The Hennessey Kicker. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 246, Ed. 1 Friday, November 3, 1899 Page: 2 of 4
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BERT CAMPBELL PRINTING CO.
Samoa is 4,160 miles from the United
States mainland and 2/240 miles from
Hawaii. It is 14,000 miles from Ger-
many. In shipping Samoa we have
s long lead of Germany.
Thousands upon thousands of per-
sons handle our silver dollar, but few
happen to observe the lion's head
whieh lies concealed in the representa-
tion of the familiar head of Liberty.
The Osnges are probably the richest
people per capita in the world. Eaeh
one of them, man, woman and child,
has U00 acres of good land and receives
tM) from the government four times a
In South Africa the warmest month
Is February and the coldest is July.
The temperature is not as trying as
that of central Europe. The rainfall
for the year is very light, varying from
6 to 20 inches.
Although North Carolina is a demo-
cratic state and has Wen carried by the
democratic party in every presidential
election since 1*72, through the result
of fusion, not one of the present state
ofliccrs there is a democrat.
Isaac Wymav of Ssli m. Man., own i
a note for 940,000 to which the name of
George Washington is attached. The
note was given Wyman's great-grand-
father for money advanced to supply
the pressing needs of the revolutionary
CONGRESSMAN ROBERTS, of Utah,
ought not to lose his temper and say
ngly things alxiut people who oppose
polygamy. If he has more wives than
one he should feel satlnfied that he is
not in a penitentiary instead of con-
Gettymiuro is now the most care-
fully marked battlefield in the world.
Though the number of men engaged
on both sides was 100,000, the position
of every regiment, battery and squad-
ron has been accurately located. In
addition to monuments, stones have
been set to define actual positions.
A scientist says; "If the earth was
flattened the sea would be two miles
deep all over the world." After medi-
tating a Kansas editor gives out the
following: "If any man is caught flat-
tening out the earth shoot him on the
spot, and don't be too blamed particu-
lar what spoL A great many of us
Stanley Richmond, a well-known
free mason, has compiled a list of fa-
mous Americans belonging to the fra-
ternity, which includes all but four of
the signers of the declaration of inde-
pendence, Washington, Warren, Re-
vere, Franklin. Steuben, Jackson, Put-
nam, Lafayette, Randolph ami many
others of a later day.
Active Attention to a Project That
Would Unite Us With the Phil-
ippines and Points Beyond.
FOUR FOREIGN NATIONS INVOLVED,
KuMlt, Urml llrttatn itnd Japan Alrraily
Hrgi lining to Show Int*re l In the
Srbriur It Wnulil I nnnrrl All Amcrl-
mo foiM<Ml tii lu the Puclllr l y a !. * •
l n>liln| No Furrljc" Trrrlty.
Washington, Oct. 28.—In official and
diplomatic quarters attention is being
directed to the question of a Pacific
cable, liukiug this country with the
Philippines and poiuts beyond.
In a general way, the project is for a
cable of four links, viz..: From San
Francisco to Hawaii, 2,100 miles; from
Hawa I to Waka ialand, 8(044 miles;
from Wake island to Uuam, 1,208 miles;
from Guam to Manila, 1,350 miles.
These landing points are all within the
control of the United States, our flag
having been raised at Wake island not
long ago. This would connect all the
American possessions in the Pacific by
a line crossing no foreign territory.
Besides this, the plan permits of an
expansion so as to secure two outlets
to Asia and the far east.
The first of these would be from Ma-
nila to the Japanese island of Formosa,
from which island Japan has built a
line to the Japanese coast and the
mainland of Asia. The second outlet
would be from Hawaii south to Fan-
ning's island, at which point *'
newly-projected llritish cable
Vancouver to New Zealand crosi
The foregoing projects would not be
undertaking. The government
Foartoou P«raon« l.« «r> Their Llvea at
Fair**. All*., by the Iturnliig Dunn
of Two l)n«lllug*.
Mobile, Ala., Oct. 27. News was re-
feived yesterday that 14 people had
been burned to death at Faircs, Bald-
win county, about ^0 mile.-* northeast
of Mobile. The information was
brought to this city by ("apt. Joseph
E. Jordan, who resides in that locality.
Some tiine during Monday night last
fire destroyed the dwellings of Harry
Goodlow and Samuel Smithson, cre-
mating all the occupants of both
houses. The Good low family consisted
of father, mother and six children.
There were six persons residing in the
Smithson home, the husband, wife,
three children and a sister of Mr.
Smithson. The fire is believed to have
been of accidental origin. The pine
trees surrounding the house caught fire
from the flaincs ami preveuted any as-
sistance from reaching the persons iu
THE VANDERBILT FORTUNE.
Alfred tlwyun Yauilerhllt Will lint Ahoul
■so.noo.ooo out of 87o,no«,uoo Mint
llrenui* llie II.ml of the Family.
