Chandler Daily Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 119, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 18, 1903 Page: 1 of 4
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FOUR O’CLOCK EDITION
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(^HANDLER DAILY PUBLICIST.
The Circulation of THE PUBLICIST—Daily and Weekly—is Greater than the Combined Subscription List of all Newspapers Published in Lincoln County.
CHANDLER, OKLAHOMA TERRITORY, TUESDAY, AUGUST 18, 1903;
Colombian Senate Won’t
Ratify the liay-har-
NOT A VOTE FOR TREATV
State of Panama Seriously Dis-
turbed and There May be a
W ashington, Aug. 17.—A cablegram
dated August 13 has been received at
the state department from Minister
Beaupre at Bogota, saying the Pana-
ma Canal treaty has been rejected by
the Colombian senate.
The reason given for the rejection
of the treaty by the Colombian senate,
•it is said here, was the aljeged en-
croachment on Colombian sovereignty.
This information was contained in a
dispatch received tonight by Dr. Her-
ran, the Colombian charge from Bo-
This dispatch showed that in its
present form the treaty was absolutely
inacceptable to the senate for the rea-
son above stated and that it had been
rejected unanimously. The view taken
by the senate was at variance with
that held by the government of Colom-
bia, which felt satisfied’ when it sub-
mitted the treaty to congress that
there ifould be no impairment to Co-
lombian sovereignty if the treaty were
Oyster Bay, N. Y., Aug. 17.—Upon
the return of the president to Saga-
more Hill he found awaiting him in-
formation of the rejection by the Co-
treaty. While he is naturally disap-
pointed at the action of the congress,
he does not'desire at this time to
make any comments upon it.
Panama, Colombia, Aug. 17. —The
unanimous rejection of the Panama
Canal treaty by the senate has caused
a profound impression here in all cir-
cles. The question on all lips is what
will become of Panama.
General Valazzo, an old veteran
and a distinguished army officer, has
been appointed military commander
of the department of Panama. It is
thought that the fears caused by ru-
mors of a secession movement on the
isthmus may have influenced the ap-
The board of county commissioners
met yesterday morning. All members
School bonds for Dist. No. 112 for
$000 were ordered recorded.
Petition for bridge across Deep
Fork between sections 33 and 34,
township 14, range 4, township trus-
tee was authorized to repair bridge
and charge to county.
Claim of T. A. Neal, clerk of dis-
trict court, from January 1, 1903, to
June 30, 1903* $399.15 allowed.
Petition for road between sections
26 and 27, township To, range 5
Petition tor bridge between Ranges
43 and 53, between Section 13 in Town-
ship 15, north of Range 4 east and
Section 18 in Township 15, north of
Range 5 east, in Lincoln county, ap-
proved, and clerk authorized to ad-
vertise for bids.
Bid of A. B. Oleson for construc-
tion of fire-proof vault at the court
house was accepted. •
Happenings in and
Neighbor C ity as Taken From
Miss May Rittenhouse, who has
been very sick with fever for six
weeks, is in a most critical condition.
For awhile yesterday her life was de-
spaired of, but she is a little better to-
lombian senate of the Panama Canal | day.
L. H. Mitchell received a telephone
message from McLoud Thursday, an-
nouncing the severe illness of his
father... .The reunion committee can-
not be given too much praise for the
way they are working, and everything
is coming their way.....The carpen-
ters on the new Grand Avenue hotel
are pushing the work right along in
order to have it done in time for the
reunion......W. 8. Raupe has been
appointed oierk of the Wellston school
board, to fill the vacancy caused by
the resignation of Rev. Saunders.....
W. J. Renner returned from his out-
ing at Eureka Springs Wednesday
morning. The rest of the excursion-
ists are expected home Saturday......
G. A. Neeley transacted business iu
Fallis Monday.....T. A. Webb is now
busy putting in a cotton gin at Fallis.
____Little Gemvere Cullen visited her
aunt, Mrs. E. W. Erisman, at Chand-
ler, the first of the week... .Mr. Truax,
resident engineer of the Ft. Smith &
Western at this pl»ce, has been on the
sick list this week... ,H. L. Blackburn
is building a residence in the south-
west part of town, and will soon be-
come a resident of our city.....Mrs.
