Chandler Daily Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 74, Ed. 1 Monday, June 27, 1904 Page: 1 of 4
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FOUR O’CLOCK EDITION
(^HANDLER DAILY PUBLICIST
CHANDLER, OKLAHOMA TERRITORY. MONDAY. JUNE 27, 1904,
4 , V
MUST FIGHT SOON
100,000 Japanese Confronting
Kuropatkin’s Entire Army—
Battle at Port Arthur.
Liao Yang, June -‘6.—The armies of
General Oku and General Kuroki, ag-
gregating at least six divisions, are
confronted by the huge force under
General Kuropatkin. The tension
here is most acute at the approach of
the most important battle of the war,
in which three times the number of
troops engaged at Kiu Lien Cheng,
Kinchau and Vafangow will take part.
The proximity of the rainy season
makes the battle unavoidable.
EXCITEMENT AT ST. PETERSBURG.
St. Petersburg, June25.—Today has
been full of rumor and intense excite-
ment. but this was relieved somewhat
this evening by the issue of a special
edition of the Official Messenger, con-
taining some details of the fighting
around Kaiping and other movements
in the neighborhood of Saimasze, al
ready announced by the Associated
Press. The operations in the north
east indicate that General Kuropatkin
is keeping his force on the extreme
left flank and in the rear of the enemy
and is capable of dealing with any
threatening move that General Kuroki
may attempt in that direction. There
is nothing in the official dispatches so
far to indicate any startling develop-
ment regarding the Japanese move-
ment north toward Kaiping, tho the
enemy is undoubtedly advancing
Major General Mistcbenko, com-
mander of the eastern Cossack bri-
gade, according to reports received at
the war office dated yesterday, attack-
ed the Japanese advance posts on the
Siuyen-Ta-Tch :-Kiao road and a
sharp engagement resulted in" which
artillery was brought up and the Jap-
anese forward movement was arrested.
On this road the Cossacks lost seven
men killed and three officers and eleven
The position of General Kuroki’s
men on the Siuyan-Kaichou road is
General Oku’s army continues to
advance from Senuchen, traveling six
miles per day and marching in order
of battle, evidently expecting momen-
tarily an attack from the Russians.
Oku was about ten miles from the Kai-
The city is full of rumors that heavy
fighting is in progress at Ta-Tche-
Kiao. These rumors are said to ema-
nate from the palace of Pet. rof, but
no confirmation is obtainable as the
war office reports represent the latest
intelligence in the possession of the
Anent the naval battle of Port Ar-
thur June 23, the only sister ship of
the Peresv'et is the Pobieda: of the
Diana, the Pallada, and of the Sebas-
topol, the oltava. It transpires that
the emperor received the news last
night, altho by what agency is a
mystery, but it possibly came from
French sources at Tokio.
STRENGTH OF ARMY.
The battalion consists of 1,000 men
in the Japanese army organization,
which is patterned after the German.
Three battalions constitute a regi-
ment; two regiments a brigade, and
about three brigades a division, in-
cluding the cavalry and artillery arms.
The six divisions of the Japanese
army confronting the Russians south
of Liao Yang should, therefore, num-
ber upwards of 100,000 men.
STRUCK IT RICH AT
FORTY SIX FEET
Eugene Deacon and J. B. Under-
wood in Luck—Many Chan-
• dlerites Interested in
lioth Democrat and Populist Conven-
t ions at Wellston Nominate Mon
Chas. N. Brown For the
Special to Chaudler Dally Publicist.
Meers, lune 25.—The Martin _____
A squadron is a unit of cavalry or- Mining Co. has just struck Tellurium
is composed of 150
SAYS HE WILL BOLT HEARST
Chicago, June 25.—James H. Eckels,
former comptroller of the currency
under President Cleveland, who was |
elected as a delegate from the La Salle
county district to the democratic na-
tional convention, announces that he
will not be bound by the democratic
“I was elected by a district that op-
posed the candidacy of Mr. Hearst.
and I will carry out the wishes of the
democrats of that district at St.
Louis,” he said.
