an im-
portant part of one of the world' fort-
most civilized nation. . (he United
States of America: and as such have
interosts Identical with and common to
the body politic and since there Is
now being nsltate-l a great mitt Impor-
tant "question whb?h has bti-nnio na-
tional In characteh the solution of
which Is destined to affect our civic
rights vi the question of statehood
for the Oklahoma and Indian Terri-
tories nnd as citizens of the territories
above limned being acquainted with
their resources nnd the character nnd
needs of their clt'zens. we represent
that the combined arcn of the two
territories Is 7000i) square miles: that
tho combined population of the two
torrjtorlus Is one and one-half million;
that the soil Is abundantly rich In min-
eral wcnllh-Mirpassing that of two-
thirds of the states of the union; thai
tho productiveness of the soli Is un-
surpassed by that of any stnto In the
union; anil that the Intelligence of the
citizens will compare favorably with
any of the states in the union; that
the wenlth of the Individual citizen or
tho two territories is In excess of the
wealth of the individual citizen of n
majority of the states of the union
nnd since we believe the two terri-
tories comli'ned into one state Is amp-
ly fitted to assume the burdens of
Therefore be it Resolved that wo
favor joint and Immediate statehood
for Oklahoma and Indian Territories;
that we favor the passage of the -lam-Utou
stntehood 'bill as being tho safest
guarantee of the civic rights of all the
citizens nnd especially do we urge
the passuge cf that clause of the said
bill which refers to the suffrage of
nil the citizens without regard to color
or previous conditions of servitude
Ilesolved That this convention re-
toko itself Into a permanent orgnnizn-
Hon for the purpose of arousing our
jicopic In the two territories to the
importance of safeguarding our po-
litical and civic rights.
That the permanent organization be
known as The Negro Protective I'ag-
no of the Oklahoma and Indian Ter-
That the permanent ofticers of this
convention be declared the first offi-
cers of said League to serve for one
Resolved That we send Otio dele-
gate to congress from the Indian Ter-
ritory nnd one from Oklahoma Terri-
tory to do elected by this convention
nnd that the people of the various lo-
calities contribute for the expenses nf
That tho chairman of the executive
committee olect two lectures to or-
ganize clubs In the two territories nnd
solicit means for the expense of said
delegates and the executive commit-!
too shall allow the fees for said lee-j
Ilesolved. That we commend the ut-
terance of that brave and uoblo man
who said that he believed tho noxt
session of congress would make one
great grand state of Oklahoma and
Indian Territories and that ho be-
lieves in "all men up and no men
down" President. Roosevelt.
Dy the Committee: W. H. Twine
T. Wiggins H. A. Drooks G. W. F.
Sawner J. K Johnson IL N. Johnson
.1. C. Johnson E. I. Saddler A. G.
W. Sango W. A. Rentle.
SELLING HEALTH CERTIFICATES.
Reported That Territory Physicians
Are (Doing Thriving Business.
Physicians of the Indian Territory
nro .reported to bo informing people
traveling by wagon that they cannot
get ncross tho wagon bridge over Red
river north of Dcnison without show-
ing health certificates. The result Is
thnt tho traveling people nro buying
tho certificates of tho physicians somo
of tho poorer onoa paying almost their
last cent for tho papers.
No requirements of that kind have
yet been made nnd if tho report Is
true the Indian Territory physicians
nro misinforming tho people. Deul-
Wo offer n reduction of 20 per cent
on all our low cut shoes for women
except tho Wlckort & Gardnor brand.
SO-tf J E. HAMILTON & CO.
WORK BEGINS THIS WEEK.
On the Oklahoma-Sulphur Springs in-
Pauls Valley. 1. T Aug. 27 (Spe
clal) Olllclals and engineers of the
Oklahoma. Pauls Valley and Sulphur
Springs electric liitoriirban line pass-
ed through this place this week. Olll-
clnlif stnte that work will commence
next week on the building of tho road
nnd thnt work will be pushed rapidly.
The definite starting of tho construc-
tion of this road has silenced tho
croakers who have pcrsUtoutly declar-
ed the road would not be built. In con-
sequence of the early activities in con-
struction a general awakening to the
effect this line will have on this placo
Is beginning to be felt In the way of In-
creased confidence In the future of
Added to the definite knowledge
that the InK-rurban lino Is a go the
certainty of an cast and west standnrd
guage steam lino to the coal fields
from this point Is putting a complex-
Ion on affairs here that make the out-
look for Pauls Valley unusually attrac-
tive. New buildings are being contract-
ed for and this week contracts for six
brick business blocks were let.
