Capitol Hill News. (Capitol Hill, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 43, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 27, 1907 Page: 1 of 8
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Entered ns second-class matter, Nov. 11, 1905, at the postoffice at Capitol Hill, Dkla., under Act of Congress of March 3, 1879.
CAPITOL HILL. OKLAHOMA COUNTY. OKLAHOMA THURSDAY JUNE 27. 1907.
( ET A HOME 0 v YOUR O'YN
2 lots, 3 room house, etc., $375.00;
1 x/i 1 ts, 3-room house near bank,
$400.00; easy payments.
2 corners, 2 rooms well, etc.,
2 coiner lots, 4 rooms, well, sheds,
all fenced; a uargain at $900; I and
A splendid 4-room house, nicely
finished inside and out, well, etc.,
6 lots, a bargain at $50 00 each.
\ pair high lots at $325.00.
4 lots together $700 00; a pair
tor $350.00. These are on high
ridge and are choice.
A pair of lots in Schillings for $240.
For Quick returns list your property
If you are thinking of buying or
want a loan, call on
16 old postoffice bldg. Phone 1544.
AT ST. MARY'S ACADEMY.
The year’s woik closed with appro-
priate exercises last Friday.
Five young ladies were graduated
at the commencement exercises which
were held Friday night. Rev. Paul
Gillen gave an address to them and
presented them with their deplomas.
Quite a number of other young ladies
who were not members of the gradu-
ating class, received rewards of honor
and the evening entertainment consis-
ted of recitations and music, both vo-
cal and instrumental, besides short ora-
tions by the graduating class.
Mount St. Mary’s academy is an
institution of which the Hill may well
be proud, and is ore of the finest edu-
cational edifices in the coming state of
1 he I. O. O. F. will have a me-
morial service at the Christian church
next Sunday at 3:30 p. m.
Rev. E, A. VVhitwell of Oklahoma
City will preach a sermon on Odd fel-
low-ship; all members of the order
are requested to be present. Everybody
cordially invited to come and hfear
Bro. Whitwell. Don’t miss the service.
lard 25c Bazaar Mercantile
For Sale :—A good
$25 00, on pay ments.
Bath or R, B. Mee.
milch cow at
See Earl Mc-
Nothing more wholesome for break
fast than Egg-O-See corn-flaked and
roasted; at Scrivner k Stevens.
Mrs. Higdon, w’ho was a resident
of the Hill but removed to the city a
short time ago, died very suddenly last
Sunday evening about six o’clock.
of meats at the Bazaar
You can get a 3-pound can of to-
matoes for 10c at Scrivner & Stevens,
The editor has been unable to se
cure anyone to count the new' houses
under construction during his illness,
as everybody is busy: but he thinks
about 35 will be a conservative esti-
Let u.> figure your hardware
paint bill, Bazaar Merc. Co,
The new brick . ock, which is be-
ing constructed for C. S. McKenzie,
is beginning to loom up and will soon
be one pf the finest buildings in our
town A few more handsome blocks
like this and the Hill will assume quite
a metropolitan appearance.
Best of bacon and hams, at the Ba-
zaar Merc. Co.
Mrs. S. G. Wood and children
have gone for a visit with the formers
mother, in Missouri.
F. M. Agee was run down by a
laundry wagon, on the streets of Ok-
lahoma City, last week, and injured
quite painfully. An umberella, with
which he was shielding himself from
the rain, prevented him from seeing
the wagon until it struck him.
If you want good bread, try a can of
Jackfrost baking pow'der. Kept at
Scrivner & Stevens.
Mesdames Green and
turned from their viait
City last Monday.
Lard, compound 9c
Bazaar Merc. Co
per Ip. at the
Mrs. A. J. Knight spent a week in
the city recently, and the Capt. does
not smile quite as genially as uuder
The butcher shop in the Bazaar
Merc. Co’s store is screened from top
to bottom and there is no "flies on
The revival at the Baptist church,
which is being conducted by Rev.
