The Okarche Times. (Okarche, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 7, Ed. 1 Friday, June 14, 1912 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Swat the fly.
Ramona la after a creamery.
Ada Is to bav» a new cotton com-
Norman now enjoys free city mall
Durant Is now flirting with a cot-
ton mill proposition.
Blackberry cobbler has succeeded
the strawberry short cake.
There are about 150 acres of onions
growing in the Paoli neighborhood.
The Bank of Enid has changed
from a state bank to a national bank.
George C. Barber has received the
nomination as poBtmaBter of Prague.
Canadian county farmers will hold
their institute at El Reuo on Juno
The health officers all over the
ttate aro waging a hot weed killing
Pontotoc fruit raisers have organ-
ized an association to handle their
The government is sure after the
whiskey peddlers in the eastern part
of the state.
Hobart business men are figuring
with parties who want to put in a
Eight big silos to cost nearly $1,000
each, are to be erected on a big ranch
near Ponca City.
Meeker is looking with both eyes
to find an oil well driller for an im-
During the past four years’ time
Oklahoma has produced nearly 200,-
000,000 barrels of crude oil.
Prof. A. J. Kuntz, of Carrolton,
Missouri, lias been chosen as head of
Tulsa's schools next season.
Chickasha has a rural route mall
carrier who uses an automobile as a
mode of travel over his route.
Clinton is about to become metro-
politan. It Is to have a street car
line in operation by data of July 1.
Beaver county farmers expect to
harvest the best wheat crop ever
raised In the western portion of the
Cheyenne business men say they
Intend to have a railway even if they
have to build one to Sayre them-
Mike O’Hara is awarded $15,350 for
personal injury received in the mine
of the Henryetta Coal and Mining
Farmers In Eastern Oklahoma are
still planting corn. The prolonged wet
weather this spring greatly delayed
A Garfield county farmer living
near Enid is setting 140,000 sweet
potato plants. His crop last year net-
ted him $300 per acre.
Frederick Jury awarded P. M. Brown
of Sapulpa $4,700 for a dislocated
kneecap, sustained In a Frisco wreck
In Missouri early this year.
The Tulsa school board has asked
for $150,000 bonds for the erection of
three grade schools. Citizens at a
meeting consented with the under
standing that a square he secured at
each place for playgrounds.
Wichita Falls & Northwestern rail-
road had to order 600 extra cars to
take care of the alfalfa offered at
stations on Its line In Oklahoma.
Dudley Mosher, aged 10, son of F.
A Mosher, was drowned at Cordell
while bathing fn a tank near town.
With a companion he was in a boat
Norval Owen, age 22, an Inmate of
the asylum at Norman, died in that
institution from a malady that hsd
affected his mind and health for sev-
eral years. The body was taken to
Perry for burial. His mother, two sis-
ters and two brothers live in that
Postmaster Eastman and the at-
taches of other federal offices In Okla-
homa City are much dollghted over
the fact that notice was received from
the treasury department at Washing-
ton asking for bids for an electric
passenger elevator to be Installed in
the new federal building The origi-
nal plans did not contemplate any
elevator at this time, but the per-
sistent efforts of the postmaster and
his friends have obtained this better-
ment for the building.
It is believed Ansel Hlckok, a far-
mer near Tulsa, has made a record
for Oklahoma in the first cutting of
his alfalfa. His flfty-two acres of this
grass netted ninety tons of alfalfa,
which sold for $1,300. There wll^ be
•t least three more cuttings during
the season, and the receipts for the
season will exceed the value of the
land. Harvesting of oats has sfarted
In the north end of the county. 1 he
oats crop will exceed,that of all for-
mer years. Wheat is In the same
REGULAR DESERT I host of the prince of wales ~| irate decision
The wages of arbitration should be
paid as peace work.
For years Garfield Tea has been on the mar-
ket. This must mean a remedy worth while.