New York, OcL 27.—Senator Depew
last night gave out a statement of the
terms of the will of the late Cornelius
Vandcrbilt. It shows that the fortune
is estimated at 170,000,000. Alfred
Gwynn Vandcrbilt will get about S.r>0,-
000,000. He thus becomes the head of
the family. The will gives Cornelius
Vandcrbilt about 81,500,000. It gives
to each of his remaining brothers and
sisters about 87,500,000, Alfred, of
course, not included. Out of the spirit
of affection and for the purpose of sat-
isfying all of the members of the fam-
ily, Alfred Gwynn Vandcrbilt gives his
brother Cornelius enough of his inher-
itance to make his fortune equal to
but a government that of the other
JNI0N OF CHURCH AND STATE
An Kplaeopal IIUIiop think* Oar Kl |
Would l.imk Better with a Crow on
It—The Negro'a Condition.
St. Louis, Oct. 27. -At yesterday's
iession of the missionary council of
Protestant Episcopal bishops, Bishop
Tuttle, of Missouri, presented a reso-
lution calling upon congressmen to un-
bent Congressman-elect Roberts, of
Utah. Uishop Whipple ruled it out of
order, saying the council had met for
a specific purpose. In the course of an
argument in favor of stated contribu- j
tions, Rev. W. McKnight, of Elrnira,
N. V,, commented on the advantages
the Euglish church has over the Ameri-
can church, beeuuse of its connection '
with the government, and intimated
that he would like to see the union of j
the church and state in this country.
"I think our flag would look better if !
It also had a cross on it," is the way he ,
The report of the women's auxiliary
showed collections <>t 949,188 for the [
year, llishop (Jaylor, of Tennessee, i
read the report on the missionary work ;
done among the colored people. Bishop ]
Cheshire, of North Carolina, in dis- |
cussing the report said the colored :
people were growing worse instead of j
better. It was not to be expected, he
said, that people set free because of a
supposed political necessity should not
retrograde under the weight of re-
sponsibility they were not prepared to
assume. He advocated the establish-
ment of more industrial schools for
them. The resolution in the report
declaring the appropriation of 802,000
insufficient and recommending the ap-
pointment of a field secretary was
Cotton (iro n Holding On.
Guthrie: Oklahoma cotton growers
are hesitating whether to take ad-
vantage of prevailing prices or hold
their cotton for a 87.50 to 8# market
which is predicted here for not later
than January. This time last year
cotton was selling at from S4 to 84 25
on the local market. Cotton now,
with a strong demand, is selling at
from 80.50 to 80.75. These prices have
prevailed for the last ten days. Go< d
pr ces are not limited to railroad
towns in Oklahoma this year. There
A Tlirlfty Dnmicl,
A spirit of thrift wsa ahottn by a young
I woman who entered a car with undry'lioxti
I and bundles. Another young person cau«
in at the next iitatiun and recognized her.
' "Ob. my, who is to he married?"
I "Nobody; and me last of all.''
I "Then wnat are the flowers for?"
"A funeral; our teacher died, and wi
I girl* put together to get this wreath."
"Poor thing; did sue know she was going
j to die?"
"I don't think so;" then, after a pause, she
added, cheerfully: "hut she doe* by this
time,' all being aaid in the moat uncon
"How much wan the wreath?"
"Two dollars and siity centa. I only had
"Did you pay the difference?"
"l)e;ir. no. I made him give ittomefor
two dollar*, so I saved mv own quarter I
nut in, but I'm going to make the girls think
I paid two sixty."
Well, that's right; the wear and tear ii
worth a quarter, aurely."—Detroit Free
PHILIPPINE ARMY SUPPLIES.
It Will Require ei.SOO.OOtl Worth of Cloth*
lug for Oar Soldier* the Nest Hlxth
Montli*- Plenty of Ammunition.
Depew says that
"""r.,,,llV"";";.'r„o,.1,1 I Cornells Van.lerbllthiisacecptc.1 this of *
onlyTee from the pr.M-nt hiKh | arran^nicnt in thu .plrlt in which it Phillppln
charges and from the supervision of I wah offered.
lb,-, toratgn oaplUlUU now hnntllintr COMPLAINT AGAINST FRIARS,
the business, but the line, being opened
IMPORTANT EVENTS OF THE TERRITORY.
Where They Will Praach.
The following are the appointments
made by the Methodist Conference re-
cently held at Oklahoma City:
Central district—Guthrie, J F. Pal-
mer, presiding elder; Ardmore. J. E.
Toombs; Arlington, to be supplied;
Belmont, — Jones; Carney and Park-1
land, H. P. White; Chandler, J. A. j
Ferguson; Choctaw and McLoud. J. D. ,
Voce; Crescent circuit, — Swartz
Cushing, T. W. Albert son; Edmond .
and Britton. E. B. Rankin; Guthrie j
First church, It. E. McBride: Ciutnrie
, , .. | St. Paul's church, D. F. Franklin;
|S a scramble for cotton 1 Guthrie circuit, W. E. Silby; Lawton
— Hubbard, supply; Luther, to be sup-
plied; Mulhall. M. O. Billings; Mulhall
circuit, J E Elliott; Norman, J E Wag-
ner; Nornmu circuit. A 11 Jones; Noble I property'fed. Remember
circuit, G A Seaman: Oklahoma City, I ♦ a_# /)
interior towns where top priees are of-
fered. The shortrge is marked. The
receipts here at this time a year ago
were fully CO per cent heavier. The
I shortage is due to a smaller average
anil to late planting and hot wind-, in
August. The staple is shorter, but the
grade better" than last year. Local
cotton has averaged strict middling
grade which is good spinning cotton.