H. Bollwine and« daughter were over
from Choctaw City the first of the
week. Grandma and Rusha Bollwine
returned home with her to stay a few
days... .Walter Corey, night operator
of the Chandler telephone exchange,
was a Wellston visitor between trains
Thursday, and while here made the
editor and family a pleasant call.
appointed on the national game. I
There’has been many demands by the [
j lovers of baseball to have America's
| game represented in the Olympic
,, , „ series and with that object in view
this committee was appointed, the
general opinion being that as the
Olympic games were to be held in this
country it was only fair that baseball
play an important part in the pro-
Strong men of the world will have
ample opportunity to settle the ques-
tion of supremacy in connection with
the Olympic games, an all around
dumb-bell contest having been ar-
ranged open to amateurs.
There are several sports yet to be
arranged that wiil require the co-
operation of the national associa-
tions which govern the sports.
SPORTS AT WORLD'S FAIR
By Collapse of Deck of a Vessel
Conveying Returning Wor-
Outranks Them All
What the Highest Authority in Newsdaperdom
Has to Say of Our Circulation.
An examination of Rowell’s Newspaper Directory
for 1901 reveals the fact that the Weekly Publicist has
a higher circulation rating than is accorded to any
other paper in Chandler.—Printer’s Ink, July 29,190L
Helsingfors, Finland, Aug. 17.—A i
terrible accident occurred ou Lake I T*
Tykojorvi yesterday. The upper deck !
of a vessel conveying people from; 4*
church collapsed and forty persons
were drowned or killed and many j
others were injured. ! t
A Howl From Atoka.
Atoka, I. T , Aug. 11.—The Dawes j ^
commission appears to be getting into '
trouble with the Chickasaws, and from I
recent rulings there seems to be a *'
feeling of disgust with the interior de- s7
partment and their dilatory tactics i
botii in the Choctaw and Chickasaw 1 L
nations. The Atoka office is having j
less trouble with the allottees than the j T
Tishomingo office, however. *
There seems to be a general desirej V
to throw all kinds of restrictions j 4
Dcnve , Colorado Spring* and Pueblo; Ogdon and Salt Lake City
< levolnnd. S:»ndiirik.v ami Cut •In-Huy, Ohio; Buffalo, NJ.iyrra
I'uIIh and Chautauqua Lake.
Detroit, Port Huron. Mackinaw City, IVtonkey, Frankfort and
Milwaukee and .Madlnon, WlHronsIn; St. Paul anti Minneapolis,
White Sulphur Spring, \V. Va.: Cold Sulphur Spring*. Covlnir-
ton, G1ah£o\v, Va.; Harper’** Ferry, Kami wha Falla, W. \7i
30 to 40c
H. T. WOLFE & CO.
Olympic Games to be Held Under jaroynd the Indian, and the excuse is
In addition to these rates we have
cheap round-trip tickets to various
other places, if you contemplate
a trip this summer, get our rates,
time and connections. Call or write
nearest Frisco agent or address the
Division Passenger agent at Whichita, Kansas. Round-ttrip
tickets to above points on sale daily, JUNE 1ST UNTIL SEP-
TEMBER 30TH—Limit to October 31st.
lien. A>rt. Oklahoma City
II. i J ROTH Kit,
B. F. PF.NN,
IMv. Push. Atft. Wichita
Rules of the Amateur
are three good standards for a grocer.
We have them all, and you feel sure
that goods we furnish are right.
OUR PRICES WERE NEVER SO LOW
as'now, and it will pay you to give
a trial. Telephone orders to No.
J. W. FEUQUAY & CO.
St. Louis, Au}?. IT.—The Amateur
Athletic Union’s Olympic committee,
vested with full power to arrange for
the Olympic games of 1004 at the
world’s fair, held their final meeting
here this week with J. E. Sullivan,
chief of the department of physical
As all the athletic events that will
I be held during the year will take
I place under the rules of the Amateur
I Athletic union, whereby athletes who
| compete must be amateurs and reg-
| istered athletes, the committee dis-
| cussed at length just how they would
proceed in relation to the foreign
! athletes right to compete without
I registration. It struck the committee
| sion should be made on this particular
that the “land sharks” are trying to
“horn-swoggle” allottees and secure j
and in many cases have Indians file i
upon lands that they never saw. The '
lit- good land or not. His sole
ohjSct is to get some ready cash tu j
live on until such time as good title I
can be made.
The Dawes commission has always ;
tried in every way possible to protect
the ignorant full-blood against all!
kinds of schemes and fakes, and the j
secretary of the interior makes rules I
and regulations every few weeks*vhich
really complicate matters.