There was never n time in Pauls
Valley's history when so much Inter-
est has been awakened and enthusi-
asm In tho .future of the place shown.
Many new people aud Interests are
beginning to be attracted hern anil are
OIL FOUND AT
STRONG FLOW DISCOVERED AT
DEPTH OF 142 FEET.
The Oil Strike Was Not Expected and
Excitement Runs High A Gunlicr
Is Not Improbable Real state
Values Looking Upwirii.
Aylfhwonh I. T. Aug. U'J. (Special)
- (Jreat excitement prevails here over
th- imexpccti'd bringing in cf an oil
wdl. A heavy How of oil was found at
a depth of 112 feet west of the town.
Tho well was being sunk for water.
Arrangements are being perfected to
hoot the well Monday and n gusher
Is very probable. All fferost o ball the
well dry have proved futile and the
How of oil Is very strong. Exeltemoiit
runs high and real estate has an up-
Aylesworth Is located In a beautiful
stretch of country midway between
Dm rant and Mndlll and about 45 miles
east of Ardniore.
(The above special reached the Ard-
morelte too late for Sunila)'s Issue.
Aylesworth. I. T Aug. 2S. (Spec-
ial.) Aylesworth was Sunday tho cen-
ter cf considerable excitement. The oil
discovery near here brought many vis-
itors from Dnrant Madlll Ardniore
and other points sightseers as well as
prospectors tho Frisco doing a pro-
fitable passenger business Into the
town. The oil Is of a very fine quality
and exists In commercial quantities.
Now rigs were ordered yesterday from
Dallas aud a well will be sunk at once
within the town limits. Aylesworth Is
growing rapidly and the oil discover-
ies will bring many who would other-
wise not have been attracted to the
town. The town U about midway be-j
tween Dnrant and Madlll on tho Ard-;
more branch of the Frisco nnd lies in j
a very fertllo country between Glasses'
creek and tho Washita HIver. After
the crowd hnd visited the oil well
west of town u party was organized
and several hours spent on Horse
Hiioe inite. one nine away in iisning
and boat riding.
The Statehood Specla'.
There will be a splendid opportuni-
ty for Ardmoio to advertise iuclf at
Portland noxt month. The following
letrer is self-explanatory:
Mr. I.c Cruee Ardniore I. T.
Dear sir: Many of the towns of the
two territories nro arranging to be
represented on the statehood special
going; to Portland Oregon leaving Ok-
lahoma City September 2Mb.
Not having heard from your town
as yeL wo are calling your attention
to the importance of this great event
that of the now stnte cf the southwest
sending delegates and exhibits to the
northwest with the view of securing
many of tho first prizes as well as ad-
vertising tho state In a unique manner.
Herewith enclosed please find print-
ed matter etc. which explains the
proposition. Your town should surely
go and receive a benefit with the oth-
er towns In this enterprise.
Upon receipt of this please write us
at once and state If you wish to be
represented. A number of towns aro
going to work Immediately and as we
expect nt least 100 towns and think
tho train will carry at least 200 live
boosters for Oklahoma and Indian Ter-
ritory soon to be the new state we
want 'jou'wlth U3.
Yours very truly
G. h. ROCKWKLU
Judge Bliss Assaulted.
Denlson Tex.. Aug. 2G. One of the
most sensatlonui episodes In tho his-
tory of the city took place yesterday
evening. Dr. T. D. Booth a promin-
ent physician nsfaulted Judgo Don A.
Bliss of Sherman for a nunmber of
years district Judgo of this district.
A terrific fight took placo and knock
down blows wero exchanged. The
doctor was arrested charged with ag-
gravated assault. Tho trouble was
over a law suit.
SOLDIERS OF BOTH ARMIES ANX
IOUS TO BATTLE.
While the World Hopes for Peace Rus.
ala and Japan Are Ready to Pro-
ceed With the War Peace
Picture Painted Dlaek.
Portsmouth . N. II. Aug. 27. With
all the world hoping for pence Russia
and Japan on the other side of the
world are preparing for a renewal of
hostilities aud their envoys are to-
night saying thnt tho peace conference
practically reached Its end In failure
at today's historic session.
"We have no new proposition.." said
.Mr. Takahlrn the Japanese minister
at Washington. "I do not see thnt any-
thing further can bo done or said. Our
adjournment was had until Monday
but for no Important purpose."