The best strict middling sold here had
1 1-8 inch lint. Buyers are of the opin-
ion that the urowers* estimate of a AO
per cent crop foi- Oklahoma is too h'gh
autl that a 50 per cent crop is a more
correct estimate. The round bale cot-
t u gin syndicate has spent thousands
of dollars advertising the merits of its
new system in Oklahoma newspapers
; \"~Duly Feed
Man and Steed."
! Feed your nerves, also, on pure blood
♦ if you ivould hjLHte them strong. Men
I and tuonien *who are nervous Are so be-
lt CAuse their nerves Are stAr'ved. When
♦ they mAke their blood rich And pure
I *with Hood's SdrsApArillA their nervous-
I ness disappears becAuse the nerves Are
to public ami commercial uses at a rea-
sonable. rate, would afford facilities
for the expanding trade of the Pacific
ami thereby yield a considerable re-
turn to the government. Foreign gov
A Commission of Filipino Priest* to Ei<
plain to the I'ope the Iniquities
of the Frlart.
Manila, Oct. 27.—The Filipino
ernmenta which would be affected by gress has selected a commission of na-
this project, notably Russia, Japan anil tlve priests to proceed to Koine and
Great Britain, are kn'ginuing to show explain to the pope the abuses and in-
some concern over it. iquities of the friars and ask for cor-
recting intervention. Aguinaldo, in a
CRUSADE AGAINST MORMONS. ! r.wnt speech at Tariao, characterized
the friars as intriguers and abusers of
honor, law and morality and declared
they compassed Spain's downfall in
the Philippines. He added:
We can have no consideration for the friars.
! whose iniquities unit abuses are doubtless uu-
ivn to ih- Vatican, where only the friars*
r, - ,w... misleiuiliur representative* are received.
scd in a I if this commission has not yet left Manila, the
j fact is due u> the nuu-hluuiiou and intrigue of
: llishop Mo/ealuda. of Manila, who
Norwegian legislators are undoubt-
edly of a practical turn of mind, or else
they have been suffering at the hands
of incompetent housewives, for as a
body they recently proposed that girls
who did not know how to knit, sew,
wash aud cook should be refused per-
mission to marry. Daughters of
wealthy men w ere alike to be subject
to the rule.
Is 1889 a law was passed in Germany
that ever}* German with an income of
|7.r>0 aud over must insure his life
against sickness and old age. In 1898
there were 11,300,000 persons in tier-
many thus insured, and so many of
these had pulmonary consumption that
37 of the insurance companies erected,
at their own expense, a sanitarium for
the care of these persons.
Tim State Charities Aid association,
of New York, has received a report
from a special committee saying that
the number of children placed in insti-
tutions at public expense as destitute
has risen far beyond the normal ratio,
ami the evil is thought to be growing
rapidly, due to the increasing tendency
of people who do not need public char-
ity to avail themselves of it.
We are warned that disease is often
communicated to human beings by
their unimal pets. More than ten per
cent, of canaries and other captive
birds die of tuberculosis, and most of
the monkeys iu captivity succumb to
the same disease, so that a child's visit
to the monkey-house in a zoological
garden may be a source of infection.
Recent examination of dogs shows that
of these animals, which have been re-
garded as very refractory to this dis-
ease. fully half are subject to it iu a
greater or less degree.
Korea has decided to permit her
womankind to ride on the street cars
ai all hours of the day. This is prol>-
ably the greatest concession to modern
civilization ever made in the "hermit
kingdom." Up to the time of this
spasm of enlightenment women in
Korea were not allowed upon the
street in the daytime, but in the even-
ing, at the ringing of a curfew, men
retired within doors and women sailed
forth for exercise or pleasure. At the
present time Korean men are elated
over the fact that but few women have
availed themselves of their new-found
Women are more generally employed
iu the post ofliees of the United States
than in any other political department.
There are 7,009 postmistresses and at
least £0,000 women to whom the oath ,
of office lias Wen administered to qual
MIm Helen Oould llan Started a Move-
ment Which Prom I tea to Permeate
Kverjr Community In This Country.
New York, Oct. 28.—Miss Helen
Gould has given S« ,000 to the League [
for Social Service, to In?
crusade against Mormonism. The ......
, i . I i . llishop Mozeaiada. of Manila,
league hn issue.l l.UOO 00(1 pamphlets ttcat.,„uk|y „ur
in pursuance of Miss Gould's directions.
