The Press-Democrat. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 41, Ed. 1 Friday, July 11, 1902 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE NATIONAL LEGISLATURE
Announces Peace And General
Amnesty For Philippines.
ARMY CORTROL WITHDRAWN.
Washington. .Inly 7.—I're ident
Itoosevclts proclamation. which ap-
I tears below. was made public simul-
taneously in Manila am! in the I nlted
Slates on the national birthday.
"Whereas, Many of the Inhabitants
of the Philippine archipelago were
in insurrection against the authority
and sovereignty of the kingdom of
Spain at divers times from August,
until the cessu n of the arehipe
lago by that kingdom to the I'nlted
States nrmy and since such cession
many of the persons engaged in-
surrection have until recently resisted
the authority and sovereignty of the
United States; and
"Whereas, The insurrection against
the authority and sovereignty of the
Hutted States is now at an end and
peace has been established in all parts
of the archipelago, except in the coun-
try inhabited by the Moro tribes to
which this proclamation does not ap-
"Whereas, During the course of the
insurrection, against the kingdom of
Spain and against the government of
(Jutted States persons engaged therein,
or those in sympathy with and abet-
ting them, committed many acts in
violation of the laws of civilized war*
enati< ami th«* hourf" Imvr painul nn
MULTUM IN PARVO.
the £aw Indians, which limit* th«- roll* of lh *
K. (1. Rathbon**. formerly at tin- lit-ad of tin*
I >« >t it I nervier in l'ul a and wax ronvii'tt-a "f
crime there. ha* |H«titioinHl <*ongr«*w f«>r a thor
ouuh inv^Htinatiun of hi* i'iiw
The Hcnute n^reed t« tin* eoiiference n |H>rt
on tin* iMthniian canal hill, which juices it.
In the contented election caw uf H< rt<m v*
Butler from the the Pith Missouri district the
m« wa* declared vacant.
'i lic house held a regular ncssinn on Sunday
to pnv tribute to the meinorie- of dec«*M«d
The Philippine conferww' work i* nlnmt coin
pleted- This is accwninliHhed hy droppiiiK out
pnrts «.f tne 111. u.Kiire that could only We reached
through Pr°!°nKcd dehate ami it is felt that
tlie preMcrvation of no one feature is necessary
t< tlie HUccctfx ai u whole.
lrtT-rn i ay.
The Morgan resolution calling on the seen-
I tary of state for a statement of tin isthmian
canal commission was adopted.
The senate passed lulls. To protect seals or
other marine animals, or any fish from the use
of explosive materials; to authorize the census
director to compile statistics relating to irriga
tion. , , . ,
Senator El kins (Vat spoke on his resolution
to annex (tabs
The senate passed a hill givini; Rear Admiral
Hchley pav as on the active list instead of the
retired admiral's pay.
The house ri*cciv *d and adopted the confer-
ence report on the Philippine government lull
The features left in tin l-ill were prueticull>
unchanged. Questions not agre«sl upon wen
dropped out of the hill. With final argument
at hand the house worked under high i>reanun
from noon until far into the night. The con
fercncc report on the Philippine hill was adopt
• •! 1 Iiv a strict party vote. Tin Buffalo exponi
tion was givt n *;' *>,<M) and the Charle ton ex
js.sition fIUO,<)U) to cover deficiencies.
I.argrnt Cotton Mill.
Topeka, July 7.—Several well-known
men of Topeka are interested in the
largest cotton mill in the world, which
is to be built in Kansas City. Among
the directors are John II. Mill vane,
j Joab Mulvane, A. A. Robinson and
Much of loterckt Crowded Into Small
New York, July 7.—The 2,500 clerks
in tile New York post office have had
their salaries raised 8100 a year each
at a total cost of *185.000. There are
to lie three hundred more clerks em-
j ployed at a cost of SI SO,000.