"It is all over' said M. Wltte. the
chief envoy of Umporor NIcholuB.
"Russia will not do JSf.s thing that
Japan demands and Japan would rath-
er continue the war than forego the
humiliation of Russia for an Indem-
nity." The question now Is "Is it nil a gi-
gantic 'bluff prior to' yielding on both
sides nnd reaching nn agreement?"
Russia today consented to cede to
Japan half of Sakhalin If she could get
It without paying for It. This Is some-
thing of a concession if there Is to
be another step iownrd coining togeth-
er It must come from Japan. Then It
will be Russia's turn to step forward.
Hut Japan like Russia. Is playing the
game In the strongest possible way
and she will not take the noxt step.
If the statements of the envoys are
to be taken nt their face nnd not their
diplomatic value there Is but a va-
grant chance for pence. Iiotli sides of
the picture are painted In the black-
est of coloring.
Prlntei-3 Will Strike.
Chicago. Aug. 2S. The officers of
the Typographical union hero today
demanded Unit members of the Typo-
thetae sign an agreement for an eight
hour day. under threats of Instant
strike. The strike of all Job printers
from Ohio to Missouri and Minnesota
Washington Aug. 2S. Edwin S.
Ilolinos Jr. former assistant statis-
tician of the agricultural department
who was Indicted In connection with
the cotton leak Investigation today
gave Jilmself up to United States mar-
tial. Almost Through.
Messrs. Howerton and Masters who
hate charge of tho work of notifying
parties of their appraisements on town
lots tell us that they have almost com-
pleted their work nnd that by Satur-
day they would not have more than a
half dozen notices In their possession.
PREFERRED PRISON TO FREEDOM
AT COST OF HER HONOR.
Confessed to Robbery at the House.
Injured Husband Now 'Dead and
Indiscreet Wife Seeks Release
of Her Patient Protector.
New York Aug. 27. As strange a
story as that constituting the plot of
any novel wU bo told to Governor
Higglns of New York by a New York
city lnwyor when ho endeavors to
secure the pardon of a man who chose
to serve a sentence of three years' im-
prisonment in Sing Sing for theft of
which he was innotent to shield the
nninu of n woman from scundal. Carl
PUhur-Hnnsen. th" lawyer snld today
that he would at onco nppeal for the
pin don of the prlsoxer jvi"""' mino he
would not reveal ut tho request of
th woman whose reputation tho pris-
oner had saved at an expense of his
own liberty. The woman Mr. Fisher-
Hanson said had visited ills tolBcc
within a few days aifd said her hus-
band had Just died and that she now
wanted to do Justice to tho prisoner.
Thoy hnd been friends and more than a
year ago when her husband returned
unexpectedly he caught tho other run-
ning away. To save her from scandal
the man confessed that he had broken
Into the woman's homo to steal where-
upon he was arrested and is now In
Tho prisoner said Mr. Fisher-Han-sen
was a young college student who
had disappeared from one of tho col-
leges when ho was arrested.
No ono has ovor known what become
of him us ho was tried and sentenced
under an assumed name.
Tho woman In the caso has also paid
n penalty for her Indiscretion as n
servant who knew of tho affair has.
collected $S6000 In blnckmall from her
within a fw years. Sho Is a member
of ono of tho best families In New
York and her husband owned several
factories In New Jersoy.
The Arilmorelto has Information
from Rov. C C. Welth who has boon
spending hla holiday at Winona Uiko
Indiana that he will arrive homo
about the end of Urn presen woek ant1
will preach Sunday Sept. 3.
THi;1 a -STATE
OF THE TERRI.
TOf 3 I'M !
Has Led farget to be Riddled
by Pe Bullets From the
Brain t e' Moulders of Pub-
lie J mon Read Them.
Wondetj if the .Muskogee Conven-
tion boojjcrs will .irguo Uiat tho
quarantine prevented a full attem.anco
at the "low out. "Ada News.
Therefore 175 delegates In atten-
dance utjShe separate statehood con-
vention ny Muskogee. Thore wero 1000
at the Oklahoma City Joint statehood
convention. These nre but straws to
show th tend of things political. Mill
That constitutional conontlon nt
Muskogo." may make a separate state
out of Indian Territory. When It does
we will nil hne white bends. Duraut
That constitutions;! convention at
Muskogee Isn't even good prnctlce.
No national mini thinks thnt con-
gress or the present administration
will gram any other than single or
Joint stntehood for Oklahoma nnd In-
dian Territory. Holdenvllle Times..