Thev are aimed directly at Moriuonisin > will Maintain a Lobby at Waahinirton.
and Brigham 11. Roberts, as congress- Seattle, Wash.. Oct. 27. The next
man, and will he distributed all over j national convention of the W. C. T. U.
the country. When they are exhaust- will beheld in Washington. D. C., a
ed millions more will follow them, sentiment practically unanimous in
The pamphlets are blank petitions and favor of that city existing in the
will be sent to 60,000 clergymen and executive committee. The matter I
to hundreds of clubs and societies, j finally rests, however, with the presi-
Clergymen will be asked to preach on I dent, Mrs. L. 11. N. Stevens, and the
the subject of Mormon practices and I other general officers. The execu-
also to take up collections for use in live committee decided, among
the crusade against them. As fast as other things, to maintain an iu-
the blank petitions nr.- filled in they I tlve lobby at Washington this win- I
are to be returned to the league iu tor in order to prevent the seating, if
New York. There will be a separate possible, of Congressman-elect Brig,
petition for each congressional dis- ; ham II. ltobers, of I tab.
trict. When they are all received by . Maaon Threaten* to Resign
the league they will be presented to Chicago, Oct, 27.—William E. Mason,
the respective congressmen of the dis- . j«inior United States senator from
triets. Illinois, declared yesterday that he
ilia Brother* Conspired Agatnat Hint. I would resign if the republican na-
l'aris, Tex., Oct. 28.—W. It. Clement tional convention in 1909 did not de-
was given a verdict here against his elare against "criminal aggression" in
brothers, H. A. and R. M. Clement, for the Philippines. Mr. Mason even went
92,000 damages each, and for &' <)0 from ! so far as to say he would resign if the
Dr. G. W. Smith, a practicing pliysi- convention favored offering the Fili-
cian, for alleged conspiracy and false pinos "canned freedom" as he thought
imprisonment. The suit resulted from , it might. 1 here must be no evasion
the plaintiff being placed in the Louis- ! on the vital issue of pun
iana Retreat for tin- Insane and kept I terated freedom or the
Washington, Oct 27.—The enormous
rost of supplies for the army in the
idenced by the amount
| of money the war department is to im-
mediately expend in the purchase of
clothing and other uecessary parts of a
I soldier's personal equipment, to be
shipped from New York on the next
transports leaving for Manila. Orders
have been issued this week for the pur-
chase of 81,599,900 worth of clothing,
army hats, tents, russet shoes, leg-
gings and the like, which is expected
to meet the demand for about six
months, when another supply must be
sent out. The light linen uniform suit
adopted for troops in the tropics will
be purchased iu large quantities. Hun-
dreds of teuts arc also included, to re-
place those which have become weath-
er-beaten by the continuous rains dur-
ing the summer.
Besides these supplies, the ordnance
bureau is to purchase iu the opeu mar-
ket nearly $590,090 worth of ordnance
supplies, of which S">9,999 will be used
in securing rapid-fire guns. Quanti-
ties of ammunition for small arms,
field guns and machine guns, besides a
suitable supply of saluting powder,
which has run short, are also to bo j
bought and seat to Gen. Otis. It is
proposed that when the campaign j
opens there shall be no lack of either
ammunition, clothing or equipment
for the troops in the field. The army |
will probably be better supplied than <
any which ever fought in foreign ter« i
Blackwell Times-Record: Monday,
tbout noon, Deputy Sheriff Lund was
notified that a load of wheat had been | Harriett; Center, to be supplied; Cad-
stolen from Mary t 'i
First church. .1 K Burt; Second church,
A G Thompson; Oklahoma City, circuit
to be supplied; Perkins. D W Ross;
Purcell, .1 A Smith; Purcell circuit, to
be supplied; Shawnee, U U Fletcher;
Shawnee circuit, to be supplied; Stroud
.1 L Heffey; Tecumseh. IL L. Glecker;
Wcllsten and Luther, A J Everett;
West Guthrie, 1). W Keller; South Mc-
Alester. .1 T Riley, presiding elder; Af-
ton and Fairland, A T Slieton.
Eastern district—Atol. a and South
Mc Alester, to be supplied; Brownfork,
W 11 Sullivan; Bartlettsville and Tim-
ber Hill, G O Jewett; Blaekfork and
Havener, T G Evans; Big Spring to be
supplied; Catoosa, «1 E Murphy; Chel-
sea, to be supplied; Claremore, W C
TRADED ON A MYTH.
Mrs. tiatea, a Minnesota Harber'a Wlft
Who Claimed a Hlg Fortune In England,
Indleted for tirand I.arceny.
west of the city and he and Cox started
in pursui of the thief who had sold
the wheat to J. W. Hohn early in the
morning and started north. Lund got
on a false trail and went to Welling-
ton but sent Cox on another trail
which proved to be the right one and
he brought the fellow in and lodged
him in the city jail. His name is
George Scott and he lived with his
brother Charlie in Lowe township.
