The Okarche Times. (Okarche, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, October 21, 1910 Page: 2 of 8
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. OKLAHOMA HAPPENINGS.
Negroes are being driven from Daw- .
Bon, after the shooting of a deputy
sheriff by a negro.
A late report gives Oklahoma City
an increase of- twenty four factories
over last year s report.
Lookeba has organized a commercial
club with O M M i*!' as president
and George Goodin, secretary.
A passing engine set fire to fifty-five
bales of cotton at Henryeta Thursday.
The loss is estimated at $2,000.
F. C. Harris, cashier of the Farmers
State Bank at Ada, has boon indicted
by the grand jury there, charged with
falsifying records, of the bank.
The Norman cotton seed oil mill
has been sold by S. A. Ambrusiter to
J. G. Lindduy, .1. S. Lindsay and E. R.
Chastain for $72,000.
The MrAlester Edwards Coal com
pany of MeAlester, lias appealed to the
supreme court a suit in which Charles
E. Pruitt, an injured employe, ob-
tained judgment for $2,f>00.
Tho Western Bank and Supply com
pany of Oklahoma City Friday filed no
tice with the secretary of state of tho
increase of 1t's etfpital stock from $20,-
000 to $f*0,000.
Tho editors of the Thomas Tribune
have returned from the republic of
Mexico. They report that the shatter-
ed grain is still golden and the morn-
ing sunlight fresh and fair.
The Clinton Dally Chronicle has bus
pended . publication. Tho Weekly
Chronicle will appear hereafter. Clin
ton oughtn’t to stand for that. Folk
generally thought It was a better town.
The Prairie Oil & Oas Co. has bought
the properties of four oil and gas com-
panies In the Osage country for a con-
sideration of $2,000,000. The lands em-
brace 28,000 Bert's.
A fuller, but yet incomplete cotton
gin report was issued Saturday by the
state board of agriculture. It shows
that to October I. 117,258 bales had
been ginned. Of this number, 115,655
were square bales and 2,211 round
Joseph Atwater, a negro who was re-
fused a vote In the primary election,
has appealed his case lo the supreme
court. He wants the trial beard be
fore November 8th.
Following the locking up of ail ballot
boxes in Pottawatomie county some
weeks ago, so they may be Investigat
ed If such was ordered, and now the
calling of a special grand jury by Dis-
trict Jijdge Hoffman, there Is consider-
able speculation as lo what the jury is
Members of the first and second ses-
sions of the state legislature will hold
their annual reunion and banquet on
Statehood Day. Nov 1C. Senatot Clar-
ence Davis, of Sapuipa, is president of
An election is to be held In Cheoo-
tah on Tuesday, at which the proposl
tion ol issuing bonds in the sum of
$10,000 lor tho purposo of installing a
sanitarj sewer system is to be sub
milted. Yery little opposition has been
manifested lo the proposition.
In a letter lo Spitzer & Co., bankers
of Toledo, Ohio, the attorney general
Wednesday notified the company tHat
the sale of real estate on which delin-
quent street improvement tuxes are
accrued may take place after the first
Monday In November.
Pap a ,-s of incorporation were issued
Thursday to tha First State Bank of
Webbars Falls. Capitalizalion $ 1 o.OOP.
lla.ry Foster was cleared of a mur-
der charge at Alva Thursday, He
shot bis father while defending his
Charged with attempted arson, Cliff
Cannon and Morris Karris, two prom-
inent young men of Tulsa, were ar-
rested at Chant by Deputy Sheriff Jim
Henry pf that place. They are alleged
to have tried to burn the property of a
mining company at Chant.
According to the stale board of agri-
culture. September was a hard month
on cotton. At the beginning of the
month reports showed the crop to bn
84.5 per <rnt, and at the beginning
of October to be 71 2, a deert ,-c of
IS 2 per cent In the month. How-
ever. at this tlm eiast year tlie crop
condtion was only 54.2 per cent, shew
lng this year's crop to be 17 1 per cent
better than last year. There la also
cn Increase nr acreage this year over
The Nowift*' Comity grand Jury has
returned 132 indictments, principally
• gainst men cJigigerl with violation of
the prohibition law. Fred 8. Caldwell.
