The Dewey Weekly Globe (Dewey, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 18, Ed. 1 Friday, April 5, 1912 Page: 6 of 12
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OKLAHOMA TEXTILE WORKERS WILL BENE-
FIT TO EXTENT OF 110,000,000
Oklahoma News Notes
(•8Uva]°n 18 Plannlng t0 hold * M»y
The Cleveland county poor farm has
New people have noid of the packing
Plant at, Guthrie and propose to work
It to full capacity.
The Tulsa County Fair association
has announced that its exposition will
this year be held September 6 to 21 in-
OUTLOOK MUCH BETTER
ADVANCE WILL BE EFFECTIVE
ON AND AFTER APRIL”!
Two Hundred Seventy-Five Thousand
Operatives Will Be Affected By
Increase—Other News of Gen-
eral Interest to Public
* he annual election of officers of
the Elks hfeld at Ardmore, J. A. Bass
was elected exalted ruler and Eb Evans
was elected secretary.
v G^ty ^rdmore Is figuring on
building a railroad to the mineral dis-
trict in the Arbuckle mountains in the
vicinity of Turner Falls.
Mrs. Sarah Capps died at the hospital
In El eno last week from tetanus,
caused from slight woundB received
in a fall on the ice at her farm home
ihrOP VM Hop AAni _ m a____
Boston, Mass.—Wage increases of
more than $10,000,000 wifi go into the
pockets of the New England textile
workers during the next twelve
months, according to authoritative es-
timates of the results of the present
upward trend of wages in cotton and
woolen mills. On the basis of an an-
nual payroll of $79,000,000 in the
woolen mills, the increase there will
amount to $5,600,000, while coTTon mill
operatives will receive an advance of
Fully 275,000 operatives will share
In the raise by April 1, if all the mills
which have not yet joined in the move-
TTIPflt fnllnnr tKo Inn/) n# _______
oi/uncu urn HmoiuunH
ner rarm 1101110 which have not yet joii
ago ThewnnnH °f t0Wn 8everal dayB 1 ment follow the lead of larger con-
be serious bit locklaw Tt .thou«h‘to j o*1™- Announcements made already
doctors were unahin 1 ° tb® ot contemplated advance affect upward
doctors were unable to cope with it. | 0f 200,000 mill workers, while other
jsissz ssszssfi i “
Febn,«ry. There were lort,.«,e birth' I 1"W eiVe" ”° ‘,e'"“te a"'
tificates signed. ^^“^^601^ I N<T Bedf°rd manufacturers' of-
from diphtheria, two from tuberculosis . a 5 per cent lncrease wil1 be
three from pneumonia and three chil- 1 f^ted upon early thls week by the tex‘
-**— 1------j - - - tile council, which recently presented
a demand for a raise of 10 per cent,
Although there is a division of opin-
ion among the operatives, many are
said to favor accepting the offer and
reviving their demand for 10 per cent
when business improves.
yyru-UVVVmo ^ OpyOgnLl
SEIOOES AT KING PROVES A HERO
I N Dl\/i miAi as......___ __ —
—* ^ a.awau ifucuiuoiiia ana
dren were burned to death.
Vagrants have become so numerous
at Haileyville that city and railroad of-
ficials have combined to clear away the
idlers. In two days’ raids thirteen have
been given employment and it is pro- ”“c“ uuou,css iujp
posed to continue the good work until |
the surplus population is reduced. WATERS OF THE
INDIVIDUAL ANARCHIST AT-
KING BARELY ESCAPES
NEARBY OFFICER IS HIT AND
Ill-Bred Remark Brought Discomfiture
on Duke of Westminster and
A friend of mine who is In Cairo
Just now told me a good story in a
recent letter of an old Jew of that
city who scored off the young duke of
Westminster and his Inseparable com-
panion, Lord Rocksavage, when they
were there a few weeks ago. They
were buying some jewelry In the bazar
there, and the duke remarked audibly
to his friend:
“The fool doesn’t speak English of
course.” But the fool understood well
“Do you splk Italian 7” he asked
them, to which they replied in the neg-
"Do you splk Grlk?”
‘Do you splk Turk?”
"Do you splk Russian?”
“Me one time fool,” said the old
man after a short but eloquent pause;
"you five times fool!” And the duke
and his friend retired discomfited.—
PHYSICIAN SAID ECZEMA
CAME FROM TEETHING
EXPRESS MESSENGER NULLIFIES
A TRAIN ROBBERY
Two of the University of PennsyL
vanla track runners passed a learned*
and preoccupied professor showing i
young woman visitor through th-
With a dainty shiver, the girl r.«
“It’s dreadfully cold—Isn’t it—to h»
The professor’s mind turned for a
moment from contemplation of the
“Then why did you leave them offr
he asked.—Llppincott’s Magazine.