Scott claimed that he was hired to
haul the wheat, but circumstances in-
dicate that he simply stole it aud was
hiding from ttie officers. It was a good
catch and the officers deserve credit
i for getting their game. If every thief
' was run down as quickly this whole-
i sale stealing would stop.
Some one stole a load of wheat from
the J. J. Christie place last Monday
night. Deouty Sheriff Lund traced
} the party to Wellington but owing to
| the immense show crowd at that place
all trace of him was lost there.
Prean Rnreau E«tahllali< ..
President Boyd of the territor4. * Tin
/versity, has announced that bo will
shortly established a press bureau at
the university, the prime object of
which is to give the press of the terri-
tory the much desired information
concerning the institution of which
all Oklahoma is proud. The plan
is now in use in many of the states
and has proven very popular among
the editorial profession and public iu
At intervals printed slips
step down and out.
Kansas City, Mo., Oct. -S N
all of the bricklay ing and stone n
rv on the various buildings bei'i«
structed in the two Kansas Cit\
a standstill. The Building 1
council has ordered all bricklayer
sons and hod carriers to quit work
until the Cudaliy company recognizes
the council's demands by reinstating
negro hod carriers.
St. Joseph, Ml
Fifth and Kdnui
r to <Jl«e Away.
, Oct. 28.—An intoxi-
created a sensation at
id streets by display-
ing large sums of money whieh he
fered to give away, the amounts rang
ing from 8200 to several thousand dol-
lars. lie grew violent and was ar-
rested. He gave the name of Levi Cox,
of Omaha, a wealthy commission man
Minneapolis, Minn., Oct. 27.—Mrs.
Hettie B. Gates a barber's wife, w ho J general.
claimed to have fallen heir to a for- will be issued containing matter of
tune of $<.500,000 from an uncle in j interest to all, of the work of the in-
Cornwall, Eng., has been indicted by j siitution, its future plans, necessities,
the grand jury for grand larceny in | et,c. They will be mailed to the press
the second degree. Mrs. Gates has for j ef the territory, and no credit for the
more than a year obtained unlimited j article is expected. All Oklahoma is
credit among local tradesmen and , interested in her university, and the
others on the strength of the alleged j,rt.Sf4 tls a rule, arc united in supplying
legacy. Investigation shows that the public with this information. By
there was no f .i tune. j establishment <>f t ie press bureau
To 1'reaent Admiral Keliley a Home. 1 many interesting facts will gain eireu-
Washington, Oct. 27. —A committee ' latiou and all fictitious reports sup-
representing the Women's National pressed.
Industrial and Patriotic league and j
the Washington Industrial league
called upon Rear Admiral Schley last , Miwrmnt Firea Wheat and Separator,
night and informed him that the j Oklahoma City Oklalioman: John
league had decided and was ready to j Taylor a well known farmer who lives
undertake the task of procuring by | six miles south of Oklahoma City, had
popular subscription a lioiue for him J his new separator and almost his cn-
here at the capital. The admiral j tire crop of wheat destroyed by fire
thanked the ladies of the committee, | Friday uight. Some one who had a
itrly j Des Moines, la., Oct. 27.—The su-
son preme court yesterday handed down a
•on- decision which completely knocks out
s at the present system of assessing and
ides taxing insurance, express, telegraph,
ma- ' telephone, sleepingear and fast freight
■ork ] companies. The law provides they
shall pay certain percentages of gross , , ..
receipts* to the state treasury. The | "gam informed them that he left grudge against Taylor set fire to the
court hollis that corporation* must In- ! the matter in their iian.K savins; that i straw around the separator nnii then
ussesseil on the saiu.' basis anil tor the j anything tluit they iui:,'lit do would be | flred each of the wheat stacks. The
acceptable. j machine was a total loss and 600 bush-
Shafter Provided Headquarter*. | clsof w heat were destroyed. Deputy
San Francisco Oct. 27. -lien. Shafter I Sheriff Couchman went out with the
has provided headquarters in the army bloodhounds and attempted to follow
commissary building for the commit- j the trail of the 'ncendiaries, but their
tee of the lied Cross society now en- j efforts were of no avail. Mr. Taylor
gaged in collecting books for a free knows of no enemies who could do him
library to be established in Manila for J so foul a wrong, and is at a loss to ac-
the use of American soldiers. The count for the motive for the offense.
committee expects to soon have enough |
books on hand to make a first ship-
ment to the Philippines.
do and Checotah, to be supplied; Elliot
and Big Creek, S D Brown; Eufala, A
It Norris; Grant, Robert Rector; Harts-
horne, J B Smith; Holdenville, to be
supplied; Krebs, William Robinson;
Lehigh and Colgate, W K Lay; Musco-
gee circuit, .1 W Dillard; Novata, B W
Khinchart; Oak Lodge, Oolagah, Ok-
mulga and Pryor Creek to be supplied;
Salisaw, N II Oliver; South McAlester,
.1 1. Brewington; Short Mountain,
Tahlequah and Fort Gibson, Twin
Mountain, Tulsa and Sapulpa, Wister
and Frisco. Wo f Springs, to be sup-
plied; Wyandotte, W 1 Tor bet; We-
woka, H II Martin; Walnut Hill, Wil-
burton, to be supplied.