A new definition has been discov-1
ered for the word “Dawes.” It is in-
ter peted to mean “perpetual.” This
new definition 1 as gone forth and the j
it as truth. They say these unreason-
able restrictions only go to prove that
the so-called “carpet-baggers” are |
only perpetuating their hold upon.
This may not seem fair to ,
the commission, but it does seem us !
X « p « p ►p »p »p J - »p *-p »p »p »p
“All The New News”
(L Good Evening!
I question, anil after a lengthy discus-
,-iou tin- represiyituMvcs of the western 1 '' 1
association of tlr- Amateur AthieLe 1 ' ' 011,111
,1. CVConnor and H. C. Gameau,
| decided that their association would
' register free of charge all athletes
Just for a moment, please! Perhaps
you had not stopped to think about it,
but The Publicist prints more news
than anv*other paper in the county., Its
new, too. when you get it. Absolutely
ALL the local happenings briefly pre
seated for your perusal the day they
occur. No other local paper does this.
tion in the new definition.
Heports from the Creek nation are 1
growing seiious, and unless
thing is done quickly to relieve the j
! from anv foreign country who have!
with them or send with their entries a situation there will surely he trouble
statement from the secretary or presi- j
Thu Atoka land office has filed about
! dent of the athletic association govern- i allotments since April 1>, anu
! ing sports in that country to the effect | hlxls i ate they will finish about— well
. that they are amateurs * and eligible 110 ”ne sh-hs willing to venture ai.
_ I opinion as to when this filing business
will he finished.-Oklahoman.
J. \V. McCormick.
H. Co*.EM AN
0. K. Barber Shop.
FIRST-CLASS TON'SORIAL SERVICE
A cool, clean, smooth shave, lOcts.
Hair cut, just tne proper thing. 25cts
Blacksmith and Horse Shoer
SiH’cesMor to A. I’. Bacon. Expert Horne
Nhoeliur. Interfering, Httinihllnir. eronw-iirhiK
uml forfdntf horw*H overcome. Defective
hoof**. Hiii-h contraction and qua r u* re racks.
nucce*efully treated. All mv work Kuuran-
teed. Give me a trial.
South Manvel Avenue.
| to compete. This settles what prom
ised to he an intricate matter to
The committee continued its work
I on the line of organizing committees
J for the control of different, sports.
| The Olympic Interscholaslic com-
I raittee was appointed with C. F. Senter
j of Smith academy as chairman.
The Olympic committee on golf was
! appointed with F. W. Gerould, Chi-
cago Athletic club, chairman.
The committee on Irish sports that !
I will have charge of the four days
] devoted to the favorite sports of ire-
ing match, international football, will
be presided over by John J. O’Connor
For the Olympic games committee
on roque, Charles J. Jacobus of
Springfield, Mass., was selected
Dwight Davis was anointed chair-
man of the Lawn Tennis committee.
L. J. Doyle of the Crescent Athletic
ciub was appointed chairman of the
Lacrosse committee. A. G. Batchel-
der of the Cycling association was
appointed chairman of the bicycling
committee, and James G. Boyd chair-
man of the cricket committee.
A baseball committee of three was
The preliminary bearing in the case ;
of the two colored fellows Kirkman 1
:.n ( b I!■ 11.• :■ v I,,, • :■ i • ■
to Fallis yesterday resulted in Corbett |
taking a change of venue to Wellston ;
where he will have a hearing next!
Saturday. Kirkman waived a pre-
liminary and was returned to jail to J
await the action of the grand jury.
the I * wamamma zzsa3 brwix. 9 mows«-i:saammat9 stoat » n*. £
bii I X lk
1 j j ™ Daily Publicist I j
* i ' 10 Cents a Week. I
V J i
uml Wind hiMumri
The Daily Publicist is delivered at
your door without extra cost. What
more could you ask?
The weekly Publicist prints all the
county news ail'd the important territo-
ry and national news. Its value as a
newsgratherer is attested by the large
list of patrons enrolled on its books.
The reputation of the Publicist for
good printing is never impaired by any
job, no matter how insignificant.
written.* Farm Loan** i-nadu—
School BoihIh placed. Ifyou
• property with nu*, I'll li
AcidreMH or call.
W. E. WILLOUGHBY
New Type, Good Stock
Printers that Never Grow Weary
No Job too Large
For Our Capacity.
No Job too Small
For Careful Consideration.
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French, Mrs. W. H. Chandler Daily Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 119, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 18, 1903, newspaper, August 18, 1903; Chandler, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc911687/m1/1/: accessed November 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.