Col. Hob Owens' two ringed state-
hood convention at Muskogee Is a hum
mtr. A-majority of the delegates were
willing to lake sn oath to support the
const Itittli n of the United States but
they all balked nt taking nn oath to
support the laws of the laud. What
the Indian Territory really wants is
to annoxAjio United States to tho Five
Tribes hC'Cdtir that the paradise of
'cbbyUlH rafter shall not bo In-
terfered i by a foreign (?) power.
Joe Cohert Jt'? ted on us Tuesday
afternoojj uni) ti -toned to beat us to
death ' n " his name as ono
of the (Jf -if . i -the Muskogee con-
vention ;fcultl 'i now nothing of any
meetlngjiohl there Is a strong single
stnter and hud no Intention of attend-
lug the no-state monkey show. Now
we have always found Joe a truthful
man and also consider our eyesight
pretty fair for an old man. but when
we learn from reports of thnt .scream-
ing farce In Muskogee that at tho very
time we were talking to Joe In the post
olllce nt Purcell lie was taking part In
that ccnventlon In far-off Muskogee
and representing tho 18th district on
the constitutional committee we don't
know what to believe. Is there truth
In the astral body theory? and which
was the astral? Purcell Reglbter.
Yes Bobble separate statehood Is
a schemo to separato Oklahoma aud
Indian Territory from statehood.
Guthrie Statu Capital.
The (?rot.m of Iud'.an supremacy In
the event of statehood for tho Indlin
Territory Is impossible of realization.
In tho first place two states will not
be made of Indian Territory and Ok-
lahoma. Should such a thins hanncn
however the domination of the Indian!
by blood would prove to be an Im-
possibility. Tho Indian Is now out-
numbered nbouf live to one In the In-
dian Territory. Tho average Indian
leader In each of tho five tribes Is in
bad odor nmong his own people as
well ns all others who have ever come
In contact with him nnd his political
methods. Vlnlta Chieftain.
That was an Interesting quostlnn
raised In the Muskogee convention by
Judge PottB requiring an oath to sup-
port the constitution nnd laws of the
United States. Tho remnrkablo part
of It was that the words "and laws"
were amendod on motion uf J. S.
Davenport of Vlnltn and the conven-
tion went on record ns unwilling to
support all tho laws of the country
not a strong appeal for recognition it
must be confessed. If there ara un-
just pernicious or undesirable laws In
force they should ho repeale'd rather
than treated with contempt. Wagoner
That convention up at Muskogee
took tho oath supporting the consti-
tution of tho United States but refuted
to subscribe to tho part agreeing to
cbry tho laws of thU country. Thoio
fellows although they are lank prohi-
bit 'onlsts know what it moans to do
Ithout something to dtlnk. Treason.
Treason. Dnrant New?
Thero can bo no spec'al objection to
our friends the separate Btatcrs mak-
ing n constitution and showing tho
peoplo of this country what they aro
able to do In thnt line. It will be good
practice and may be utilized when tho
tlmo cornea to mako a Btnto constitu-
tion for tho Joint state that will bo
made of Indian Territory and Oklaho-
ma. Vlnlta Chieftain.
Tho Herald can see no harm that Is
likely to befall tho cause of single
statehood In the meeting of represen-
tatives of tho "Fivo Tribes" nt Mus
kogee for tho purpose of framing a
constitution convention for an Indian
state. Ixit tho good work go cn. Most
of the men participating In tho Mus-
i-'. e convention nro Indian lobbyists
discredited federal officials county
sent Itoomors . and tlu hnw
heretofore fought any kind of state
hood. It will aid the early passage of
a single statehood measure to have
i. . . .
iiii-m- men wno lorm lite olltclnl oil
gnrchy that lias preyed uism tho In
(llillls. white Mint llln-rnnu nt tl.r. I..
dlnn Territory for years go on record
for any kind of statehood Shawnee
Wo nr.- still of tho opinion thnt
statehbod prospects have not been
affected by tho Muskogee convention.
Congress will do about ns It pleases
In tho matter regardless of what oth
ers may uunk or desire. Pauls Valley
Tho separate statehood convention
having nothing better to do will pro-
ii-vii iu urng aiong iiko n peace con-
ference. Guthrie Leader.