North district—S S Stoekwell, pre-
siding elder, Perry; Blackwell, E C
Delaplain; Blackburn, to be supplied;
Braman, B C Wolfe; Cleveland, Deer
Creek, to be supplied; Excelsior, W 1
Weber; Yarber, F E Barber; Ingalls,
to be supplied; Kildare, Howard John-
son; Lela, to be supplied; Marena, D J
M Wood; Nardin. .1 A Davis; Newkirk,
E B Cole; Newkirk circuit, C W Ray-
mond; Orlnndo, 11 L llenn; Pawhuska,
1' G Wager; Pawnee, AE Dubois; Paw-
nee City, to bo supplied; Pawnee Mis-
sion, G W Murray; Perry, F li Parker;
Perry circuit, J M Brewington; Ponea
City, E F Hill; Ponea agency, A J
Simms; Stillwater R E Myers; Tonka-
wa, T .1 Beach; White Rock, T J Crum-
ley; missionary to Utah, B F Lesk.
Western district— N M Enyeart, pre-
siding elder, Pond Creek; Alva, .1 S
Ross; Alva circuit, Arapahoe to be sup-
plied; Augusta. Wiley Perry; Capron,
to be supplied; Cleo, N W Sampson;
Columbia, to be supplied; Concord, C J
Barryfield; Downs, J H Smith; Ed-
wardsville, to be supplied; El Reno, E
C Harper, Enid, Marion Porter; Enid
circuit, to be supplied; Geary, J A Ma-
toy; Hack berry, Hennessey Second
church, Indian Creek, to be supplied;
Jefferson, .John Morgan; hell, to be
supplied; Kingfisher, .1 W Sherwood;
Lac -y, Marshall, to be supplied; Med-
ford, C C Braman; Mention, North
Enid, to be supplied; Okarcne, H A
Doty; Okeene, to be supplied; Pond
Creek,.! M Lairil; Pand Creek circuit,
to be supplied Renfrow, C N Botorff;
Timber Lake, L II Trimble; Taloga,
Union, to be supplied; Waukomis, N O
Stevens; Wawoka, Weatherford, and
Woodward to be suppliee; Yukon, J 11
Clark. W E Jones was appointed con-
All Diseases of the Rectum
KNIFE, LIGATURE OR CAUSTIC.
Hal Perfaet Tlealth.
Kansas City, Mo.. Dee. K, 1*97
Dr*. Thornton Jt Minor, Kansas City, M> .
GentlemenBefore you treateil me for pile*
I bail been troubled for elt'ht or ten year*. I
have not be^u bothered In any way since, and
hu*e D«'rfect health, for which I flvi- you credit.
1 am alwa>s ready and willing to recommend
you to anyone to whom I can. Yours very truly,
Oao. S. TAMBLYN.
Tamblyn t Tamblyn, Live Stock Com. Mer.,
We ■ uarsntee to eure every case : Don't take
one rent until patient is well. Send for free
book to men ; also free book to ladles. AUdres.1
DRS. THORNTON & MINOR,
Ninth and Wall 8ts., Kansas City, Mo.
/ we will send
^ ^ / you Demorcst's
II / Family Magazine
* * /for three months
f and give you two
handsome pictures In
ten colors, exact repro
ductions of famous oil
paintings. They are 8
by \\h inches. This offer
' of this great family magazine
is only good for 60 days.
/ DEFORESTS MAGAZINE
/ Art Deportment
110 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK CITY
\1. L. DOUGLAS
> as individuals.
Needs of Alnnks.
Juneau, Alaska, Oct. -'J, via Seattle, i
Wash.. Oct. 27.—The Alaska territo- j
rial convention has adjourned after
adopting a memorial to congress, whieh i
asks fur a delegate to congress; for the j
education of the white children; for an j
extension to the territory of the home-
stead, timber, stone and coal land laws,
and for laws to stop the wholesale ap-
"last 1 ProPr'at'on by a few individuals of the
10,910, illvl.lt'il us P**Wio mini'nU lands. I Aatl-Poljnmr LMfW 1
I Indianapolis, Intl., Oct. J«. — Mrs.
A" Mav Wi iL'hl s,.whII, presilient of thu I
Washington, Dot. 27. The | Intt.rniltiollili council of Women, has
written u letter to the secretary of
the Anti-1'olygamy league, of New j
York city, authorizing him to add her
Federal K*'«'el|>t« Itemized.
Washington, Oct. —The total
eelpts of tlm government f<
fiscal year were 81
follows: Customs. $197.Kill.s* 7; inter
nal revenue, S,278,80-; miscellaneous,
$\M,KM ,7M. Of customs, Missouri eon- newspaper man, Easton, who w
trihuted $l,4.' H,97tf. Of internal reve- posed to have been captured by the I
nue, Missouri contributed ?'•' itt„ rS| 1ms been traced by the state de- j
and Kansas and Oklahoma^iM7,0-'.' . partment and found to be all right.