A clergyman In a small town was
deploring the fact that none of the
couples that came In from the coun-
try to be married stopped at his house
for the purpose.
"Well, brother,” said the man ad-
dressed, “what can you expect with
that big sign on the tree there: ’Five
dollars fine for hitching here?'*’—
When Your Eyes Need Care
Try Murine Eye Remedy. No Smarting—
Fine—Acta Quickly. ¥ry It 0>?*3,
Watery Eyes nod Granulated Eyelid*. IUua
trated Book In iifh Pa/«iram u.._i__.
A. H. Hall, a Missouri, Kansas &
Texas freight brakeman, fell between
two cars at Choctaw. One arm was
broken in several places and the man
severely Injured internally. Hall was
taken to the hospital at McAlester on
a special train for treatment.
RECEIVE LAST OF MAINE
Man Who Fired Shots I. Stonemason
and Declare* He Did It as a Pro-
test Against the Organization
Amid Imposing Ceremonies Hulk
Ill-Fated Battleship Sinks Be-
neath the Waves
Havana—Under lowering skies and
in a heavy tumbling sea, the old bat-
tleship Maine, resurrected after four-
teen years’ buriel in Havana har-
bor, Saturday plunged, with her col-
The official announcement has been
c*Si« ,„r.S i ^sr'fiv‘'uri,.‘,'hpl“”8e<i; *a"='
encampment of the Oklahoma GAR ? ! fl> aB’ to ber everlasting rest 600
which is to be held in Kingfisher on i.d?epJ,n the.sapphire waters
May 20-23. National officers of the or-
ganization are expected to be present.
of the gulf. The sinking of the hulk
was carried out precisely as planned,
__ marking the end of the great work
The city council of Hobart has pur- be?an more than a year ago-
chased a third park site at a considera- After ilnp09ing ceremonies in the
tion of $20,000. The land covers eighty morning> which ended with the formal
acres and Joins the city on the north lransfer °f tbe bodies of the heroic
but three blocks off the square. It was* I.ead by tbe ma-vor °f Havana, Julio
formerly school land and has been used ' „ Cardenas; to Brigadier General W.
as a fair grounds and is well improved. Bixby’ chief of tbe engineer corps,
- ’ as the representative of the United
A movement is on foot in Chickasha States> tbe coffins were taken aboard
to launch a home talent Chautauqua the armored cruiser North Carolina,
course for the summer. The plan as wbere tbe>’ were deposited on the
proposed by Jonas Cook, a pioneer quarter deck- completely covered 'Ey
school man and educator of note, is to a greal mound of floral tributes, under
irogram using home talent a Pard of honor composed of marines,
hco T »«*•----~-j - • Minute guns were fired by the North
arrange a program using home talent
for the numbers. Lectures and music
will be the feature of the programs.
Protests will be filed with the sec-
retary of state by the citizens of Ho-
bart, through the city council, to pre-
vent the granting of water rights from
east of Little Elk creek for irrigation
purposes until a definite site is se-
cured by the city for water to supply
the municipal water plant. Several
epplications for rights have been filed
and each farmer asks for about ten
feet per second, while the stream af-
fords less than fifty feet per second.
The city also claims a prior grant from
the government, who built the first
dam and presented the city with the
original water plant from the sale of
Carolina and the scout cruiser Bir-
mingham and the batteries of Cabanas
fortress until the ships cleared the
The Maine was towed to the spot
selected for her plunge, the valves
were opened, and in twenty minutes
the vessel diseappeared from the sight
of those who were watching from the
squadron which had acted as an es-
Rome, Italy—An attempt was made
to assassinate King Victor Emanuel
Thursday morning. Several shots
were fired at the king, but all missed
their tarket and his majesty escaped
unhurt. His assailant was arrested.
I he king was just leaving the pal-
ace on his way to the Pantheon to
attend the annual memorial service
in honor of his father, King Hum-
bert. A young man fired several
shots from behind the crowd in the
street. One of the officers of the
■king’s bodyguard fell dangerously
wounded but the king was untouched.
The king was cool and unruffled
amiid all .the excitement. He con-
tinued on his way after only a brief
stop and sat through the Pantheon
services without a sign of emotion.
