The Texhoma Times (Texhoma, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 38, Ed. 1 Friday, June 16, 1922 Page: 3 of 8
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NOTICE SHERIFFS SALE I and equity of redemption of said de-
Whereas, It appeal from an Ordir fendiuit* i a.id*o pn*T?L Z
of sale issued . out of the District any part thereof as in ease of sales of
Court of the County of Texas, and real estate on execution withoutap-
State cf Oklahoma, bearing date the praisement, subject to confirmation
13th day of May A. D. 1922 to me di- '; by the Court
rected and now in my hands, that.on A«d Whereas, I am comma.uW
ihe th 8day o£ November, A. D. 1921 saiS Order of Sale now m m> hands,
in an action then pending in said court to advertise and sell said p _
wherein R. G. Keller was plaintiff, pursuant to the order and judgeme
and William Oberboltzer, Lizzie Ober- of said Court, as aforesaid.
holtzer, hi. wife L. Z. Madearis, Liz- Now, therefore public nutce here
zie Madearis, his wife, John H. Shup, by given that on the 20th day of June
S A. Neeley Irene J. Neeley and un-1 A. D„ 1922, at the hour of 10 o clock
A. u-y, j ^ ^ £ront door
known heirs vf William Oberholtzer, • ^ Court jn sakl County of
deceased were defendants; a pewwn^l T ghall offer for sale and sell
judgement was rendered in said court ^ to ^ and
in said action in favor of swd plaintiff ^ for cagh) the rea] estate
and against said defendant for the sum , -n said of Sale, and
of Seven Hundred Seventy Three and ag fo|1#wg§ to-wit:
73-100 Dollars ($773.73), debt bearing
Great Scouts Watson
MEETING AT THE
CHURCH OF CHRIST
©, Western Newspaper Union
UNCLE DICK WOOTTON, "KEEP-
ER OF THE GATE
Rlchens Lacy Wootton Ms pannt
Sever! conversions and the meeting
thus far is a (florious success.
The evangelist, T. H. Matheson. has
preached ali over the plains legion
and many souls have obeyed the gos-
pel. *Iv has labored with the Texho-
ma em t< rotation for r early two
For the Convenience of people on
the south side, our bread will be on
sale at the Equity Exchange.
81-tf K. A. Hanson £ Son,
Need to raise money on tie farm?
—We have plenty of money—on good
loans. Inspect from ' here—No wait-
ing. ' FARMERS NATIONAL BANK.
>M-*f'• Texhoma, Okla.
i« J " VX'VUM. ... | " I i -• '
iu Virginia named bin. ai Ids birih In' years and has found thom to be a
1816; Young I>lc*k Wootton his com- j poop'e- It is a great pleasure
pnnlons In Ceran St. Vrnin s trading fo|, hi,n to l)e prwchine in a meet-
out lit called him In ^ «l.eu ^|ing at this time. He predicts a won-
jolnetl them on the ^untji le trail a , ■ . ; T
a teamster, but as Uncle Dick Wool- jdcrftoi growth for the church at Tex-
ton, the "keeper of the K"ie iu the homa.
mountains," he was best knowu to
interest at the rate of 10 per cent, per
annum from the date thereof and for
the sum of Seventy-five Dollars,
($75.00) attorneys fee and costs of
described as follows, to-wit:
The Northeast Quarter of Section
Seven (7) in Township Four (4)
North of Range Fourten (14) E. C. M.
in said County of Texas, or so much
And Whereas, It further appears
that it was further ordered by said
Court in said action that an Order of
Sale issue out of said court directed to
the sheriff of said County of Texas
commanding him to advertise and sell
said real estate without appraisement
or so much thereof as may be neces-
sary to satisfy said judgement, inter-
est, attorney's fee, and costs and costs
of sale, and all the right, title, interest
said premises or any part thereof, as
in the case of sales of real estate on
execution, with out appraisement sub-
ject to confirmation by said Court.