■ slate enforci-ment attorney, has been
In charge of the grand Jury.
One of the best exhibits at the Stats
Fair was that of McIntosh county.
Four premiums were won, which Is
above ihe average numbpr for county
exhibits. The McIntosh exhibit was
one of the few from the east side of
the state. The exhibits were in charge
A/ M. W. Drew u of Eufaula.
ENTIRE STATE OF FLORIDA LEFT
IN RUINS BY HURRICANE
MANY LIVES ARE. LOST
Property Loss Millions—Destructive
Tidal Waves Sweep the
Jacksonville, Fla.—What undoubted-
ly will prove to be one of the most,
destructive of storms Monday night
and Tuesday night swept the entire
Florida peninsula, doing damage esti-
mated at several million dollars. Forty
thousand square miles of territory
south of Jacksonville has been without
any means of communication with the
outside world for more than twenty- |
Tour hours. The last reports from this
section, embracing all that territory
south of a line from Tampa to St. Au-
gustine, told of hurricane winds and
rapidly falling barometers. The or-
ange crop in that territory and the vast
trucking Industry are probably ruiped.
Along the eastern coast many lives
are believed to have been lost and the
property damage is b' Heved great.
The maximum wind velocity, seventy
miles an hour, recorded here at seven
o’clock Tuesday night, when #the cen-
ter of the disturbance appeared to
have passed up the Atlantic coast to-
ward Savannah. Mayport, at the
mouth of tho St. John’s river, experi-
enced a wind of eight/ to ninety miles
an hour, and one-half of the houses
there were wrecked.
There has been no communication
with any point* south of Jacksonville,-
with the exception of St. Augustine,
since late Tuesday afternoon, and all
wires north were severed with one ex-
ception shortly before darkness.
A heavy downpour of rain aecom
pan led the high winds everywhere. At
East St. Ajjgustine houses in the busi-
ness section were flooded at low tide,
with promise of immense damage to
business property when the high tide
came in. The city is in darkness, a
gale was still blowing at 6 p. m. Tues-
day, the swelling seas were over the
sea wall atid at that hour thousands
of dollars’ damage's had been done.
CRIPPEN’S TRIAL NOW ON
American Physician Being Tried in
England for Murder of Wife
London.—Dr Crlppen, charged with
the murder of his actress wife, Cora
Belle Crippen, was Tuesday morning
placed on trial for his life The phys-
ician pleaded not guilty.
The trial is being held in New Bal-
let court and promises to be the most
historic in the annals of that already
famous court. Lord Chief Justice Al-
verstone is presiding.
Ethel Leneve, the doctor's pretty
typist, who iB alleged to have been a
companion with Crippen in the murder
of his wife, was not in court. In th*
event of the doctor’s conviction her
trial will immediately follow.
The American witness, Bruce Mil-
ler of Chicago, and his wife were
recognized when they* appeared on the
street in a hansom and were followed
by a large crowd to the doors of tho
Seven Cities Have Over 10.000
Oklahoma City official figures an-
nounced by the director of the census
at Washington, show that there are
seven cities in Oklahoma, with more
than 10,000 population, as follows: Ok-
Tulsa. 18,182; Enid, 13,799; McAles-
ter, 12,954; Shawnee. 12.474, and
Training School Has Good Effects
Pauls Valley. Okla. That the forty-
six boys enrolled in the State Indus-
trial school here are under good train-
ing was shown when the boys were
taken to a circus and given their lib-
erties Tuesday by Superintendent E.
K. Nelson. The boys mingled freely
in the crowd and, all returned to the
school ut the appointed time.