The populace handled the would-
be assassin so rsughly before the
police could intervene that the youth
was hardly able to speak when he
reached the police station.
At the police station in spite of the
man’s condition, owing to the mis-
handling he had received from the
crowds, he was subjected to a keen
interrogatory. He declared that his
name was Antonio Dalba, that he was
i.1 jears of age and that he was a
stonemason. He described himself as
an “individuil anarchist” and said
that he had made the attempt on the
kings life as a protest against the
organization of society.
KILLS BOTH HIGHWAYMEN
BRAINS ONE WITH MALLET AND
SHOOTS OTHER TO DEATH
Southern Pacific Train Held Up Near
Sanderson, Texas, But Robbery Is
Prevented by Courageous Ac-
tion of Messenger
The new offeers of the Oklahoma
State Sunday School association are:
D. S. Wolfinger, of Hobart, president*
C. H. Nichols, of Oklahoma City, sea-
retary; and Andrew Kingkade, of Okla-
homa City, treasurer.
Fred Ives of Yukon has assumed his
duties as professor of agriculture in
Central State normal at Edmond. He
has been in the employ of the United
Two Taft Delegates
Indianapolis, Ind.—She seventh dis-
trict republican convention elected as
delegates to the national convention
Captain William English and Mayor
Lew Shanks and instructed them for
NEBRASKA PRISON WARDEN
ASSASSINATED BY PIS0NER8
Three Convicts Run Amuck and Slay
Warden and Two Deputies and
- — — ''-mutmjd. ne ia
a graduate from the argicultural col-
lege at Stillwater and is recognized as
an authority in his line.
r™!Iia“ F; Ramey, superintendent of
Chickasha city schools and state direc-
tor for Oklahoma of the National Edu-
V atl°D’ has been advised
ithat the next meeting of the anKn.
elation will be held in Chicago, July
® *12’ ThiB WiB offer an opportu-
nity to the teacherB of Oklahoma to
attend this national meeting at no
•«rea coat and to spend a part of the*
▼action visiting the institutions of
•that great educaUonal center.
A commercial club has been
t*«d in Howe. B. H. Cogle was ele?ed
president and J. W. Babb, secretary
Plans for advertising the town are un!
der consideration. n
W. H. Blanton, ”60 odd” years old
rrf„,ed « llMn« lt Ar<tonore°tfl
wed M,„ Mary Ewer, who had!™?
turned her fourtenth year. The mother
of tbe girl was present and had given
^rent',bUt C,erk GeorS Leema:
aaH that under no consideration would
Jaail'oTd ‘ *° * Klrl UDder M
Stop Fee System
Washington—Chairman Clayton of
the judiciary committee presented to
the house a bill which will abolish the
fee system of compensating clerks of
the district courts of the United States
and place them on a straight salary-
basis ranging from $2,500 to $5,000.
Mr. Clayton said the plan was ap-
proved by the department of justice.
May Homestead Mineral Lands
Washington. D. C.—A bill authoriz-
ing homestead entries on oil and gas
lands was passed by the Benate. The
measure is intended to permit t he utili-
zation of the surface of withdrawn
lands for agricultural entries. The oil
and gas is reserved to the government.
Forty Year Sentence
Muskogee, Okla.-Link Moultry
pleaded the unwritten law as his de-
fense for killing Harry Dawson, an-
other negro, who, he said, had ruined
his home. A jury in the district court
found Moutry guilty of manslaughter
and fixed hie penalty at 40 years in
Favor Income Tax Measure
Boston.—The resolution ratifying
the income tax amendment to the fed-
eral constitution was favorably re-
ported in the Massachusetts house by
the joint committee on federal rela-
tions. The same resolution had been
defeated twice in this state.
Lincoln, Neb.—Three prisoners In
Nebraska penitentiary at Lancaster
assassinated the warden, deputy war-
den, an usher and wounded a cell-
house keeper, blew the lock off one
door, forced a turn key at the point
of a revolver to open another and
escaped through the main entrance.
Soon they were swallowed up in a
raging blizzard. All were serving
terms for robbing banks.
Well armed with revolvers and ex-
plosives the trio first shot Cell Keeper
Doty, just outside the cell house of
which he had charge. Rushing down
the corridor, one of the desperadoes
fired through the barred door into the
office of Deputy Warden Charles Wag-
ner. killing him.
Alarmed by the shots, Warden Jas.
Delahunty, and Usher A. C. Heilman
rushed from the warden’s office only
to run into the three convicts who
were making for the door leading into
the main corridor. All the prisoners
began firing at the two men and they
dropped in their tracks, dead.
