The Caddo Herald
August 4, 1899
Miss Hattie Belote is visiting in Savoy, Texas.
R. A. Riddle shipped a bunch of cattle to Kansas City Saturday.
Died: Mrs. Jane Feagin of Durant, died suddenly in that place Monday.
Mrs. T. W. Hunter is making an extended visit with friends in Denison.
Misses Vivia and Ethel Nail are visiting friends in Paul’s Valley, Purcell, and Chickasha.
Miss Bettie Sacra, of Purcell, who has been visiting the Misses Nail, has returned home.
Miss Mary Hotchkin who has been visiting in Atoka and Lehigh, has returned home.
Died: Samuel, the little 18-month-old son of Mrs. and Mrs. Cyrus Byington, died last Saturday.
Miss Etta Russell, who has been in Oklahoma City for several weeks, returned home.
Mesdames F. R. Grayson and C. A. Hancock are in Chickasha, the guest of Mrs. B. J. Hampton.
Dr. N. Miller left home Wednesday for Dallas and Ft. Worth, Texas, and will be absent four or five days.
William Cole, of Lone Oak, Texas, who has been in Caddo several weeks, the guest of his son, A. W. Cole, has returned home.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Bilbo and children and Mrs. Sallie Tarpley, have gone to Sulphur Springs. They expect to return within ten days.
Miss Edna Green, accompanied by her little cousin, Frank Manuel, departed for Jacksonville, Texas, Thursday on a visit with friends.
Mrs. Lawrence and daughters, Misses Mamie and Nannie, are visiting relatives in Garden Valley, Texas. They will be absent for several weeks.
The hay crop of the Caddo neighborhood has been a large one this year, and has been the grain crop. The best land in the Choctaw Nation lies tributary to Caddo.
Mrs. E. T. Hamer, in company with her brother, Ben Payne, and their cousin, Louisa Payne, left Monday to visit relatives and friends in Lone Oak, Texas.
Miss Minnie Stegall, of Whitewright, Texas, who has been visiting in Caddo several weeks with her father and other relatives and friends, made a business trip to St. Louis this week.
Tuesday a carload of Negroes form West Virginia arrived at Coalgate where they will be placed in the mines of the Southwestern Coal Company. This brings their working force of Negroes up to about 125 and there are said to be 100 more on the way for the same company.