Katy Agent Skips With $3,000
Muskogee, Okla.—M. Ware, depot
agent for the M. K. & T. railroad and
agent for the American Express com-
pany at Choteau, Okla., disappeared
Saturday night and Tuesdtfy morning
when the auditors for these companies
opened the safe, they found it strip-
ped clean. Three thousand dollars is
Strike cn Iron Mountain
St. Louis. A general strike on the
Missouri Pacific and Iron Mountain
systems of all union men allied with
the striking machinists was determin-
ed upon by the unionists Tuesday af-
ternoon at a conference between the
officials and representatives of the
union at the Southern hotel.
Demonstration Farm at Darlington
Guthrie, Okla Officials in charge
of the Indian agency at Darlington
have established a demonstration
farm there for the benefit of the In-
dian farmers who are being given
their first lessons In prartiml agricuk
tur« by the federal government.
Tegeler’s Third Trial Set
Oklahoma City. -Judge Clark of the
district court Tuesday afternoon set
the time for the third trial of Rudolph
Tegeler, charged with the murder of
James R. Meadows, for December 5.
THE REAL FAN
DOLLIYER, IOWA SENATOR. DIES NEW TAX LAW EFFECTIVE
NOTED INSURGENT PASSES AWAY
AFTER WEEKS ILLNESS
Famous Statesman Expired While
Physician Was Making Exam-
ination of Heart
Fort Dodge, Iowa.—Senator Jona-
than P. Dolliver died at his residence
here at 7:30 o’clock Saturday night,
while one of his attending physicians,
Dr. E. M. Van Patten, was examining
the distinguished statesman's heart
with a stethoscope.
His death followed an acute attack
of stomach trouble, which affected his
heart. His physicians announced that
his death was due to dilation of the
Senator Dolliver had so far recov-
ered his strength as to be able to walk
about his lawn. He had been up ail
JONATHAN P. DOLLIVER.
United States Senator from Iowa.
day Saturday and at night entered his
sitting room for the daily consultation
with his physician.
While making the examination the
physician kept up a conversation with
Senator Dolliver, and asked him how
he was feeling.
"I am really feeling better than at
any time since my recent sickness,”
he said. “But I suppose the wolves
will be sot howling about my succes
sor,” and the senator laughed. He had
frequently expressed in a humorous
manner his opinion of having the peo-
ple pick his successor while he was
The physician continued his work
with the stethoscope, counting the
heats of the senator's heart out loud.
He was frequently interrupted by Sen ]
at or Dolliver with the declaration that
he was unable to hear his own heart.
When the physician had counted
fourteen beats he informed the sena-,
tor. • ]
"That's good,” replied Mr. Dolliver,
"the most I have ever been able to
count was seven.”
The physician continued the exam-
ination and suddenly noticed that the
heart beats had ceased. He shook his
stethoscope, believing it was defective
in some way. Again applying his in-
strument he discovered that the heart
had ceased beating entirely.
Upon looking into the senator’s face
he discovered that death had over-
taken him. He died without a strug- j
glo and without pain.
No one, with the exception of the,
physician, was in the room at the time
of his death. Mrs. Dolliver had stepped
out just before the physician began i
Corporations Saturday Subject to
Gross Income Tax
Guthrie, Okla.—Governor Haskell's
j railroad gross income tax bill'became
effective Saturday. Under the bill, the
state board of equalization met Satur-
j day to consider the income reports of
! the various railroads, which are re-
quired to have been filed with the state
auditor oil or before that da
The railroad tax bill originated with
Governor Haskell, and was one of the
chief measures passed by the 1910 leg-
islature/ It exempts railroads from ad
valorem taxation and taxes them ac-
j cording to their gross incomes. The
rates of taxation scales, according to
I the percentage of expenses to income,
each road being placed by this per-
centage in one of eight classes. The
road enjoying the lowest percentage of
operating expenses, or highest percent.-
age of gross profits, is taxed «t high< r
per cent than a poorly pay in£ road.