The announcement made by Mr Eck-
els is regarded as important as indi-
cative of the stand that may be taken
by other anti-Hearst delegates on the
Illinois delegation. It is uow claimed
that they, too, will vote against
Hearst. The delegation is composed
principally of anti-Hearst pien, and if
the instructions are disregarded Illi-
nois’ fifty-four votes will be cast
solidly against Hearst under the unit
It is understood they favor Parkei.
gold in their copper lode shaft at a
depth of 4tl feet. J. B. Underwood
has just received an assay certificate
from E. E. Burlingame & Co., of Den-
ver, Col., of $183.20 in gold and $42
This is the same property which I
gave $120 in gold in February of th.s \
year at a depth of 1$ feet, and bus for
some time been conceded to be the best
prospect in the mountains. The neves- i
sa. y hoisting machinery has been
placed on the property and sinking in
earnest will now be the order of busi-
ness with the Martin companv
Th; company has worked steadily
for the past ten months and have
development work done on their other
six claims all of which show good
values in gold and silver.
As soon as sufficient depth has been
attained that the extent of the ore
body can be determined, the company
will ship a car load to a mill and
have it treated on a commercial basis.
The Democratic Ifepresentative Con-
vention was called to order promptly at
11:30. last Saturday at Wellston by J. 1*.
I G. A. Neeley was unanimously
Gold elected chairman and G. A. smith as
The following committees were ap-
George Kirkman, Bryan
A. II. Bradshaw, Kiekapoo
J. B. A Robertson, Chandler.
Guthrie, Okla. June25.—“I’m glad
to see Delegate McGuire begiu as far
away from home as Kansas City, to
apologize for the lack of statehood ref-
erence in the platform of the republi-
can party, as adopted by the national
convention,” said Senator D. P.
Marum, of Woodward, today. “Lord
knows, he will have enough to apolo-
gize for to his constituents and he is
begining away from home in order to
get a good start. The lack of any-
thing relative to statehood is a death-
blow to the republican party in all the
territories tnd will result in great
FRANCIS FOR PRESIDENT.
St. Louis, June 25—There is a re-
port in circulation that President
Francis wasvisited yesterday by a rep-
resentative of Tammany hall, who at-
temped to induce him to become a can-
didate for the Democratic nomination
for the presidency, and promised him
the support of the New York delegat-
ion. Regarding this President Fran-
In my opinion fudge Parker will re-
ceive the nomination and will receive
the support of the New York delegat-
ion. The m n with whom I talned yes-
terday was accompanied by his wife
and two daughters when he called to
see me. He did not pretend to repre-
sent the New York leaders. I believe
that Judge Parker can carry the state
of New York
’’This presidental talk puts me in a
peculiar and embarassing position.
I am president of the exposition and
nothing else. I am endeavoring to
DEMOCRATIC KEY NOTE.
New York, June 25.—Members of
the democratic national committee ! make it a success, and it would be
now here say John Sharp Williams. | impossibility for any man to refuse the
the democratic leader in congress, will j nomination for president if it were ten-
dered him. It is the greatest honor
which could be paid any man. I wish
it distinctly understood, however,that
I am in no sense a candidate for the
j nomination and I do not wish what 1
I have said to be construed to mean
| that 1 am a candidate, for 1 am not”
undoubtedly be temporary chairman
of the St. Louis convention and will
make the key note speech.
DeWItt’s » Salve
For Piles. Bums, Sores.
oitnsK ok iiisiness
J. Gainor, Prague
J. r. Farrell, North Wichita
s. H. Forsee, Wellston
H. .1. Cullen, Wellston
M. E. Ferguson. Keokuk
c. II. Perswell, Chandler
A. W. Smith, south Wichita
M. E. Ferguson, Keokuk
A. J. Rittenhouse, Chandler
The convention then adjourned for
twenty minutes to allow committees to
After re convening the committee on
credentials reported no contests and all
delegates entitled to seats.
The Committee on Order of Business
reported as follows:
We, your Committee on Permanent
Organization and orderof Business, beg
to report as follows:
1st That the temporary organization
be made permanent.
2nd Report of the Committee on Cre-
3rd Report of Committee on Resolu-
4th Selection of a Democratic Legis-
5th Report of Conference committee.
6th Upon report of the Conference
committee, the house will act according
to the policy outlined by said Confer-
ence committee with reference to nomi-
nation of candidate for Legislature.
T. J. Gainer,
S. H. FOrsee,
J. P. Farrell.
Report was adopted.