A better day could not have been
selected by the men for their break
for liberty. The blizzard made it im-
possible for one to distinguish a man
a few feet away. The three plunged
from the prison into that natural shield
San Antonio, Tex._An express
messenger, David A. Trousdale, balked
the robbery of a Southern Pacific train
near Sanderson, Tex., when he trap-
ped two highwaymen who had held
up the train and killed them.
The robbers boarded the train No
9 westbound a few miles east of
Sanderson. The mail and express
cars and the locomotive were detached
from the passenger coaches. Then
the engineer, under cover of the rob-
her’s guns, was compelled to run the
two or three coaches ahead of the
remainder of the train. One of the
robbers took the express messenger,
Trousdale, back to the train and kept
him under guard, while the other
robber covered the crew in the cars
ahead, and started to rifle the safe
and express boxes. '
Trousdale is said to have employed
the old ruse of signaling to an imag-
inary person back of his captor.
When the robber turned, Trousdale
grasped a mallet and before the high-
wayman could shoot dashed out his
brains. Then arming himself with the J
dead robber’s gun Trousdale waited I
for the return of the other bandit. I
After he had rifled the express boxes,
the second highwayman came back
to the coaches. Stepping from cover,
Trousdale kifled him. All of the stolen
property was recovered and the train
Trousdale Is a young man, recently
promoted to the express run. He lives
in San Antonio. .
The company will reward him for
"When my little girl was about4
eight months old, -she was taken with
a very Irritating breaking out, which
came on her face, neck and back.
When she first came down with It, lt
came In little watery-llke festers under
her eyes, and on her chin, then after
a few days lt would dry down In scaly,
white scabs. In the daytime she was
quite worrysome and would dig and
scratch her face nearly all the time.
“I consulted our physician and found
she was suffering from eczema, which
he said came from her teething. I
used the ointment he gave me and
without any relief at all. Then 1
wrote for a book on Cutlcura and pur-
chased some Cutlcura Soap and Oint-
ment at the drug store. I did as I
found directions in the Cutlcura Book-
let, and when she was one year old,
•be was entirely cured. Now she Is
wee years and four months, and she
has never been troubled with eczema
since she was cured by the Cutlcura
Soap and Cuticura Ointment.” (Signed
Mrs. Freeman Craver, 311 Lewis St.,
Syracuse, N. Y., May 6, 1911.
Although Cutlcura Soap and Oint-
ment are sold everywhere, a sample
of each, with 32-page book, will be
mailed free on application to “Cuti-
cura,” Dept. L, Boston.
Patrick worked for a notoriously
stingy boss and lost no chanco to
let the fact be known. Once a wag-
gish friend, wishing to twit him, re-
‘Pat, I hear your boss just gave
you a brand-new suit of clothes."
No, ’ said Pat, “only part-rt of a
“The sleeves iv the vest!”
“Do you want to get a hearing in
this court? * shouted the magistrate.
Sure, sir, ’ replied the very deaf
"Then,” yelled the magistrate, with
a last mighty effort, “you will have to
go to a specialist.”
Murine lye Remedy Co., Chloego
“Do you think an ice cold plunge Is
good for people?”
Well, replied the Indolent person,
”1 fell In while skating and I must ad-
mit that the fright cured m« of hlo.
Tom—Yes, Miss Roxley and I are
strangers now. I’ve been asked not
to call there again.
Jack—I’ll bet old Roxley had a hn^*.
Tom—Weil-er not a hand exactly.
A Quarter Century
Before the public. Over Five Million Free
Samples given away each year. The con-
atant and increasing sales from samples
proves the genuine merit of Allen’s Foot.
"Peck claims that when he marrleff
he was misled.”
“Yes, and now he is Mrs.-led."
T>r Pierce's Pleasant Pellets first pu
up 4° years ago. They regulate and invis
Strikers Agree to Wage Raise
Lawrence, Mass.—Further steps de-
signed to bring about an immediate
ending of the textile strike were taken
Wednesday night. The proposition of
the American Woolen company, which
provides for an increase ranging from
5 to <-5 per cent and time and a quar-
ter pay for overtime work, and a re-
adjustment of the premium svstem
was approved by the strike commit-
In every action, reflect upon the
end. and in your undertaking it con-
eider why you do It.—Jeremy Taylor.
Every one Is liable to a bilious attack. Be
roreartned with a package of GartielU Tea.
If you intend to do a mean thlnj
wait till tomorrow; but if you are go
ing to do a noble thing, do it ,.uW.