Consul Macruin, at l'retoria, reports j
that Kaston is at the front with the j
ifv them for
all branches of the
•pt as letter-carriers,
lerks and inspectors.
The same salaries are paid to the
to men doing the same kind of work.
These salaries average from 5240 to 01.-
800 a year. Some women receive 81.000
a year as postmistresses and a few as
high as 00,000,
Miss Susan B. Anthony, the great
champion of woman suffrage, has at
last met an enemy she cannot conquer.
Bhe will l e 80 years old next February,
and, because of her great age, has just
announced her retirement from the
position of president of the National
Association of Woman Suffrage socie-
ties, with which she has been connect-
ed either us president or vice president
since 1809. From 18.MJ until the final
abolition of slavery she was prominent
as an abolitionist. For ten years be-
tween 1870 aud 1880 she spoke five or
six nights every week in the interest
of womau suffrage.
Thinks Itoer* Are I
Cincinnati, Oct. 28. -Ui
derwerp. of the Holla
Church, Cincinnat i, is a i
of President Paul Kruger, of the Trans
vaal republic. He says the Knglish,
with a great army, may defeat the
llocrs but will never conquer them.
In the end they will again establish
Itiic It«ward for tin* Doniphan llamllt*.
Atchison, Kan., Oct. -8. The reward
offered for the I>oniphan bandits, dead
or alive, has been swelled to St,500. The
sum is made up by the state, Doniphan
aud Atchison counties and Anton
liraun, whose son was killed, and
Charles Kuchs, owner of the stor
Georgia'* Tribute to the Navy.
Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 27. Georgia yester-
day paid tribute to Flag Lieut. Thomas
S. lirutnby, of the Olympia, by the pre-
sentation of a handsome sword in
recognition of his noteworthy services
at Manila. The exercises took place
before the general assembly and Gov.
Candler made the presentation speech.
t<> a (ilrl.
\ ... Maintain a t.ohbjr at Washington.
Seattle, Wash.. Oct. 2S. The next
national convention of the NN. C. T. I",
will be held in Washington, 1). a
sentiment practically unanimous in
favor of that city existing in the
executive committee. The matter
finally rests, however, with the presi-
dent, Mrs. L. 11 N. Stevens, and the
other general officers. The execu-
tive committee decided, atuong
other things, to maintain an ac-
tive lobby at Washington this win-
ter in order to prevent the seating, i?
possible, of Congressinan-eleot Urig-
hain 11. Kobers, of Utah.
A Pern liar Aicldei
Fort Dodge, la., Oct. 97.—Levinia
Fitzgerald, a nine-year-old girl, at-
tempted to enter a schoolhouse through
a window to get some books. The
il 1 heavy sash fell on her neck and she
strangled to death.
Another SpanUli Gunboat Halved
Washington, Oct. 27. Admiral Wat-
sou. at Manila, has informed the navy
department that the Spanish gunboat
Arayat, sunk in May, 189*, in the
Pasig river, has been raised. Her
hull, l>o;ler and machinery are in fair
condition and she will be repaired.
name to those already included in the
organization committee for the consti-
tution of a national anti-polygamy
llolleve* the Convlet'n Confession True.
Stillwater, Minn., Oct. 27.—Warden
Wolfer has received several letters
from places where George Bullock,
alias McBride, confessed to committing
four or possibly five murders. After
talking with the convict yesterday and
questioning him about the facts in the
letters without letting him know that
the letters had been received, the war-
den says he is ready to believe that the
confession is true; and that lie is guilty
of the murder of Nicholas A. Craig,
marshal of Table, Neb., September 20,
1S90, and of Jaiues Holmes, a police*
man at Osawatomie, Kan., in 1895.
Injured by an I'tplmlon of Chemicals.
Chicago, Oct. 27. Four students and
two professors of the I uiversity of
Chicago were badly injured in an ex-
plosion of chemicals in Kent labora-
tory yesterday and many others were
almost overcome by smoke aud the
fumes of nitric acid.
Washington, Oct. 27. —Senator Cul-
lotn, of Illinois, in an interview with
a Post reporter, when asked about
the feeling of the people of his section
towards imperialism, replied; "I don't
know that it ought to be called impe-
rialism. We are all for putting down
this insurrection in the Philippines
and we don't want any fooling about
it. We not only want to put down the
Insurrection, but we are for keeping
the islands after we have fully estab-
lished our authority there. This sen-
timent is not coutiued to any one par*
Itoily Pound in a t orn Field.
Nowata, I. T. The remains of Ralph
Hale were found in a corn field on Tog-
shooter creek, six miles northwest of
ibis place on the 16, on Jack Wright's
farm, lie was a man of about 30. He
commenced working for Mr. Wright
the first of last week. Saturday even-
ing he did not come to supper and Mac
Wright go ng in search found him ly-
ing dead bv the wagon. Mr. Wrigh
came at once to Nowata and notified
the authorities. Hale's death is sup-
posed to have bei n caused by heart
Oklahoma Pays Kansas.