The great Indian "couslltutlonnl
convention." nt Muskogee adjourned
Tuesday night. It will go down in
history ns being ihv urentost fnl.n
ever pulled off In the Territory I.o-
The committee now at work on tho
double statehood constitution will do
their host to glvo tho document n
sugar conting. but those would-be
stntosnuin will never bo nble to lildo
mo muernosM rroni tho citizens of the
territory. South McAlester News.
SINOLE STATEHOOD WORKERS
ARE FEELING UNEASY.
And Arc Advocating Another Joint
Statehood Convention to be Held
In Indian Territory In Contra
distinction to Muskogee.
A grrrup of men In Ardnioro wero
discussing the statehood convention at
.Muskogee. It was apparent that a
number or them were somewhat
alarmed over the Inroads that tho
double statehood element aro making.
It was suggested that a meeting bo
hold In every recording district or the
Indian Territory nnd that resolutions
be passed endorsing Joint statehood;
that those resolutions bo published In
tho papers and sent to Washington
and especially to tho lending stntehood
advocates In congress. Tho purpose
or these resolutions Is to counteract
tho effect of tho Muskogee convention.
It wns declared that a fictitious senti-
ment was being developed through the
convention nnd that this would pos-
sibly Injure the cause of statehood.
As one man recently expressed It the
Muskogee convention has left tho Im-
pression that there Is discord among
the people when ns a matter of fact
85 per cent are for Joint stntohood.
Though ndmlttlng that tho single
statehood clement is better organized
to enrry on the fight leaders declaro
that tho success or statehood this win-
ter will depend largely upon tho abil-
ity of the workers to Impress congress
Into tho belief that ono state for the
two territories Is what Is really want-
ed and tho stntehood campaign should
bo opened early.
Tho Ardniore Commercial club fa-
vors the removal of the restrictions
on the alienated lands of tho nntlon
and many of the directors nro strong
advocates of single statehood. It Is be-
lieved that If the commercial clubs of
the territory would start tho fight for
self-government much could be accom-
plished. At any rato It Is now up to
tho Joint statehood men to start the
Ono of the leading Indians of this
section Chns. I). Carter who was for-
merly a double statehood man. said
that tho more ho studied the situation
tho more ho became convinced that
the best thing for the Indians was un-
ion with Oklahoma. Ho thinks that
many Indians will lino up for Joint
stntehood If the proper effort Is made.
Mr. Carter doos not admlro tho poli-
ticians who nro working for soparato
statehood as he believes that their
purpose Is a selfish one. Eighty per
cent of tho lending peoplo of tho ter-
ritory aro for ono state for the two
territories ho declared.
Any one who looks Into tho mutter.
studios Uio quostlon of taxation and
tho points In favor of Joint stntohood
will prefer no other kind said Mr.
Carter. Sontlmont. ho thinks should
cut no figure In tho fight. Tho ques-
tion should be looked In to by every-
one. It Is probable that .some action will
be taken soon and it Is hoped that the
Joint statchooders will start tho ball
PanlsA'alley I. T Ajig. 2C It was
learned hero today on.' good authority
that a movement has been started for
calling a singlo statehood convention
to meet nt this place Ardmoro or
South McAlostor In the near future.
The object of this convention will be
to show the world at largo that a very
largo majority of tho residents of In-
dian Territory nro In favor of joint
statehood with Oklahoma and to be lu
contradistinction to tho Muskogeo con-
ventlon now In session. Tho move-
ment Is headed by leaders In both tho
Democratic nnd Republican parties In
nearly nil of tho leading towns In tho
Territory nnd will likely call together
the largest niimbor of peoplo ovor bo-
fnro assembled In tho Territory.
Cr-mo nnd eat lea cream and cako
with tho Presbyterian ladles Thurs-
day August 31. 28tf
PERTAINING TO SALESMAN OR
CANVASSERS WITHOUT LICENSE.
Case Came up at Tulsa Salesman
Refused to Buy a License Was
put In Jail and After Habeas
Corpus was Released.
Muskogee I. T. Aug. 2C (Special.)
Judge Charles W. Raymond filed a
decision iu the Western Judicial dis-
trict today thnt affects nearly every
town lu Indian Territory In tin matter
of tho licensing of canvassers ped-
dlers nnd hawkers.
K. P. Ratner wns nrrostcd at Tulsit
charged with canvassing the town aim
taking orders without n license. Ha
was lined $2n which ho refused to pay
nnd went to Jail his attorneys bring-
ing a habeas corpus proceeding before
Judge Raymond. Rattier lives In Fort
Worth Texas. He travels for tho I B.
Price Mercantile. Co. of Kansas City.