Topeka, July — Ira N. Terrill, nil j New Orleans.—The Louisiana legis-
Oklahoma convict, serving a sentence I ature has made it a penal offense to
in the l.ansing penitentialy for mur- j use any history of the Spanish war
der, pleaded his own case in the su- which does not give Admiral Schley
Kansas Supreme Court Hears «tn
[OR RELEASE FROM CUSTODY.
preme court for his release from cus-
tody. It was an argument on an ap-
plication for his release on a writ of
Franco Must Confirm Title to Pan-
FRANCE IS WILLING TO ACT.
the credit for the victory over Cervera.
The use of history partisan to Admiral
Sampson is also prohibited under se-
hjibesis corpus. He was brougnt here . vere penalties.
by Warden Jewett to make his plea. ! Manila.—President Roosevelt s am-
It took him an hour and a half to do it nesty proclamation was read at, noon
and those who heard him were greatly in Knglish aQd Spanish from a flap
surprised at the able manner in which draped stand on the Luneata before a
he presented the ease. lie claimed parade of six thousand Americans and
that the records at Lansing show that Filipinos.
lie is now contincd in prison under' Paris.—The stewards of the Jockey
three sentences—two for life and one I club have suspended the license of J.
for twelve years. Iteiff, the American jockey, for one
He killed Geo. \V. Kinbry, at Guthrie month for striking another jockey at
on Jannary 3, 1801, on the government j the Rouen races.
acre. Kinbry, whom Terrell claimed Bombay.—A train on the East Indian
was a professional blackmailer, tried I railroad near Rainptirha was blown
to beat him out of his homestead by down an embankment by a cyclone.
charging him with being a "sooner.'
At the conclusion of the contest trial,
Terrell and Kinbry met outside the
land office. Kinbry started to pull a
Thirteen persons were killed and fif-
teen were injured.
Evanston, Wyo.— Snow fell here for
twenty-four hours and in the moun-
THK .JCLY MAGAZINES
Not to be familiar with those lead-
ing figures in the w<
rld of tinance and
production who are c
fare but it is believed that such acts |.;(jvvarij Wilder. The mill was pro-
were generally committed in ignorance j mf)te,j j)V Witten McDonald, formerly
of those laws and under orders issued
by the civil or military insurrectionary
"Whereas, it is deemed to be wise
and humane in accordance with the
beneficent purposes of the government
of the United States toward the Fili-
pino people and conducive to peace,
them that much Indian legislation. Mr. ( urtis,
of Kansas, had direct charge of all the
editor of the Kansas City Times. The
mill will have 4,000 employes and a
pay roll of 02,450,000 a year. The com
pany is capitalized at 810,000,000.
Mucli I ii«11 >i ti Legislation.
Washington, .Inly 4. —During the
two last weeks of congress there was
gun, and Terrell killed him. Sine, tains it lies on the grownd to a depth
then, Terrell has run the gamut of all „f three to six inches. The mercury
the Oklahoma courts, and some of the i fcn to freezing point. The weather
courts of Kansas. j had cleared on the fourth.
lie was tried in Payne county, Okla- i Winnipeg, Man.—The Canadian
homa first, and after what he term* an Northern station at St. .lean burned
irregular trial, he was railroaded to - with a large quantity of freight last
order and loyalty among
the doers of such acts who have not
already suffered punishment shall not
be belli criminally responsible, but
shall be relieved from punishment for
participation in these insurrections and
for unlawful acts committed during
the course thereof, by a general nui-
Aesty and pardon;
"Now, therefore be it known, 1 hat
I, Theodore Roosevelt, president of the
United States, by virtue of the power
and authority vested in me by the con-
stitution, do hereby proclaim and
declare, without reservation or condi-
tion except as hereinafter provided, a
(nil and complete pardon and amnesty
to all persons in the Philippine archi-
pelago who have participated in the
insurrections aforesaid or who have
given aid and comfort to persons par-
ticipating in said insurrections for the
offenses of treason or sedition and for
all offenses political in their character
committed in tke course of such insur-
rections pursuant to o. .lers issued by
the civil or military insurrectionary
authorities; or which grew out of in-
ternal political fueds or dissensions
among the Filipinos themselves during
either of said insurrection.