EASTERN OKLAHOMA MADE SA
HARA BY COURT DECISION
RULING IN WEBB CASE
WILL PUT LID ON TIGHT FOR
The Government Is Still Guardian of
Indians, and Conditions Existent
Previous to Statehood Still
Washington.—As in the early days,
the eastern section of Oklahoma or
the old Indian territory sido of the
sLate will be dry as the Sahara desert
as the result of an opinion handed
down by the United States supreme
court which was prepared by .Justice
The court held that federal prohibi-
tion of tho transportation of intoxi- j
eating liquor into eastern Oklahoma !
or the old Indian territory was still j
effective and that persons convicted
of importing liquors should be liable
to the same punishment administered
before statehood. The supreme court
maintained that the enabling act gave
Oklahoma the right to regulate purely
interstate traffic, but maintained that
tho federal government still had the
right, it being the original and real
guardian of the Indians, to enforce the
Haws ©governing the interstate intro-
duction of liquor into the eastern side.
The enabling act provided strict
prohibition should reign in the old In-
dian territory for a period of twenty-
one years, and this provision also was
Placed in the state constitution by
the constitutional convention.
The opinion handed down is on^of
‘.lie most important that has been
Riven in Oklahoma^cases this winter.
Stops Heavy Traffic
Since statehood there always has
seen a kuestion as to the government's
right to prevent interstate shipments,
and as a result it is declared that li
luor traffic has beerf carried on freely
*nd that thousands of people who
were handicapped in obtaining liquor
within the state purchased outside
ind had it shipped In by express.
It is estimated that hundreds of
'.housands of dollars worth of liquors
lave been sent into the state on the |
•astern side alone every year. Owing
to the severe punishment provided I
inder the old federal regulations
which through the opinion of the court
•till are in effect, these shipments are
»ure to be curtailed almost to nothing,
lor anyone caught introducing liquors
jn the east side can be thrown in Jail
ind heavily fined. In fact,, there is
io escape from the jail sentence if
ane is caught.
In the olden days on the eastern
•ide there were many cases where peo-
ple entering the territory from neigh
ooring states and who carried liquor
!n their grips for private consumption
were dragged from the trains by dep-
uty United States marshals taken be-
fore courts, fined und jailed. Hund-
reds of people selling liquor within
the borders of the territory were jail-
ed and the amount of liquor selling
was reduced to almost nothing, al-
though some men constantly braved
the danger of Jail terms by operating
traveling saloons, the saloons being
boot tops and hidden pocket* in their
Mrs. Shenck Is Free
Wheeling, W. Ve Mrs,, Laura
Farnsworth Shenck, indicted and tried
for attempting to poison her million* i
aire husband, John O. Shenck, and
held under bail for another trial when
the Jury disagreed, was released from
the custody of the court when Judge
Louis .Ionian upheld the eoutention of
her attorneys that the district attor-
ney had permitted three terms i f court
to pass without bringing her to trial
When King George decided to send the Prince of Wales to Paris for a
prolonged visit to round out his education he selected as the young man’s
host and preceptor the Marquis de Breteull, a member of the old French
nobility and an accomplished and experienced man of the world.
EDITOR OF OKLAHOMA FARM
JOURNAL ISSUES TIMELY
ADVICE TO FARMERS
Lack of Rain in Many Parts of State
Makes it Imperative to Pro-
vide Against Shortage
Oklahoma City.—John Fields,
editor of the Oklahoma Farm Journal,
sends out the following appeal to the
farmers and business men of Okla-
"Present conditions call for speedy
action of a repetition of last season’s
shortage #of feed is to be prevented.
Notwithstanding your good work
during the past six months, the acre-
age of kafircorn planted to this date
is not sufficient. A few good rains
In April and May caused thousands
of farmers, and many of you, to con-
clude that this is to be ‘good corn
"Unless It rains every week through
July and August, we cannot have a
full crop of corn, because, being late,
It will he in the critical stage dur-
ing those two months. And it’s not
likely to rain every \vf*ek.
Kafircorn, milomaize, cow pens, pea-
nuts and sorghum niny be planted
in June with almost absolute certain-
ty of producing feed in plenty.
"Urge those who are depending en-
tirely upon corn, or who expect to
grow cotton to get moony to buy
! feed, to plant some of these sure feed
crops in June, before it is too late.
"Unless we do this, and do it now,
business in Oklahoma next fall is
staked on the fickle chance of fre-
quent summer showers.
‘ I hope they’ll come, but doubt it.”