Rogers, is w'ell attended and is gaining
The’souna of fire-crackers heard all
over the Hill indicates the near ap-
proach of the "Glorious Fourth,” the
day so dear to the h i-• .3 of young
America and sc distressing to the
heads of older America.
Fresh home-made sausage always
on hand only 10 cents per pound, at
Scrivner k Stevens.
Miss Lilian Rogers, daughter of
Rev. Rogers has joined her father here
and will assist him in the revival meet-
ing now in progress at the Baptist
A change has been made in the
weighing department at the Post Of-
fice, which is a slight advancement for
that ins.itution. More will probably
follow in the future and if nothing
happens, to prevent, all of our institu-
tions will be much improved during
the present year. The Hill has im-
proved almost past belief during the
past six months.
One man seated this spring, that
from his house or. Cn'Gge Hill, he
could count 60 new houses, all erected
since he had moved to the city about
the 1st of September.
This is just one small part of the
town, and in other directions the
buildings have been much more active
than in that particular locality. Those
of us who have been here all the time
can not realize the extent of the im-
provements added recently, as well as
parties who have been away for a
short time. All things we desire for
our town will come, in a reasonable
time, if there is a united effort on the
part of our citizens to obtain them,
and the Hill varify all the best pre-
dictions that have been made for it.
Why buy shoes in the city when
we can save you money on every pair
Bazaar Merc, Co.
Mr. Morrows and family, from the
city, have moved into the Scott prop-
erty on C st.
Our cititizens are horrified over the
discovery of the body of their former
townsman, J. R. Meadows, who dis-
appeared on June 4th., and whose fate
was a mystery until the discovery of
his body in the field where the mur-
derer had buried it: Mr. Meadows
and his wife were residents of the Hill
for several months last summer, but
removed to the city last fall.
Most of his spare time was spent
in improving his property here and his
intention was to build a modern cot-
tage this comiug fall which would be
their home. Mr, Meadows was well
liked by all who knew him here and
his untimely death is a shock to the
Rev. JCile has not recovered his
horse which was stolen last Friday
night although he has made every ef-
R. A. Caldwell’s little baby is very
sick this week.
Misses Nannie end Ruby Caldwell
accompanied bv Messrs Lee Caldwell
and Orville Vereen, left for their old
home in Georgia last week.
Mr. Peters came home the first of
the week and reports too much rain
to continue the farm work in that sec-
tion of the country.
No use using packing house pro-
ducts when you can get home cured
meats and home rendered lard at
Scrivner k Stevens ?
Get the pick of the fresh meats at
the Bazaar Merc. Co.
Nothing more wholesome for break-
fast than Egg-O-See corn-flaked and
toasted; for sale at Scrivner & Stevens.
Butter-nut bread, Best on the mar-
ket. Bazaar Merc. Co.
Rev. P. M. Bollinger has puachased
two lots on B Ave in the block west
of Robinson and will soon commence
the erection of a cottage thereon.
Rowlett and son are drilling a well
for A. W. Finley this week Mr- Fin-
ley expects to build soon.
The United Brethren Sunday school
held their Children’s day exercises last
Sunday night and a nice time is report-
ed. Some of the other churches closed
their services and attended the exer-
cise'’ which were well worth hearing.
The'ladies of the U. B. church
met last week and put down a carpet
and otherwise improved the appear-
ance of their church inside to match
the new paint on the outside.
All kinds of fresh
Bazaar Merc. Co,
meats at the
Work has been resumed on the new
M. E church and the building will be
completed as soon as possible, This
will be one of the handsomest edifices
on the Hill and its members are to be
congratnlated on the prospect before
The thermomettr registers
nineties these days.
The liveliest corner in town is the
corner of C and Robinson where the
large block of C. S. McKenzie and
the new M. E. church are under con-
Here’s what’s next.
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Jackson, S. M. Capitol Hill News. (Capitol Hill, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 43, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 27, 1907, newspaper, June 27, 1907; Capitol Hill, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc936529/m1/1/: accessed September 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.