From the. reports of the Katy and
Rock Island filed Friday it Would ap-
pear that the faxes under the new law'
will be much greater than under the
ad valorem system. The Katy reports
a total gross income from its entire
system of 3,072 miles of main (rack
for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1910,
of $20,.759,346; operating expenses
$19,186,049; average gross income per
mile, $8,645.62; average operating ex-
penses per mile, $6,245.46. The main
track mileage cf Oklahoma is 675.61.
The percentage of operating expenses
to gross income was 72.24 per centum,
which places the Katy in class "D”
with a state tax rate of .019375 per dol-
lar of gross income in Oklahoma; and
a county and municipal tax rate of
.00425 for each mill of local taxes. By
multiplying the Oklahoma mileage by
the average income per mile, a total
gross income for Oklahoma of $5,841 -
••67.33 is obtained, which at the "I>”
ntte would make the Katy liable for
$113,170 state taxes alone. The state
ad valorem levy this year is 1 mill, and
the Katy’a ad valorem value this year
is $28,152,546, which on an ad valorem
basis would make the road liable for
$28,152 In state taxes, whereas the new
law would make the state tax $113,170.
Bad Wreck at Talihina
St. Louis, Mo.—Forty-three passen-
gers wore slightly injured when train
No. 3 of the Frisco, known as the
“Texas Limited,” which left here Wed-
nesday at 8:25 o’clock, was partly de-
railed at 4 o’clock Thursday be-
tween Compton and Talihina, Okla,
according to reports received at the
headquarters of the road. The en-
gine, tank, chair car, diner, smoker
and baggage car stood upright* after
leaving the rails, the mail car turned
over. The Pullman cars did not leave
the track. A relief train, carrying
doctors, left Fort Smith. Ark., for the
scene of the wreck. The injured were
taken to Fort Smith.
Big Strike in France Ends
Paris.—The railroad strike was for-
mally called off Monday night. Work
was resumed on all lines Tuesday.
The collapse of the strike was pri-
marily due to the stringent measures
taken by the premier, Briand, who
called to the colors the majority of
the strikers, thus compelling them to
do service as reservists. The premier
also placed under arrest many of the
strike leaders and used the military
forces without restraint for the pro-
tection of life and property. After
having broken the back of the strike,
M. Briand successfully arranged a
practical settlement, whereby the
chief demands of the men were met.
Storm* Damage Cuba
Society Women Raid Joint probably• sustained the greatest ma-
Sapuipa, Okla.—Fifteen society terial disaster in all her history in
women of Bristow, armed with hatch *the practically continuous hurricane,
ets and other Implements battered in which begun with light rains on Thurs-
a door and raided the store of George day morning, developing into torren-
Carmen, where a quantity of liquor tial floods and devastating hurricanes
had been stored early Monday morn and continuing until Monday evening.
Iirg, and destroyed a large quantity oi In the city of Havana the losses prob*
whisky and beer. ably will exceed a million dollars.
Government Secure* Indictment*
Washington.—After months of secret !
effort and patient waiting, the officials
of the general land office were able to
announce Saturday the indictment of n
number of claimants to valuable coal
lands in Alaska. The entries involved
number 154 and cover almost 25,0011 j
acres of land, all of which lies in the
Bering strait district, in which the
Cunningham claims are located. They
are what are known as tho English or
Htrucey and ( hriitopher Sitntnonds
groups, the former containing 80 and
the latter 74 claims of 16v acres each.
Many Drown in Storm
London.—The English coast is
strewn with wreckage as a result of
the storm that has continued two days.
The casuallty list is reported long.
Friday morning the bodies of five sea-
men of the steamer Cranford were
picked up off Hartlepool. It is be-
lieved the vessel, which carried a crew
of twenty, foundered and the men
were attempting to reach land In a
small bout when they were lost.
Wreckage coming ashore Indicates h
l sailing ship met a like fats.
SAVE Y01R M0VEY.'