MAY REPORT ON COTTON
NOT VERY FLATTERING
Condition Is Somewhat Under That
of Last Year Both In United
States and State
Washington—The first report of
the department of agriculture show-
ing the condition on May 25 of cotton j
of this season’s planting in the United i
States, as compiled from the repotrs I
of the correspondents and agents of j
, the bureau of statistics, was issued ;
Tuesday at noon by the crop report- 1
ing board, which estimated the condi- j
tion as 78.9 per cent of a normal, com- i
pared with 87.8 per cent on May 25 '
last year.*82 per cent on the corres-
ponding date in 1910, 81.1 per cent
in 1909 and 81.5 per cent, the aver-
age condition for the past ten years
on May 25.
The usual estimate by the depart-
ment of agriculture giving the acre-
age planted to cotton and issued
yearly with the first condition report
this year has been, and hencefortji
will be, deferred until July, owing to
vli*» passage recently by congress of
a law requiring this change
COMMERCE COURT UPHOLDS
WILL HELP STATE JOBBERS
RATES WERE DISCRIMINATORY
IN FAVOR OF TEXAS
All Parties" Concerned To Meet and
Agree on An Equitable Scale and
Submit Same to Interstate
Washington—That the present class
and commidities freight rates from Ok-
lahoma into Texas are unjustly dis-
triminatory and unreasonable, was the
decision of the interstate commerce
:ourt, by Commissioner Clements, in
the complaint brought by the corpora-
tion commission of Oklahoma against
the Abilene and Southern railway.
The-commisslon upheld the Oklahoma
commission in its contentions that
the rates from Texas into Oklahoma
were much lower, hence the discrim-
ination between the jobbers of Texas
and Oklahoma citiCB.
The commission, however, made no
attempt to suggest a new scale of
rates which should prevail between
tile two states, but suggests that all
parlies concerned in the case hold a
convention and come to some agree-
ment on an equitable scale, to be
later submitted to and approved by
the interstate commerce commission.
In order that all parties concerned
may frame some basis of future and
just rates, the case is left open until
The complaint filed with the com-
merce commission challenged the rea-
sonableness of all class and commodi-
ties rate carried in Leland’s South-
western line tariff. Most of the testi-
mony was confined to representative
jobbing points like Oklahoma City and
Durant in Oklahoma, and Dallas, Fort
Worth and Sherman in Texas.
Generally speaking the Texas ter-
ritory of prime importance to the Okla-
homa jobbing trade extends to sixty
miles south of Temple and includes
the northwestern part of the state
known as the Panhandle.
A good memory is essential to a suc-
Some people away up in the social
scale are really too light to bring the
Destined for Many Trips.
"I have written a short story.” said
the amateur literary person. "What
Is the first step to take in selling It?"
“Buy ten dollars’ worth of stamps,”
advised the old hand at the business.
The Condensed Product.
“Oh, auntie, can I go to the fancy
dress bail as a milkmaid?"
"No, darling; you’re too small.”
"Well, then, can I go as a condensed
"These kids I teach aren't a bit
slow,” observed a school teacher yes-
terday. "In fact, I'm afraid they read
the papers. The other day I pro-
posed the following problem to my
“ ‘A rich man dies and leaves $1,-
000,000 .One-fifth is to go to his wife,
one-sixth to his son, one-seventh to
his daughter, one-eighth to his broth-
er and the rest to foreign missions.
What does each get?’
“ ‘A lawyer,’ said the littlest boy in
the class.”—Case and Comment.
The Only Way.
An elder while baptizing converts at
a revival meeting advanced with a
wiry, sharp-eyed old chap into tne
water. He asked the usual question,
whether there was any reason why
the ordinance of baptism should not
be administered. Aft. i a pause a tall,
powerful-looking man who was looking
quietly on remarked:
"Elder, I don’t want to interfere In
yer business, but I want to say that
this is an old sinner you have got hold
of, and that one dip won't do him any
good; you'll have to anchor him out In
deep water over night.”—Life.