That ” LAXA^HVK KooffB,N^k fo
Virtue may be its own reward, but
the reward isn’t always legal tendei
at the corner grocery.
Some people love to tell the truth—
when they think it will hurt.
No, Alonzo, a girl isn’t necessarily
an angel because she Is a high flyer.
1 V.w*,nt. *T*rY perao
who la bilious, const
pated or has any ston
ach or llrer ailment t
Bend for a free packaa
of my Paw-Paw PUll
1 want to prove tha
they positively cure It
digestion. Sour Ston
ach, Belching, Wind
But it takes a woman to
secret she doesn't know.
Aviator la Killed
Pau, France.—Lieutenant Henri
Paul J ibulle Sevelle, an armv aviator
belonging to rbe Sixth regiment of
African mounted rifles, was killed
here while making a light.
Rebels Invade Texas
El Paso, Texas.—Armed Mexican
rebels corssed the river into El Paso
county Monday afternoon and took
five horses and saddles from residents
of the United States near Fabins
Iron Mountain Wreck
St. Louis, Mo.—The Iron Mountain
fast mail train No. 7 was derailed near
DeSoto, Mo., and the engineer, fire-
man and a mail clerk were slightly
injured. The engine and tw0 mall car’s
turned over. The baggage cars and
sleeper remained upright after leaving
Senate Confirms Pitney
Washington. — Chancellor Mahlon
Pitney of New Jersey was confirmed
by the senate as an associate justice
of the United States supreme court
NEWEST LEGISLATURE OPENS
First Session of the New Mexico Body
Santa Fe, N. M.—The first legisla-
ture of the state of New Mexico met
at noon Monday. The republicans are
in control. They elected Charles Baca
speaker of the house and Frank Stap-
plln of Farmington chief clerk.
Interest in the early days of the
session is expected to center in the
contest for the United States senator-
ships, the principal candidates for
which have opened headquarters here.
1 he choice it is believed lies among
W. H. Andrews, former delegate to
congress, Judge Albert Fall, William
Mills, former governor; Thomas Cai-
u-m/ f0™er deleKate to congress, and
William D. Murray. As dark horses,
Solomon Luna, republican national
committeeman, and H. O. Bursum. who
was republican candidate for governor
Should ail contest for seats in the
assembly be decided for the republi-
cans, that party would have two-thirds
majority in each body, sufficient to
pass any measure over the veto of
Governor McDonald, a democrat.
Lowry to Build New Boat
Evansville. Ind.—Capt. John L.
Lowry of Paducah, Ky„ will build a
$30,000 steamboat here to take toe
place of the John L. Lowry, which was
recently burnel The new boat will
be placed in the Evansville and Pa-
Love laughs at locksmiths, but it
sometimes cries over spilled milk.
ach. Belching, Wh
--H- Headache, Nerroi
ness, Sleeple&Ane&ii a
fr« an Infallible ct
ttla I am willing to give S^aS? na°<
2*EAT 8LXCR89, CCKRR kTdJVS,
__ _ — ■*——■ i/uauun, |
--— — ' ™ *
Gentle and Effective,
NOTE TH E NAME
Mule Sale Brings In $17,971,
Mexico, Mo.—The fourth annua]
mule sale of Col. J. T. Johnson here
brought In $17,971. Yearling mules
averaged $150 a head and old ones
■old as high as $530 a pair.
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
In tfii Circle.
on every Pacfrafrof the Genuine.
DO NOT LET ANY DEALER
mur or ncs and non or soma has civen
IMVnSALSAiqrACIKM FOR MORS THAN THIRTY YEA3S
rAST, AND m WOHDUTUL SUCCESS HAS UD UN.
*C*UPULOUS MANUTACTUSeM Of NOTATIONS TO OTFEJI
MW* rWARATIOHS UNDO StMOJut NAMES AND
COSTING IMS DtAUR LSSSi THERSTOU. WHEN MJYmc.
r"“ •* some, an size
«ar. roNSAUWAUUADWCDtuaSll®' _
or ncs AM> nnr™ nr «w> m .
■oSfc AND Emx-nvt w^EDy-lSn sTO^M^LrLEASAWT- WMOa
A» BJOWOI DUE «*“>*<**
California Fig Syrup Co.
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Norwood, A. H. The Dewey Weekly Globe (Dewey, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 18, Ed. 1 Friday, April 5, 1912, newspaper, April 5, 1912; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc950574/m1/6/: accessed April 6, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.