•'Provided, Further that any person
who shall seek to avail himself of this
proclamation shall take and subscribe
the following oath before authority in
the Philippine archipelago authorized
to administer oaths, namely;
" '1, solemnly swear (or affirm)
that I recognize and accept the su-
preme authority of the I'nited States
of America in the Philippine Islands
und will maintain true faith and alle-
giance thereto, that 1 impose upon
myself this obligation voluntarily,
without mental reservation or purpose
of evasion. So help me God.
Governor Hliss of Michigan was re-
nominated on the first ballot.
Kniiftn. t'lty Sonketl.
Kansas City, July :i. — A heavy soak-
ing rain fell in western Missouri, fol-
lowed by a rising temperature. At
Kansas City and vicinity .1.03 inches of
water fell while at Lexington there
was a downfall of an inch and a quar-
ter. following the coldest June in
this part of the state for twenty rears,
the indications arc for warmer weather.
No reports of serious damage have
beeu received and it is believed that
conditions as a rule have been favora-
ble in this part of the state.
From Ten Ye r to life-
101 Dorado, Kas., .July J.—The attor-
neys for Jessie Morrison, who was
found guilty of murder in the second
degree, tiled a motion for a new trial.
One of the principal reasons for asking
a new trial is that a change of venue
had been refused. Judge Aikman set
the time for hearing the motion for
next Monday, when it is believed the
motion will be overruled and Miss Mor-
rison formally sentenced. I'nder the
verdict her punishment can be assessed
at from ten years to life imprisonment
Throw Dollar* on th« l'Utform.
Peoria, HI., July 7.—The convention
of the Illinois prohibitionists was ex-
citing. When the call was made for
volunteer contributions, the 1,200 dele-
gate went wild with enthusiasm and
showered offerings upon the stage. It
was a rain of wealth and the chairman
and secretary of the convention *ere
compelled to retreat from the stage.
Almost $* ,000 in cash was hea|>eJ upon
the platform The committe on plat-
forms plit and two platforms were sub-
mitted to the convention for adoption.
important part which Mr Curtis sing again he claimed to have found
Indian bills in the house. Secretary
Hitchcock showed his appreciation of
took this week by thanking him per-
sonally for his efforts and co-operation
with the department in furthering
important legislation of this charac-
prison for 1 ift*. He applied for his re-
lease on a writ of habeas corpus in the
Kansas supreme court and that tribu-
nal held that he had not been given a
constitutional trial, and he was or-
dered released from prison. Hut the
warden was instructed to return him
to the Oklahoma authorities again for
trial. He was tried again in Noble
county and sentenced to years. He
took another appeal and the case is
still hung up in a way that he cannot
get it heard. After his return to Lan-
night. Superintendent Hanna blames
the strikers for setting the tire and has
offered $2,000 reward for evidence.
I nt front ml In Itaiiftan Hanks.
Amsterdam, N. Y., July 2.—John P.
Wood, a prominent manufacturer of
this place, is dead, aged 91. For many
years he owned the largest broom fac-
tory in the United States, which in
18US lie sold to the American Hrootn yeur. This is an usually goo«
company. Since that time he has been The peaches, he says are sounder than
engaged in the
goods and brooms.
Only One Usiin.
Charleston, W. Va., July 4 — At a
I well attended meeting of Kanawha
| operators resolutions were adopted as
| "We will not recognize the organiza-
tion known as the United Mine Work-
I ers of America, believing, as we do,
that recognition of the order would
1 injure, seriously, the interests of the
operators and miners of W est Virginia.
; "The recognition of the United Mine
Workers being the real and only issue
involved in the present strike, we de-
clare the same is not a proper subject
for arbitration, and we will not arbi-
Soutliern Kaunas l'eaches. trate that issue."
Topeka, July 4.—George W. lllair, ;
of Mulvane, the Kansas peach king. Indian Territory Tow,,
has notified the horticultural depart- j Ardmore, July 2.-Advices received
ment that he will raise about 2,00(i from Washington state that the house
bushels of peaches in his orchard this
three commitments for him—two for
life and one for twelve years. He pro-
duced a lot of documents and letters to |
prove that the records of the Oklahoma
courts had been falsified and doctored.
banking interests in Kansas and Illin-
MOO Spring 1 a in hi Drowned.