Witness my hand this 13th day of
34-5t C. A. Leeman, Sheriff
A show by the name of "A Wo-
rne incident (1l<l 1 ma, ,s Wedding" will be given on
dS,t STS!* sixteerith of this nl0"lh <To,,i*ht>
Rev. S. W. Franklin, of Goodwell,
was a pleasant caller at the Times
ASK BERRY ABOUT HIS NEW LOAN CON-
TRACT. NO COMMISSION NOTE AND CHEAP-
ER MONEY. YOU WILL LIKE IT. BEFRIEND
LY AND CALL OR WRITE. DIRECT CONNEC-
TION WITH INSURANCE FUND.
w. B. BERRY
ly made a trip to towns in western
Texas boosting good roads and enter-
ing band contests where it tanked
very high and won many honors, also
boosting the Panhandle and letting
Paint, Hardware, Lime, Cement, Posts
Our entire yard is cover
ed with sheds.
The material we sell is
first class in every re
Our reputation is built
on 20 years of service.
every trapi<er, fur trader and Indian
tighter In the West.
Wootton's Inexperience made film
the butt of many a joke among St.
Vrain's veterans, and one incident did
uot add greatly to
the ** school
circle, young Wootton was posted as ft ihoma. This show made a \ei> fa\or-
guard, with orders to lire at any tuov- able impression at a previous date
Ing object outside the corral. After and will be repeated so those
some hours he saw n form moving ■ kept away by the bad weather, may
about nearby, and promptly opened ^ave t^e opportunity of seeing it. Tne
Are. The traders, awakened by his I . . wi„ u> the support of the
*hot, rushed out, to find that young 1 Band. This band, under the
SaX'SiS TSZ" 21* - «■, Butterbauifh ^
ral. IMck soon lived down Ids blun-
der, however, by his courage In a fight
with a hand of Comanche* ti feu days
Inter. Here Wootton killed his tirst
Wootton became a trapper and trad- - ^ ^ w
er, and had many a hard hattle with ,
the Indians it. his wai.d.'rlnw. He | fast becoming civilised. Attend this
won the undying friendship of the show and help the boosters help us—
Arapahoes, however, by saving the life | —Goodwell Independent-
of an Arapaho woman who was lost j
In a blizzard. They called blm "Cut . ^ ^ ^ ^ baI| ^ caiw
^romr'i In'atUl. ac j hetv Sunday evening and played the
j\)len( second team of Texhoma. The .-cone
During the Mexican wiir Wootton was 11 to 9 in favor of Boise City,
served as a scow for Col. William Griggs played the first iteam of
Doniphan, and once was asked to car texhoma Sunday afternoon. Score 8
ry dispatches back to Santa l''e
through a country swarming with hos-
tile Indians and enemy troops, lie
was offered an escort but refused It,
suying he could make it better alone.
He accomplished the perilous tn.sk,
! and received the highest praise from
Doniphan for his feat.
| In ids later years Uncle Dick Woot-
! ton, as he now was called, settled In
Union pass, on the border line of Tol-
orado and New Mexico.
When the Santa I'V railroad built
Its line through Kuton pass, one of
the biggest, locomotives was named
"Uncle Dick" in honor of Wootton,
and the old scout always watched for
Its appearance and smiled proudly as
ii thundered to the top of the pass
with Its heavy load
Battery Prices Reduced „
Why take chances on getting your arm broke
when you can buy a 1 "
Ford battery for $17.50 . ,
Buick size for $20.00
Dodge size — $27.50
Across from Ford Garage
Texhoma Battery Co.
Across from Ford Garage.
to t in favor of Griggs.
Galbraith-Foxworth Lbr. Co.
Last Sunday Fred It. Kreiger and
family went t)o the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Mason, who live south of
the city, for dinner. The Masons have
a fine farm home, and they certainly
feed wpII and know how 'to enbertain.
We are Justified
Mr. Hutchinson, of near Guymon,
was transacting business here Sat-
Great Scouts Watson
Mr. Pugh, of Good.v-Ml, wa,
homa visitor last Saturday. .
Gid Thomas and son, Karl, of Duke,1
Okla., are visiting at the home of
Mr. and Mrss. J- .F. Neeley.
In letting you know of the savings we can offer
you at this time.
An adequate idea of these values can be had only
by personal inspection.
We invite you in and stake our reputation on the
promise to save you money on every purchase made
Accuracy means every-
thing to the patient
■ ■■ . : , '
Our close prices lessen the
expense for yea.