Report of committee on
was as follows:
assert that it was enacted in the in-
terests sf the coal oil trust and we em-
phatically condemn that part of it
"'ll ch requires the retail dealers to tag
each package sold, as an unjust and
tyrannical duty imposed upon the re-
tailer and a duty wholly devoid of
merit and in the place of the present
statute we demand the enactment of
such a law as will be fair jto all alike
and that will protect the consumer ami
provide for competition to the end that
prices may he regulated and the public
IN e favor a just and equitable school
land lease law, just alike to the school
fund and the school land lessee; that
will secure to the lessee the preference
right to lease at a fair appraised valua-
tion and in case the
wish to release at the expiration of his
term to, indemnify him for all) lasting
and valuable improvements JJmadc by
him in good faith thereon a id we also
favor the sale of the school lands of the
Territory to actual settlers thereon, on
long time and easy payments, prefer-
ence right to purchase in all cases to be
guaranteed to the lessee. We condemn
the arbitrary and unjust action of the
school land leasing board in regard to
cutting timber, clearing and breaking
the land for cultivation and for im-
provements on said land and we favor
legislation that will require all money
so unjustly collected from the lessees
for waste by the school land board, to
be applied on the unpaid rental notes
of the lessees so paying it.
We favor any movement looking to
the betterment of the public roads and
believe that no question of greater im
portance is now before the people of
the territory. We believe that all ef
forts along this line should be uniform
and with a view of permanency of re-
sults. And we recommend that the
present polltax law he so amended that
the revenue for road purposes be raised
The action on the report of the Com-
mittee on Resolutions was deferred,
The Conference Committee reported
a joint meeting of the l’opulist and
Democratic Conventions for the pur-
pose of nominating a candidate for the
sth legislative district.
Tlie report was adopted and the Dem-
ocratic and l’opulist Conventions
G. A. Neeley was elected chairman
and II. W. Iiaupe secretary of the joint
The chairman appointed the demo-
crat and populist committee on resolu-
tions as committee for the joint meet-
The joint committee reported the
I resolutions previously read in the dem-
Resolutions | ocratic convention which were unani-
It burns common Coal Oil (and nof
much of it, either) with a clean, blue,
hot, smokeless flame. ^
It has no wick to bother with, like the
old-fashioned, yellow flame, smoking
and smelling Oil Stove.
The ‘‘Quick Meal Wickless” was in-
vented to enable ladies to do their cook-
ing quickly and comfortably in a cool
lessee (does not,1 kitchen, and to prepare a “Quick Meal”
and eat it in comfort.
The “Quick Meal’ drives drudgery
from the kitchen and worry from tha
house; it sweetens temper and it length-
ens sleep. “Quick Meal” Stoves make
Representative and adopt a platform.
• ’has. N. Brown
('. L. McRay
M. M. Fenderson.
The committee on conference re-
ported the same as the democratic con-
After the joint convention the pop-
ulist convention reconvened and ratifi-
ed tlie action of the joint convention.
•j Ira E. llillingslea, of Wellston, in an
elouqent address nominated Bon. Chas
N. Brown as candidate for RrpresenU-
tivn of the 8tli Legislative District.
The rules were sespended and tlie
, i ... j, , , i secretary instructed to cast the vote of
honored principles of true democracy!,, ....
, . ,,, . *. i the entire convention for l ias. N.
as enunciated in the Chicago and
Kansas City platforms and we call up-
on all friends of good government to
We, tlie Democrats of the eighth
representrtive district of Oklahoma
Territory in convention assembled, do (
hereby re affirm our fidelity to the time |
Season Excursion Tickets.
RATE—Eighty (80) per cent of double the one way
regular rate for the round trip.
DATES OP SALE—Daily from April loth until
November 15, 1904,
FINAL LIMIT—December 15, 1904.
Sixty Day Tickets.
RATE—One and one-third fare for the round trip.
from April 25tli to
DATES OF SALE-
FINAL LIMIT—Sixty .days from date of sale.
Fifteen Day Tickets.
RATE— One fare plus $2.00 for the round trip
not to exceed one and one-lifth fare.
DATES OF SALE-—April 27th to November UOth
LIMIT—Fifteen days from date of sale.
World’s Fair Booklet and other Informa-
C. W. STkAlN,
Div. Pass. Agt., Wichita, Kansas.
again rally under the banner of Jeff-
ersonian Democracy to the end that the j
_ I government of our fathers may be
| cleansed and perpetuated and the true
principles of human liberty more firm-
We congratulate the republican party
of the Territory in its efforts to get
right on the statehood question and we,
as the original statehood party, again
demand, that we be given single and ini
mediate statehood on terms of eifuali
tv with the Indian Territory, and we
condemn the so called Hamilton state-
hood bill for the reason that it seeks to I
establish the seat of government for J
the new state arbitrarily and without j
tlie consent ot tlie people who are in-
terested in the location of state insti !
tutions, and for tlie further reason that 1
it maxes provision for a $5,000,000
school fund for the Indian Territory I
when we ask for and when the con-
ditions demand not less than 810,000,000
for such purpose, and for tlie still
further reason that it seeks by its pro- j
visions, to perpetuate the republican
party in power by making a gerry-
mander possible and probable v:hen it
places tlie entire election machinery of :
tlie new state in the bands of three re- I
publican Federal appointees.