Denver, Colo., July 2.—A special to
the Republican from (ireely, Col., says
that that vicinity was visited by a
feoub-burst, which did a great amount
of damage to crops. Six hundred
spring lambs on the ranch of (Jill &■
liceker, seven miles northeast of
(ireely, were driven by the storm into
an irrigating ditch ami drowned.
year; there will be none
Northern half of the state.
committee on Indian affairs agreed to
<d yield, j modify the townsite provisions in the
new Indian agreement so that all lots
manufacture of knit , u8uai. Secretary ltan.es of the liorti- j improved at the time of the ratification
had extensive I cultural department says that Southern ■ of the agreement shall be paid for at
Kansas will raise all the peaches this "'ie-l,alf of the appraised value. 1 he
raised in the I for tl,e ratification of the agree-
ment is extended for twenty days
after being signed by the president.
Warship Sent to I lay ti. j
Washington. .1 ulv-'.-Acting Score- Salina Koy Won „ Y„l„ Prl,«.
tnrv of State 11 ill received a request by I Ktts" Jul-V ''' Edward A.
cable from l ulled States Consul Uv- lira,.iff, who won the John A. I ortcr
ingston at Cape Ilaytien, for an Anier- j university essay prize at \ ale recently
can warship to protect the interests of j is a Salina boy. He was reared here
the I'nited States during the present i hut went to Kansas City several years
revolutionary crisis in iVivti. Dr. Hill I ago to accept a position on a newspaper
referred the request to Secretary j there. After saving enough to put
Moodv and it is understood that orders him through school he entered Yale to
will be sent to the gunboat Marietta study forestry. The Porter prize is
at San Juan, I'orto Rico, to proceed to the largest one offered by Yale and
carries with it the annual incoinc of a
Washington, July 3.—The cabinet
was engaged at the suggestion of Sec-
retary Ilay, in the preparation of meas-
ures to carry out the terms of the isth-
mian canal law. The government
must determine the sufficiency of the
title that can be conveyed to the Uni-
ted States by the Panama Canal com
pany; a treaty must be negotiated with
Columbia conferring the necessary
rights, and a technical commission
must be appointad to carry on the at-
tual work of construction.
It was decided to refer the matter of
title to the attorney general, it being
purely a legal question and recourse
may be had by the latter to the French
courts to secure from some high trib-
unal a satisfactory affirmation of the
sufficiency of title, as the interests in-
volved are too great to base the title
upon the mere opinion of an individual
lawyer, either French or American.
The attorney general may attempt,
however, to secure from the French
government, directly through the
chamber of deputies, in all probability,
some legislative declaration which
shall have the force of law and effectu-
ally affirm the legality of the acquisi-
tion of the canal property to the Uni-
ted States. It will be necessary for
the attorney general to send to I* ranee
some thoroughly competent person,
who can, if need be, retain local 1' rench
talent to aid in his work. The name
of Assistant Attorney Russell has been
suggested as well qualified for such a
post and some or all of the members of
the isthmian canal commission may go
to Paris. There is some reason to be-
lieve that, while no formal assurances
have been passed, the French govern-
ment has managed to let it be known
to the president that it is willing to do
everything that is necessary to quiet
this question of title.
Senators go to Hawaii.
Washington, July 3. — Acting in ac-
cordance with a resolution recently
adopted by the senate Mr. Foraker,
chairman of the senate commiteee on
Porto Rico and the Pacific islands, has
appointed a sub-committee to visit
Hawaii during the recess of congress
for the purpose of making an inquiry
concerning conditions in that territory.
The sub-committee consists of Messrs.
Mitchell, Foster (Washington) Burton,
Cockerell and Blackburn.
denominated "< ap-
tains of Industry" if. not to be able to
read the daily news understanding!}.
The Cosmopolitan has undertaken to
have prepared by the men most com-
petent to write them, sketches of some
sixty of these foremost men in the in-
dustrial world. No more entertaining
reading has ever appeared in that mag-
azine. The undertaking is exciting
wide interest in every part of the
Tmk Ji-i.y Cknt! hy has an article by
Hay Stannard llaker on Irrigation in
his series on "The Great Southwest."