One box of Tutt’s Pills save many dollars In doc-
tors’ bills. Cure disease* of the liver or bowels.
For sick headache, dyspepsia, malaria, consti-
pation and biliousness, a million people endorse
ABANDONED Tuffs Pills
BOLD AERIALISTS, BLOWN FROM
PATH, FORCED TO QUIT CRAFT
WIRELESS SAVES CREW
Steamer Trent Rescues Wellman and
Party From the Big Balloon
America Off the Coast of
New York.—Man’s first attempt to
cross any ocean in an airship has
failed, but Walter Wellman, live com-
panions and a kitten, who essayed this
vnvaeo are safe. The airship, the
of beatulful Florida
scene* given free to
rv new subscriber to ttie handsomest ilino-
led weekly In the South. Coveringjtvery
every new subscriber to the ham
trated weekly in the .South. Coverlng^v
phase of i orida life it is invaluable to thos*
who ure interested*!n Florida and the tropica.
wno lire inieresic iMn r •» nuu tur irujtiw.
Full of beautiful pictures, stories, history and
current topics peculiar to I.and of Flower*.
12 weeks $1.00. Send fur sample copy.
THE FLORIDA RECORD *
LEFT TO A WORSE FATE
Dynamiter, Himself a Married Man,
Knew What Awaited Foraetful „
elict, abandoned at sea. perhaps Btill i
in the air, perhaps sunk beneath the
waves with her costly equipment.
5Ylit Ii (Jcscrted she had been in tho
air probably seventy-two hours, a new
world's record for dirigibles, and, driv- |
en by tie- wind, had traveled doubtless
800 miles. Whether the distance rec-
ord for dirigibles -870 miles—also will
be broken remains to be seen. Picked
up by the steamship Trent early Tues-
Explorer and Journalist.
day morning off the North Carolina
coast. Wellman and his fellow navi-
gators arrived in New York Wednes-
day. They left their craft only be-
cause she was in distress and blown
so far from the lane of trans-Atlantic
steamship travel that a continuation
of the voyage with the British Isles
as the'objective point was hopeless.
So. summoning aid by wireless, the
difficult and dramatic transfer to the
Trent was accomplished and the
America waa left to the fate of tho
Another attempt will be made to
cross the Atlantic ocean in a dirigible
balloon in the next year, according
to a wireless message received by
President Joseph Salus of the Well-
man syndicate, late Tuesday night.
The message came from Chief Engin-
eer Melvin Vaniman of the America,
and was In answer to a query sent by
Salus as to whether arrangements
should be started for a new balloon
“I believe that if we had the thing
to do over again it would prove a suc-
cess.” said Vaniman's message, which
is taken to mean that enough knowl-
edge of air currents was secured to
almost guarantee the crossing of the
ocean by a new attempt.
President Salus tonight flashed the
following message by wireless to the
“Thank (lod you nnu crew are safe.
Have greater confidence in you than
ever. Will expect you back in Atlan-
tic City to arrange for future attempts
to cross Atlantic In dirigible.”
Prairie Co. Asks Exemption
tluthrle, Okla.—-Former Senator W.
S. Fitzpatrick and Judges Capes of In-
dependence, Kans , argued before tho
corporation commission Tuesday a
plea for an exemption of the Prairie
Oil and Gaa Company from the pro-
vision of the corporation license tax
law now in effect. It was contended
that the $25,000,000 in property owned
by the Prierio company in Oklahoma
should be exempt under tho interstate
commerce law and that the oil now in
storage lias been there several years
and has already been cleared of gross
State Senate to Name Successor
lies Moines, la, -It Is probable that
the aucceaaor «f United States Sena-
tor Dolliver will not be known until
next January. At that time, a man
will be chosen by Ihe state as-
sembly. According to friends of Gov-
ernor Carroll he will not appoint any-
one to fill the place of the Insurgent
leader who died so suddenly. Stand-
pat and progressives will have a close |
fight on their hands, and the progres
alvcs are much disturbed over the
prospect of being without Dolliver in
The business men wgs sitting In his
office, thinking of starting for home,
when a suspicious looking person
came In with a leather bag In his
"If you don’t give me $25,”.said the
visitor, coming at once to tho point,
“1 will drop this on the floor."