WOMEN RAID A MEAT MARKET
AND WRECK PLACE
Angered Because Proprietor Sold
Chickens in Spite of Boycott on
Chicago.—Mrs. Gertie Kores. a suff-
ragist who came (o Chicago from Lon-
don only a few days ago, led a throng
of 300 women on an attack on the
butcher shop of Harry Taylor in the I
The*rioters attacked the proprietor. |
his wife amt i-on
The women here attending a mass j
meeting when word came that Tay-
lor’s market was open and chickens
being offered for sale in defiance of a
boycott which has been declared be- |
cause of the high prices of Kosher j
TEDDY GETS ONE
Committee Awards a Kentucky Dele
gate to Roosevelt
Chicago—One delegate for Colonel I
Roosevelt, the first awarded him sines,
the national committee begaiAhe hear
ing of contest cases June 7, and
seventeen for President Taft, were the
net results-of Tuesday's sessions oi
the republican national committee. Ir,
all a hundred and one delegates have,
been accorded President Taft since
(he committee opened its hearings
The one placed in the Roosevelt col
umn was D. E. Edwards from the
eleventh district of Kentucky.
They are a happy Sewickley couple.
They haven't been married very long.
In fact, the honeymoon has barely
waned. An elderly friend met the
bridegroom downtown yesterday and
slapped him on the back.
"Well, happy as a lark, 1 suppose7"
"How’s the cooking?”
"I have one trouble there. It's Just
this, my wife has been preparing angel
food every day for dinner.
"You must be getting tired of it.”
“I am. Yet I feel a hesitancy about
saying anything. How soon after the
honeymoon would it be proper to ask
for beefsteak and onions?''—Pittsburg
TO MAKE SURE.
Miss Hascoigne — Er-before an-
nouncing our engagement, count, I qr
I think perhaps it would be more sat-
isfactory if you had your-er-tltle guar-
Would Flrfelt Bridge
Washington.—Senator Reed of Mis
sourl Monday introduced a resolution ;
Aiming to forfeit the St. Louis Mer J
chant company’s bridge across the !
Mississippi at St. Louis between Eads
bridge and the mouth of the Missouri
river and directing the secretary of
war to operate it as a free public high
way. He charged that Its earnings
had been pooled with another bridge
Two Distinct Quakes
New Orleans Two distinct earth
quakes, one probably In the Aleutian 1
Islands. Alaska, and the other more !
directly north, from 4,500 lo 5.200
miles from New Orleans, were re
corded Monday by the seismograph at
Loyola university. Both are supposed
to be of volcanic origin.
Would Oust Gen. Wood
Washington.- The senato after a
bitter debate, voted 27 to 24 to agree '
lo the report of the army nppropria- '
tion bill carrying amendments which
will legislate Major General Leonard
Wood out of his office as chief of staff
on March 14, 1913.
Saves John D. $1,500
Columbus, O.—By reducing the ap
praised valuation on Foresthlll, John
1). Rockefeller’s Cleveland estate, from
$1,121,270 to $983,550, the Ohio lax j
commission reduced the annual taxes
of the oil magnate a little more than
Frederick, Okla. One hundred and
eighteen cars of new alfalfa have
been shipped from Frederick this
May Depose Orozco
Francisco De L«i Barra to Be Returned
to Presidency, Runs a
Mexico City—To depose Orozco and
continue the revolution under some
other military chieftain with the ulti-
mate purpose of returning Francisco
L. de 1h Hurra to the presidency is the
latest plan of the “cientiflcos,” accord-
ing to information which has reached
Frederick Gonzales (iarsa, secretary
to President Madero, is authority for
the statement that from advices re-
ceived it appears that much dissatis-
faction among those who have been
financing the revolution, ns well as
among the rank and file, over Orozco's
management of the campaign.
To his followers In the field he is
said to have promised the privilege of
sacking Torreon and his failure to de-
liver over that city has weakened the
faith formerly reposed in him by his
army. The poor show ing made against
the advancing federals is said to have
disgusted the revolutionary financiers
j with his alleged military genius.
Who his successor was to be under
I the new plan was not known to Secre-
tary Gonzales (Iarsa, nor did he believe
Mr. De la Hurra was informed of or
is n sympathy with the alleged # de-
signs of the revolutionaries to elevate
him. Since his return to Mexico the
ex-president has carefully avoided be-
coming a disturbing element.