This is not the first on that subject
printed in the Century.
but it is the
Captured and Kieouted.
London, J <T y 4.—A dispatch to the
Dally Mail from Shanghai, says ti at
the Viceroy Chun reports officially that
Boxer rising in Cze-Cuhen province has
been suppressed and that the leaders
of the movement have been captured
Farthqiiake In Asia.
London, July 2.—In a dispatch from
Vienna, the correspondent there of the
Daily Express says earthquakes have
occurred simultaneously in twenty
towns of Asia Minor, and that many
houses have collapsed.
A lit innn Finns an Editor
El Dorado, Kans,, July 5.—X. II.
Ciuly, editor of the Augusta Journal,
has been fined gift and costs for con-;
tempt of court for having criticised
Judge Aikman for not granting a
change ol' venue for Jessie Morrison at
her recent trial for the murder of Mrs.
Castle. Judge Aikman assessed a light
fine upon the editor's promise to pub-
lish an apolopy.
Hock Island'. Now Scheme.
Tokcka, July 7.—The Rock Island
has arranged to put in another con-
broke a 8100 plate glass window be- 1 necting link. A branch road is to be
sides other numerous windows and built from llutehinson, on the El l'aso
almost entirely ruined a static elcctri- line, to Kechl, a small station about
cal machine in which the explosion j ten miles north of Wichita on the Fort
occurred. The chemicals put into the Worth line. The Hutchinson A Ar-
inachiiie proved to be the wrong kind kansas City Railroad company
Kteetrlcal Machine KxpItKloa.
Topeka, July 7.—An explosion oe
curred at Dr. Sehotield's otlice
and when the machiue was started \
tfiey were set off by an electrical
svark. The windows were broken
by the concussion. No one was ic-
l*erfect l'ence Kxlatt-
Washington, July 3 —The war de-
partment made public the following
interesting report of (lovernor A. 1 .
Betts, of the province of Albay, P. I..
to Acting (lovernor Luke F. Wright:
"Perfect peace exists throughout the
province, ami at the present writing
there is not a ladrone band on the
hills. The work of the constabulary
has been exceptionally satisfactory,
and, as their organization becomes
more perfected, I expect them to ren-
der a still better account of themselves."
For Tar Shops and Hound Monte.
Fort Scott, Kan., July 7.—Dee vis
have been passed here recording the
purchase of three blocks of ground by
the Frisco Hail road company adjacent
to their present yards. The intention
of the company is to rebuild and great-
ly enlarge the car shops and the round-
house. The yards will also be extend-
ed and possibly a new passenger depot
may be erected. Ever since the Frisco
absorbed the Mem-phi® the facilities
here have been insufficient to accom-
modate the increased business.
been chartered with a capital of $.* 0,0<)0
to construct the road. The road will
run from Hutchinson to Kechl along
the northern bank of the Arkansas
Million I.o«t From Flood.
St. Louis. July '2. — A low estimate
placed on the damage wrought w ithin
;i railius of 1 " 0 miles of Alton, 111., by
the storm of wind and rain is SI,000,-
000. While the farmers are the heaviest
losers the railroads also su tiered se-
verely. In the American bottom farm-
ing district the farmers are ruined.
Danville advices are that crops on
bottom lands are practically ruined
and fences, small buildings and con-
siderable livestock have beeu carried
fund of $.">,000.
Wind In Tennessee.
Chattanooga, Ten.. July 2.—A high
wind did much damage here. The
tents of the soldiers of the Seventh cav-
alry at Chickamauga Park were blown
over and several of the men were pain-
fully hurt. South of Chickamauga
park .1. \V. Sivcly, a farmer, and two
of his children, were struck by light
ning and killed.
Death of an Old Scout;.
Guthrie, Okla.. July 7.—Rafael Ro-
mero, scout in the Indian wars under
Generals Miles, Custer, Lawton and
Phil Sheridan, died in his Indian camp
near El Reno. He was a member of
the second Colorado cavalry in the
civil war and honorably discharged
Native of Mexico, he joined the In-
dians and all his life was passed with
them, speaking the Arapahoe, Coman-
che, Kiowa, Cheyenne, Caddo and the
Apache languages, lie was with Miles
and Lawton in their long journey
after Geronimo, the Apache Chief.
