[These items cover “Hill” people not mentioned in other files.]
Arkansas City Traveler, September 17, 1879.
The case of Hill vs. Lilly was tried before ‘Squire Bonsall Monday morning. It seems that Mrs. Hill was claiming the wages of her son from the proprietors of the brick yards at Harmon’s Ford, for whom young Hill had been working, last Saturday afternoon, and some difference arising as to the amount due young Hill, an elder brother called the attention of a Mr. Grant to something he had omitted in the account. A Mr. Lilly, an attache of the brick yard, standing near, deemed this sufficient cause for interference, and pulling off his coat, he made use of some big-meaning words and asked Hill if he wanted anything. Hill didn’t need anything in Lilly’s line at that time; but on Monday morning, he wanted Lilly to step up and answer to the charge of assault and battery. The ’Squire fixed his fine at two dollars and costs, making nine dollars and twenty cents. Rather than pay it, Lilly concluded to go to Winfield and study the hieroglyphics on the inside of the county jail walls; but at the last minute, he thought better of it and paid his fine.
Mr. and Mrs. (?) Hill...
Arkansas City Traveler, December 22, 1880.
FOR THE CHILDREN.
The Methodist folks will have a Christmas tree for the children of their Sabbath school on next Friday evening, December 24. A merry time is guaranteed, and a cordial invitation extended to all. Following are the various committees.
On General Arrangements. The officers of the ladies’ society and of the Sabbath school.
On Procuring Tree: Messrs. Snyder, Chenoweth, Russell, and Felton.
On Decorating Tree: Mr. and Mrs. Hill, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Speers, Mrs. Stevenson, Mrs. Pearson, Mrs. T. C. Warren, Mrs. Snyder, Mrs. Russell, Mrs. Pickering, Mrs. Christian, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Endicott, Mr. and Mrs. Perry.
Distributing Presents: Misses Annie Earhart, Linda Christian, Elva Pickering; Messrs. Cal Swarts, Charles Swarts, E. A. Barron.
SARAH AND HARRY HILL.
Note: Sarah and Harry Hill start out as students. The names of their parents are never given. It could well be that they were children of “James Hill,” who became very prominent in Arkansas City due to his work on canal, railroads, city council. James Hill is covered in a separate file.
Arkansas City Traveler, October 12, 1881.
The following were neither absent nor tardy during the past month: Hattie Franey, Annie Speers, Archie Coombs, Ella Hoyt, Emma Redden, Sarah Hill, Arthur Coombs, Johnnie Garris, Nettie Johnson, Libbie Fouke.
JENNIE PETERSON, teacher.
Arkansas City Traveler, October 26, 1881.
Memorial of Regret.
ARKANSAS CITY, KANS.
October 14th, 1881.
Whereas, by the removal of the family of Mr. J. I. Mitchell, the senior department of the Arkansas City schools have been deprived of a valuable pupil and classmate, in the person of Miss Emma Mitchell; therefore, Resolved that we sincerely deplore the loss of one whom, we, as teacher and classmates, have learned, from her dignity and character, to respect, and earnestly hope that her future life will be as bright as her companionship to us, has been pleasant. Resolved, 2nd, That a copy of these resolutions be presented to the press of this city, for publication, and a copy sent to Miss Mitchell.
Mollie Christian Harry Hill
Emma Theaker E. S. Donnelly
Minnie McIntire Harry Finley
Sarah Randall Jessie Finley
Jessie Norton C. T. Atkinson, Committee.
Arkansas City Traveler, December 14, 1881.
The following were neither absent nor tardy during the past month: Clara Ford, Archie DeBruce, Nettie Franey, Sarah Hill, Maggie Ford, Flora Creamer, and Ella Pettit.
Arkansas City Traveler, January 4, 1882.
Messrs. Harry Finley and Harry Hill, aged respectively about 15 years, enamored of the delights of travel as pictured to them by a young man much their senior and whose conduct in this matter cannot be too severely censured, last week left the parental roof and embarked via the A. T. & S. F. for parts unknown.