Ills business was to tako orders for
curtains rugs nnd household furnish-
ings. Ho did not curry tho goods with
him or deliver thorn. Ho simply took
orders. Tho court hold that tho city
ordinance under which ho wns nrrcst-
ed nnd lined wns broader thnn tho
statute under which It wns forced nnd
that. Us enforcement would bo un In-
terference with Interstate commerce
ns bused on the rights of tho consti-
tution. The Tulsa ordinance Is copied
nftir the Muskogee ordlnnnce and
nearly every town In the Territory
has similar ordinances. This court
decision will affect nil of them alike.
In closing his decision the court says:
"To hold that the city of Tulsa has
the power to force tho petitioner to
tnko out a license lu order to canvass
the elly for orders for goods from Ills
principals residing nnd luivlng tholr
plneo-of business beyond tho limits of
Indian Territory would be equivalent
to holding thnt every drummer front
Knnsus City. SI. Louis Fort Worth.
Foit Smith or Oklahoma City or New
Yoik coming Into tho city or Tulsa
with samples soliciting trnde. must
first secure n license before they can
tnko orders from tho merchant or
dealer residing therein for tho goods
made or sold by tholr wholesalo
houses and factories. Such holdlng.'It
would seem would be In violation or
constitutional provisions cltbd would
be iu contravention of tho rights or
free commerce between tho states nnd
In tho teeth of die repeated decisions
of the highest courts of tho land. Tho
opinion or Uio court Is that tho portion
or said ordinance requiring petitioner
to procure a license bcioro taking or-
ders for good'i for n wholesalo house
Is void and cannot bo enforced."
New Bank at Gainesville.
Gainesville Tex. Aug. 26. Tho
First Stnte Bank of Gainesville haa
been chartered by tho State of Texas.
The capital stock Is $50000 with W.
II. Hddleman C. Smith. R. S Rose
J. C. Robertson Dr. C. C. Walker.
Mrs Kmmn McCormlck Gcorgo Bo-
dct Morn C. Clark P. H. Edwards and
A. T. Snoddy ns stockholders A. T.
Snodiiy has been elected cashier. Tho
capital stock Is fully paid up and tho
business will continue In tho building
formerly occupied by tho Red River
Col. Sidney Suggs and Kirk Tucker
or Ardniore spent sovcrnl days In
town this week In tho Interest or tho
Dally and Weekly Ardmorelto. They
wero well pleased with the business
done here. Tho Ardmorelto Is rapidly
coming to tho front as tho leading
dally reaching this section; nnd ought
to bo from tho fnct that It Is doing
more efficient work for tho Indian Ter-
ritory than any othor publication elth-
or In or out of tho B. I. T. Duncan
Marietta's First Bale.
Marietta I. T. Aug. 28. (Special)
Our first bale of cotton wns brought In
this morning by T. A. Colston and
bought by S. Westhelmor & Co. for
159i cents. Tho bale weighed 408
pounds. A promlum or $50 wns given
by the business men. Tho cotton was
raised on tho Mrs. O. Iivo farm one-
half mllo east of town. R. I Burch al-
so brought lu a halo today hut it has
not yet beon sold.
The Marietta and Wynncwood base-
hall teams will begin a series of three
games hero this afternoon.
Parties In town today from tho
Washita Valley report quail moro nu-
merous than for years. In splto of
heavy rnlns early In tho season and
somo Hooded tracts quail havo hatched
big broods on the uplands nnd aro
plentiful. Sportsmen In Ardmoro stato
thnt tho game laws will bo strictly
enforced nnd this will probably pre-
vent tho wholesalo destruction of tho
birds. Local huntors havo agreed not
to shoot birds till October. By that
tlmo It Is figured that thero will be
much gamo to shoot. W. P. Poland ono
of tho most enthusiastic hunters In
this section said that a fund had been
ibRcrlbed for the "protection of tho
eanio throughout tho country. Any pno.
.ho stntet' caught trapping quail or
dynamiting fish or othorwlso violating
the same laws will bo prosecuted.
Deputy Havens has been employed
to look nfter tho ullcged vlolavor? and
tho sportsmen hopo that thore will bo
no necessity of having to prosecute
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The Daily Ardmoreite. (Ardmore, Indian Terr.), Vol. 12, No. 429, Ed. 1, Monday, August 28, 1905, newspaper, August 28, 1905; Ardmore, I. T.. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc79919/m1/1/?rotate=270: accessed September 19, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.