A Record flood in Topeka.
Topeka, July 3.—From midnight un-
til six o'clock in the morning nearly
three inches of rain fell in this section.
Many residents along Shunganunga
creek were compelled to abandon their
homes, the water from the creek pour-
ing in over the first floors. Sain Har
rington, a small boy was drowned.
The Kansas river is rising rapidly and
much driftwood is coming down. The
water is within eighteen inches of the
Melan bridge over the Kansas
Automobile Mall Service.
San Juan, Porto Rico, July •!>. The
new code of civil and criminal laws
has become effective in the island. An
automobile mail service between this
city and Ponce has been inaugurated.
It is said that the road between San
Juan and Ponce is one of the linest
highways in the world. It was built
by Spanish engineers many years ago.
Annual Coinage Statement.
Washington, July 7.—The annual
coinage statement issued by the direct-
r of the mints shows that during the
fiscal year ended June 30, 1902, the
total coinage executed at the mints of
the United States was $94,520,078, as
follows: Gold, $01,980,572; silver, S.'JO,-
110,309; minor coins $3,429,736.
Louisville, Ky., July One man
was killed and much damage was done
hy a wind storm which swept over the
northwestern section of the city, known
as Portland. At Thirty-first street and
Moreland avenue a part of the car
barns of the city railroad was blown in
and 11. II. Hraniham was crushcd to
A Cotton Oil Combine.
Muskogee, I. '1'., July 7.—In the pur-
chase of three mills in Indian Territoiy
a New York syndicate is believed to
have secured control of the cotton oil
business in the Indian Territory and
Oklahoma. The company now owns
twenty mills, including property at
Muskogee, Checotah, Eufaula, Durant,
Purcell and Chickasha in Indian Terri-
tory, and Chandler, Stroud, Norman,
Oklahoma City and Shawnee in Okla-
homa besides eight mills in northern
most timely, coming as it does when
the subject is receiving the greatest in-
terest and attention in and out of con-
gress. Max field Parrisli illustrates
this article with picturesque features
of the irrigable country. It will be
remembered that Mr. Parrish was
specially sent to this region to illus-
trate Mr. Baker's scries. Mr. Bakers
articles have had a careful revision by
government experts and they are found
to be accurate.
Pkahsox's Maoazink for July, givc3
a splendid portrait of Kitchener of
Khartoum. It has also an article en-
titled - K, the Man of the Hour," which
is the re.Milt of personal observation of
this famous man as he appears in daily
life in the South Africau campaign. -
There is a timely paper on the question
of the phenomena of volcanoes and
earthquakes, with illustrations which
are photographs of actual craters in
eruption and are unique. H. Rider
Haggard opens in this number a new
serial story, before announced—"The
Pearl Maiden; or the Fall of Jerusa-
The Rkvikw of Rkvikvvs for July
discusses probable results of the South
African peace; our Philippine problem,
the Cuban crisis; the coal strike; ship-
building and steamship combinations,
the crop prospects, and every thing
else of timely interest, including the
coronation, the isthmian canal ques-
tion, the work of congress. m. It.
Draper tells how Kansas fanners solved
the problem of labor supply in the
EvKRYBpnx's Magazine gives for
July a full meal, covering all the t tnd-
ard courses, set out with tine illustra-
tions. It is, as usual, timely in the
choice of subjects discussed. C. Bryson
Taylor describes "The World's Great-
est Disasters," from Pompeii to St.
Pierre, picturing the cities of Lisbon,
Port Iloyal and Yertdo at the moment
of destruction. Photographs of St.
Pierre are given. Photographs ap-
pear in this number of all the presi-
dents from Washington to Roosevelt.
There are pictures galore, all illustra-
ting things of current interest.
The Judy McClure's is a notable
number. An army surgeon, Dr. Henry
C. Rowland, has an article entitled
"Fighting Life in the Philippines."