The business man was cool. “What
Is in it?” he asked
"Dynamite,” was the brief reply.
"VYhat will it do If you drop It?"
“Blow you up.”
"Drop It!” was the Instant com-
mand. "My wife told-me when I left
home this morning to be sure and
send up a hag of flour, and I forgot
it I g :■ - It will take Just about as
much dynamite as you have there to
prepare me for the blowing up I’ll get
when she sees me!"
He threw himself back in his chair
and waited for the explosion, but it
did not come.
"I’m a married man myself,” said
the dynamiter, and quietly slipp< d ouL
Popularity of Thais.
"Every other young actress is call-
ing herself Thais," said Henry E. Dix-
ey at a dinner at Mauquin's. "Thais
McGinnis, Thais Endicott, Thais
Schmidt - the thing Is universal.
“Universal and ridiculous; for they
who have read Anatole France’s story
of 'Thais' know that she was a very
naughty little girl, indeed. 1 am quite
sure that no real reader of ’Thais”
would ever, under any circumstances,
consent to be called such a name.
"It makes me think of a man who,
taking his infant daughter to be bap-
tised, told the clergyman to call her
, “ 'But 1 refuse to call her Venus,’
said the clergyman, indignantly. 'Ve-
nus is the name of a pagan goddess.’
“ ‘Well, how about your own girl,
Diana?’ said the man."
The man who is not thankkful for
tho lessons lie learned in adversity
didn’t learn any.
There must be plenty of thankful-
ness in the world if those who have
loved and lost could know just what
they have lost
“Why are you giving thanks? They
took $10,000 from you In Wall street
a little while ago. didn't they?"
“Yes; but 1 got out with $30 the*
didn't Know I had "—Judge
There nrn people who would do
great acts, but, because they wait for
great opportunities, life passes, and
the acts of love are not done at all.—
F. W. Robertson.
The Way It Looked.
Mrs. Benham—How do you like my
Benham—You mean the one with
the mayonnaise dressing?
Life Is a grind, but the world Is fuff
COFFEE WAS IT.
People Slowly Learn tho Facts.
"All mV llfo I have been such a
slave to coffee that the very aroma
of It was enough to set my nerves
quivering. 1 kept gradually losing my
health hut I used to say 'Nonsense, It
don’t hurt me.’
"Slowly I was forced to admit the
truth und the final result was that iay
whole nervous force was shattered.
"My heart became weak and uncer-
tain In its action and that frightened
me. Finally my physician told me,
about a year ago, that 1 must stop
drinking coffee or I could never ex-
pect to he well again.
"I was In despair, for the very
thought of the medicines I had tried
so many times nauseated tno I
thought of Post urn but eould hardly
bring myself to give up tho coffee.
“Finally i concluded that I owed it
to myself to give Postuin a trial. So I
got a package and carefully followed
tho directions, and what u delicious,
nourishing, rich drink it was! Do you
know 1 found It very easy to shirt
from coffee to I’ostum and not mind
the change at all?
"Almost Immediately nfter I made
the change i found myself better, and
as the days went by 1 kept on Improv-
ing. My nerves grew sound and
steady. I slept well and felt strong
and well-balanced all the time.
"Now I am completely cured, with
the old nervousness and sickness all
gone. In every way 1 uui well one*
It pays to give up tho drink that
nets on some like a poison, for health
Is tho greatest fortuuo one can have.
Read tho little book, "The Road to
Wcllvtlle," In pkg«. “There'* a Rea-
Here’s what’s next.
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The Okarche Times. (Okarche, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, October 21, 1910, newspaper, October 21, 1910; Okarche, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc859030/m1/2/: accessed August 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.