Accuracy, parity and
a larger prescription
ness for as.
Bring us your Prescript-
Prescriptions Our Specialty
Fred L. Miller
W. H. Vincent
©, Western Newspaper-Union.
TEN TO ONE—WILD BILL'S
When tlie Overland stage route to
the Colorado gold fields whs estab-
lished shortly before the Civil war,
one of the bravest drivers In Its em-
ploy was a young man from Illinois
named Jtunes B. Hlckok. In 1861
lilckok was taken off the stages and
put In charge of the Rock Creek sta
tlon, west of Topeka, Kan., In a region,
filled with gangs of outlaws and high
way robbers. One of these, known as
the McCandlasa gang, Invited Hlckok
to Join them and, upon his refusal,
threatened to visit hloi some day and
make him regret his defiance.
"You'll find me her* any time you
come," was Hlckok's reply.
A few day* later the McCandlass
gang did find him there. They at
tacked him In his dug-out, 'battered
down the door and Jim McCandlass,
the leader, sprang into the room. He
was killed by a bullet from Hlckok's
rifle. Three more of the gang were
shot down with a pistol before the
other six drew their bowle knives and
rushed upon him.
"Then I went wild," said Hlckok
In telling of the fight afterwards. Des-
perately wounded but terrible In his
berserker rage, he came to grips with
the outlaws, and when the fight was
over eight of the t n were dead and
the other two fie-' for their lives.
Kver afterward Klckok was known as
Later Wild Bill« lsted In the Union
army as a scoot Be served with Gen-
eral Curtis in AcfcauH and repeatedly
entered the Ceatederate lines as a
Mere than mm Im was disco*
ered and forced to See, and more than
once the flsstnsss and tataMgeoce of
his favorite horse, "Black Netl." saved
his Ufa. Ha wm a sharpshooter at
the Battle of Pea Ridge, when ha dis-
tinguished himself by killing the Cm- 1
federate general. McCullough.
After the war Bill returned to Kan-
sas and became a ecout tor General
Custer, who set a high value on his
services and who once said: "Whether
on foot or on horseback, Wild Bill
was one of the most perfect types of
physical manhood I have ever seen."
Prom 18t!7 to 1870 Hlckok served as
marshnl of Hays City and Abilene
Hlckok's adventurous career came
to an end In the Itlack Hills of South
Dakota. Ho had gone there with the
first gold rush nnd In some woy. had
Incurred the enmity of Jack MeCall.
| n gambler. On August 2, 1870, Me-
Call treacherously shot him In the
back as he sat playing cards with
some of his friends.
FORD AUTOMOBILE TIRES
Anyone who buys two or more Oldfield or Miller Tina^at ^t'lFWrng
IAMGOING^TOGIVE AWAY FTIEBTHESE TIRES TO THE WINNER
IN FORD CAR RACES.
Now U, your chsnee to «et your Tri« FRBEjnd
M^ERmreo.'Some ™rly and have that Jitney ready to *oon July
1st, 1922. LET'S GO.
FIRST PRIZE—Two 30 x 31-2 Oldfield or Miller
SECOND PRIZE—Two 30 x 3 Oldfield or Miller
THIRD PRIZE—One 30 x 3 1-2 Oldfield or Miller
FOURTH PRIZE—One 30 x 3 Oldfield or Miller
FIFTH PRIZE—Five Gallons Sinclair Oil.
SIXTH prize—Two and one-half Gallons Sinclair
nil. ' a
, 4h' that buys two or more Oldfield or Miller Tires for Ford Car
at Blike^FStogStatton from June 1st until July 1st, at noon, 1922, may
enteLtlNo^mn will be allowed to enter Contest unless they have the refu-
lar ^"care may be stripped down any way you see fit, so long as there to
no c^n^Jea^dmd"3^ncnen0gi races will be announced later.
Blake's Filling Station
H. G. BLAKE, Owner
terms pure cash
Just South of Railroad Track
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The Texhoma Times (Texhoma, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 38, Ed. 1 Friday, June 16, 1922, newspaper, June 16, 1922; Texhoma, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metapth350842/m1/3/: accessed November 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.