He saw service in all parts of the archi-
pelago and tells the story of three
privates in the regulars. Kx-Sccre-
tary Long and Captain Mahan each
contribute an article about Admiral
Sampson, with whom both were offi-
cially associated. Then there are
articles about Santos Dumont's Hying-
machine; Miss Stone's experiences, by
herself, when the Tsilka baby was
born, as well as a full complement of
KewartlH For llojcotteri.
Wilkesbarre, Pa.. June 7.—The Citi-
1 /ens' Alliance, of Wilkesbarre offers
rewards aggregating 85,000 for thf ar-
rest and conviction of all persons en-
gaged in boycotting, hanging efligics
and other criminal acts of intimidation
prejudicial to the rights of American
freedom. A reward of 81,000 is offered
for the arrest and conviction of any of
any one who enters into a conspiracy
to boycott any individual firm or eor-
i poration. For hanging in crtigy $300
reward will be paid.
Roosevelt at rittahurg*
Pittsburg, Pa., July 7.—A quarter
of a million people gave a:: extraordi-
nary welcome hereto President Roose-
velt. The president reached the
Wilkinsburg station of the Pennsyl-
vania railroad at 8:05 o'clock in the
morning. From that hour until llsl5
p. m. the chief magistrate was a busy
man. the only cessation being a short
time during the afternoon when he
enjoyed a refreshing nap at the home
of H. C. Friek, where he had partaker
Edward Still Improving.
London, July 3.—The steady pro-
gress of King Edward is fully main-
tained, and his majesty takes slight
nourishment with keen enjoyment. He
is allowed a light cigar a day. He
evinced the greatest interest in the
arrangements for review of the colo-
nial troops, and he was eager that the
p- ople should be in some way compen-
sated for their disappointment because
of the postponement of the coronation.
The king's grand children are allowed
to make him daily visits.
Wliltkr And Uaml>ltng.
Oklahoma City, Okla., July 7.—Win.
D. D. Tolle, until recently secretary
of the Guaranty Abstract company of
this city, is occupying quarters in the
county jail and awaiting trial on the
charge of forging in the second de-
gree. "Two tUings caused it," said
Mr. Tolle in discussing his downfall.
"They are whisky and gambling." Mr.
Tolle issue I shares of the abstract
company. He has a most excellent
wife and three children. His arrest
occurred on J uly '2.
The National this month is tem-
pered by the spirit of midsummer in
the customary vigorous style of that
magazine. Chappie's discussion of
affairs at Washington gives snap shots
of Miss Alice Roosevelt and others who
attend the garden parties at the White
House. "Tent Life for Health" is the
story by Jessie A. Pratt of three years
of nomadic life in the west and south-
west, illustrated by numerous photo-
graphic views. "A Golden Day," by
Cora Howard Crandon is a pretty epi-
sode in the life of three little girls.
There are other stories which rank
Law Breakers Are Few.
If the amount of fines paid into the
territorial treasury can be taken as an
Indication, the people of Hawaii are
the most law-abiding individuals in
the world. Sheriff Andrews sent over
his monthly report hy the last mail.
The report shows that exactly $15.25
was collected in fines on Hawaii dur-
ing the month of March.
Honor Given to Author.
Emory college at Oxford, Ga., at Its
commencement bestowed the honor-
ary degree of Doctor of Literature
upon Joel Chandler Harris, author of
"Uncle Remus " It was the first time
Emory college had bestowed this de-
gree and it was the only honorary de-
gree conferred by the college at this
Cause of Revival of Oaths.
Oaths are said to be coming Into
popularity again in London society,
after a century, golf and ping-pong be-
ing responsible for the revival.
An Irish Witticism.
Major Delafleld. a former superin-
tendent of West Point Military acade-
my. was, to put it mildly, not very
popular, either with cadets or officers.
After he left an Iriah Janitor said that
"when the major went down to the
wharf to leave the Pint he wa« fol-
I lowed by many a dhry eye."
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Fisher, A. C. The Press-Democrat. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 41, Ed. 1 Friday, July 11, 1902, newspaper, July 11, 1902; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc98314/m1/2/?rotate=270: accessed January 23, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.