Will Ignore Statement
Chicago- A majority of the mem-
bers of the republican national com-
mittee after a lengthy conference
Sunday unofficially dec ided to refrain
I from any comment upon the Btate-
| ment issued Saturday night by Col.
Rooaevelt, mi w hie h *the foi mi 1
dent announced as a naked theft the
action of the committee in seating the
two Taft delegates from the ninth
Floods In Chili
Santiago, (’hill - The river Mapo-
cha. swollen by heavy rains, . has
broken the dams causing an over**
flow in parts of the city of Santiago.
Severe damage* has been done, es
pedally In the poorer districts and
several persons have been drowned.
To Bore For Oil
Pauls Valley, Okla A derrick has
been constructed and machinery is
being Installed near the state boys'
training school to bore for oil. Day
und night shifts will be install**.
Panama Canal Funds Gone
Washington. The entire proceeds
of the Panama canal bonds of 1911 j8-
sued less than a year ago. have been
spent. The last of the loan was
wiped out by the approaching water-
way that will sever the American
continent. Secretary McVeagh dis-
bursed $1,000,000 for the construction
of the ditch. The amount not only
exhausted the roceeds of the bonds
and their premiums, but in addition
deducted $559,000 from the general
fund of the treusury.
SOLON ME»ETS .TRAGIC DFATH
Representative Wiekliffe of Louisiana
KNIed by Passenger Train.
Washington, June 11. Representa
tive Robert C. Wiekliffe of Louis!
ana was run down on the tracks ol i
the Southern railway in Potomac
Park today and instantly killed. He
had left the capital yesterday to he
away today on a fishing trip. How
he happened to stray onto the rail
road tracks has not been cleared up
The engineer of the train said he
saw the congressman too late tc
avoid the accident.
When hie wife was informed of hei
husband’s death she collapsed.
Immediately after she was seen tc
leave the gallery, the house adjourn
ed at 11 :i() a. m. until 11 a. m. to
morrow. Memorial services will bt
held later In the session.
Mrs. Wiekliffe was one of the pro
moters of the recent “Dolly Madison'
breakfast in this city and has been
prominently active among the Demo
cratic women of the capitnl. Before
her marriage she wa* Miss Lydia
W. Cooke of Ijouisville.
Congressman Wiekliffe was a na
five Kentuckian, having been born In
llardstown on May 1, 1874, while his
parents who live at St. Francli\llle In
West Feliciana parish, Louisiana
were on a visit to Kentucky.
Huerta Will Stick
Mexico City General Huerta wil
continue to command the fedora
forces in the north, according to u
presidential bulletin. Persistent ri>
mors to that effect lead to the making
public of the correspondence in th*
case by the department of war
A California Doctor With Forty Years’
"In my forty years’ experience as a
; teaehAr and practitioner’ along hy-
gienic lines,” says a Los Angeles
physician, “I have never found a food
to compare with Grape-Nuts for the
benefit of the general health of all
classes of people.
"I have recommended Grape-Nuts
for a number of years to patients with
the greatest success and every year’s
experience makes me more enthusias-
tic regarding its use.
"I make it a rule to always recom-
m< nd Grape-Nuts, and Postum in place
of coffee, when giving my patients In-
structions as to diet, for I know both
Grape-Nuts and Postura can bo digest-
ed by anyone.
"As for myself, when engaged in
much mental work my diet twice a
day consists of Grape-Nuts and rich
cream. I find it just the thing to
build up gray' matter and keep tho
brain in good working order.
"In addition to its wonderful effects
na a brain and nerve fond Grape Nuts
always keeps the digestive organs in
perfect, healthy tone. I carry It with
me when I travel, otherwise I am al-
most certain to have trouble with my
stomach.” Name given by Postum Co.,
Rattle Crook. Mich,
Strong endorsements like the above
from physicians nil over the country
have stamped Grape-Nuts the most
scientific food In the world. "There’s
Tx)ok in pkgs. for the famous little
book, "The Rond to Wellville.”
I’vrr rend (he nhnve letter? A noiv
one nppenrw from time to time. Tliry
nr«* k «it it I it t*. true, nml full of human
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.
The Okarche Times. (Okarche, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 7, Ed. 1 Friday, June 14, 1912, newspaper, June 14, 1912; Okarche, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc858965/m1/2/: accessed October 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.