Guthrie; A. L. Barnes, chief clerk
of the Kansas State penitentiary, was
in the city Tuesday' and presented his
bill for the keeping of Oklahoma con-
victs. The bill called for 85,580.35 for
the care and maintenance of 175 prison-
ers sent from all counties of Oklahoma
and convicted for all kinds of deviltry.
It was for the quarter ending Sep-
tember 30, His bill was paid.
Cavalry Officers to Ite Pi
El Reno: The recent promotion and
retiring of Brigadier General Louis
H. Carpenter, late colonel Fifth caval-
ry, promotes the following officers of
the regular army: Lieutenant Colonel
William A. Rafferty, Second cavalry, to
the colonelcy of the Fifth; Major Win.
M. Wallace, Second cavalry to the
lieutanant colonelcy of the Second;
Captain Walter S. Scuyler, Fifth cav-
alry, to the majority in the S eond.
Major A. E. Woodson, acting ludiau
agent at Darlington, is the third in
liue for promotion. The majors rank-
ing are Bell of the First cavalry, aud
Jackson of the Third.
To l.ocale an M. K. College,
At the late meeting of the Territorial
M. K. conference, it was decided to lo-
cate a college and liev. F. L. Hill of
Ponea City was made chairman of the
committee to secure site therefor.
The value of such an institution to
a city can hardly be estimated. Its in-
fluence is all for good, aud it is a stand-
ing invitation to the best citizenship
of the country.
Worth $1 to $0 compared with
Indorsed hv over
ALL LEATHERS. ALL STYLES
TIIK OEM'!*! b « . I- ..urla *
Mine aud pries (Umiitd on bollra.
Tako no substitute clnimert
to 111 |r<>od. 1 irncHt niskrrs
of •:( and 13.50 shoes in the
vr< Till. Your dealer nhould kiv.-p
, tiiem—If not. * <• will iendyou
a pnlron rerelpt of price. Slats
kind of leather, size ami width, plain ur cup to*.
Catalogue it Free.
W. L DOUGLAS SHOE CO.. Brockton. Mass.
Cures a Couch or Cold at once.
Conquers Croup without fnil.
Is the best fur liiouchilis, Grippe,
I Hoarseness, WhoouiriR-Cimph. nnif
I lor the cure ol Consumption.
I Mothers praise it. Doctors prescribe it.
Small doses; quick, burc results.
Dr Williams' Indian Pile
| ointment will cure Wind.
iinj( an 1 Itching
rs, a'lnva thu Itch
, .1 oner, acts as a
1 receipt of price. fiO t
WILLIAMS MFG. CO
The best ink made, but no
dearer than the poorest.
Short tJ«a*n I
hieh has continued throughout the
summer, has increased with the com-
ing of autumn. Western Oklahoma it
particular is filling up with new set-
tlers. Within the last SO daya at ti
Woodward land otllce have been 40
Send for free >11 In -
NlrTrntat' t'n., W.i h Miin,
1)C j:.-f(jMi*/i.'.l ltU Brioches-.
Chicago, Cleveland, l>etroiL
i L)K K. 11. Kl.INK, L
' £ tri.
lell anythinu for jroo. Our farllitloa
. I money. Kefri ences C n SavliiRStr
ety.Jones A. Thompson. ;il'j 1'iku lidg.C.ncliiuuti.O
I inust sleep now.—Byron.
Then I am safe.—Cromwell.
Let the light enter.—Goethe.
Valets el plaudite. •-•Augusta.
And this is death?—George IV.
God will save my soul.—Burgely.
The artery ceases to beat.—lieller.
Give Darolle a chair.—Chesterfield.
It is the lost of earth.— J. V)- Adams.
Dou't give up the ship.—Lawrence.^
AMONG THE SCHOOLS.
public schools are
Vale's student clioir Is to wear vest-
Jaj.an has 30,COO schools, with 100,-
000 teachers aud 5,000,000 pupils.
Edouard Itod says Ajnerican universi-
ties require too much work of their
Beginning this year no charge
tuition is to be made at the Missouri
RKADKna OK THIS PAPER
DKSIIUNU TO BUY ANYTHING
ADVERTISED IN ITS COLUMNS
PllOt:Ll> INSIST UPON HAVING
WHA T THEY ASK FOR, REFUSING
ALL bUBSTlTI TEa Oil IMITATION*
A. N. K.-H 1783
\>lll \ WRITING TO AIIVEIITlsntS
|i!i'ii« •lulr that you mw llio .Ydverll «*-
int-iit In thla |iu|n i.
Buna WHtRt fiL tl5>
igh Syrup. Taaton Good. Cm
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Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Campbell, J. B. The Hennessey Kicker. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 246, Ed. 1 Friday, November 3, 1899, newspaper, November 3, 1899; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc88843/m1/2/: accessed January 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.