We demand tlie enactment, by our |
next legislature, of a law providing for
The recipient of the convention’s
honor then addressed them in his well
known forcible style, carrying convic-
tion that the 8th district need have no
fear of scandal or disrepute on ac-
count of its representative.
The joint convention adjourned and
j tlie seperate conventions re convened.
J. I*. Farrell was elected as demo
cratio committeeman of the 8th legis-
I lative district and the resolutions of tlie
| joint convention were adopted.
i •'!. J. Thompson, of South Choctaw,
j was the unanimous choice for cliair-
j man and II. \V. Iiaupe, of Wellston,
] for Secretary.
The following committees were ap-
Guthrie, June 25.—Superintendent
Baxter this morning announced that
there would be au examination In this
city July 13, 14 aud 15, to determine
the fitness of applicants for teachers
In the territorial schools. The con-
di'ions are as follows:
1. Each candidate is required to
present the requisite testimonials be-
fore commencing the examination.
2. The examination questions in
each branch will be given to candi-
dates at the begining of the time allot-
ed to that branch, and at the expira-
tion of that time, the written answers
will be collected.
3. Answers should be brief but must
he complete in logical exposition and
Gramat'cal structure. The work in
mathematics must show the process as
well as the result in each case.
4. In grading due weight will be
given to clearness and comprehensive-
ness of answers.
5. The standing in spelling, compo-
sition and penmanship will be deter-
mined in part by the character of their
6. One hundred per centum will de-
"• Candidates failing to pass this
examination may, at tlie next two
stated examinations (provided they
attend both) write on all topics not
marked »0 per cent on the first, and
thus, being credited with the first
standings of HO per cent or more, com-
pile thu examination. i’ho9e obtain-
ing the live year certificates shall have
the same credits when writing for the
ten year certificates or the diploma at
any time before the expiration ot such
s. Candidates are required to write
upon one side of legal cap paper of
9. The examination in advanced
subjects will comprehend the matter
embraced in text books used in the
collegiate departments of the lirstclass
direct legislation by tlie
We demand a change in our revenue
laws concerning the assessment of rail
way property to the end that they may
be required to bear their just share of
the burdens of government and we
hereby charge, that under our present
system they are practically exempt and
tlie paople have no adequate means of
We demand tlie immediate repeal of
our present coal oil inspection law and
J. T. Simpson of Wellston.
J. A. McLaughlin of chandler.
E, Fenderson of North Wichita.
C. I.. McRay of Chandler.
Chas. Brown of south Wichita
Mel Fenderson of North Wichita.
Cl INFERENCE COM MITTE E.
C. >toat, -
S. Dunham of Bryan.
Chas. Brown of South Wichita.
The committee on credentiais'report-
ed no contesting delegations and all
initiative ami I Delefgates seated as per call.
The committee on permanant organ-
ization reported as follows:
We, your committee on permanent
organization and order of business, beg
leave to make the following report:
1st.—That the temporary organiza-
tion be made permanent.
2d.—That a committee of three be
appointed to confer with a like com-
mittee of three to be appointed by tlie
democrats to arrange to meet with the
populists aud nominate a candidato for
I i:e Lady Maecabee9 u:e preparing
j to give the public quite a rare treat on
Tuesday night June 28, at the St.
J Cloud hotel, in the shape of a cake
walk in which the American flag plays
quite an important part. This (lag is
passed from one couple to another
and whoever holds it when the signal
is given (by a boy in a dark room)
will win a solid gold ring. Come
everyone and try your chance to win
a ring for the small sum of 10c a
walk. Ice cream, cake and punch will
| also be served, and those who desire
can spend the evening in a social
.lance. Music will be furnished by
Mrs. Filtsch and others. Mrs. Filtsch
has made some special orders for the
! occasion and wo are sure the music
alone will more than repay eacli one.
Come and help a good cause along.
By order of committee
DeWItis O Salvo
For Piles. Burns, Sore*.
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French, Mrs. W. H. Chandler Daily Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 74, Ed. 1 Monday, June 27, 1904, newspaper, June 27, 1904; Chandler, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc911466/m1/1/: accessed December 17, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.