They stopped off at Winfield, however, and were there seen by Mr. Patterson, who learning they were there without leave of absence, telegraphed to Mr. Finley, who at once hitched up and drove to the hub, returning with the adventurous youths, who if the truth must be told evinced no great amount of sorrow at finding themselves safe at home again. Their older companion, we are informed, was headed for Cincinnati, Ohio, and our city is to be congratulated on being rid of him.
Miss Sarah Hill...
Arkansas City Traveler, June 7, 1882.
A literary, musical, and dramatical entertainment will be given Friday evening, June 9th, 1882, at the High School building, of Arkansas City, Kansas, by the members of the senior department of the City High School.
LISTING PARTICIPANTS ONLY: Miss Lida Whitney, C. T. Atkinson, C. L. Swarts, J. W. Warren, Miss Hannah Gilbert, Miss Myrtle McNelly, Miss Emma Theaker, H. G. Vaughn, Misses Sarah Hill, Ella DeBruce, E. S. Donnelly, H. L. Finley, W. D. Mowry, Charley Chapel, Miss Linnie Peed, Miss Mollie Christian.
Admission 25 cents. Children under 12: 15 cents.
Doors open at 7 p.m., performance to commence at 8. Proceeds for benefit of School Library.
Harry Hill, Arkansas City...
Arkansas City Traveler, June 14, 1882.
Harry Hill, who has been attending the Baker University for the past three months at Baldwin City, Kansas, came home on Friday last. He will return again in September.
Arkansas City Traveler, September 13, 1882.
Harry Hill took his departure on Monday last for Baldwin City, whither he goes to attend the Baker University.
Arkansas City Traveler, August 1, 1883.
The police record for the past week shows the following cases disposed of.
Harry Hill, for disorderly conduct, fined $2 and cost, amounting in all to $8.
Arkansas City Republican, February 23, 1884.
MOUNTFERD J. SCOTT, EDITOR.
The following is a list of people of Miss Hunt’s department that received 100 percent: Ida Lane, Mary Dunn, Cora Taylor, Anna Wagstaff, Mervin Miller, Harry Gilstrap, Jimmie Kirkpatrick, Willie Wilson, Mattie Patterson, Elsa Darrough, Sarah Hill, Maggie Ford, Emma Wilson, Wyatt Hutchinson.
Arkansas City Republican, November 15, 1884.
Harry Hill and Frank Landes while attending the anvils at the Democratic ratification Wednesday evening had their faces somewhat burned by the premature explosion of the powder.
Arkansas City Traveler, November 12, 1884.
DOWN THE ARKANSAS. A boat having on board Wm. Moorhead, Harry Hill, Frank Landes, Howard Dayton, and _____ Bailey, left this city last Friday morning to make a survey of the river, looking to the feasibility of establishing a line of barges from here to the head of navigation. Rev. I. N. Moorehead also accompanied them for a short distance.
Arkansas City Traveler, Wednesday, December 24, 1884.
The thirty mile race at the skating ring last week ended Saturday night. This race has been very hotly contested, and was won on the merits of the contestants. The result as to first place has never been doubted. But the result as to the second place might have been changed if one of the parties who commenced had been excluded sooner. The result is as follows.
Del Williams, first prize, $10, won by four laps over second place and nine laps over third.
Harry Hill, second prize, $5.
[HIGH SCHOOL CORRESPONDENT: “HATTIE.”]
Arkansas City Republican, Saturday, February 7, 1885.
Of the many pleasant afternoons we have spent in the High School, Thursday, the 29th of January, was certainly the most pleasant.
School was in regular session in the morning, but a few of our young artists were busy decorating the boards in honor of Kansas.
Several well written essays, among which were “Evils of Kansas,” Harry Hill, and the “Geography of Kansas,” Wilford Edward, were of necessity omitted from the programme.
We trust that our manner of celebrating Kansas’ twenty-fourth birthday may leave the desired impression on the minds and hearts of our young folks and create in them a love for the state of whose record they may well be proud. I cannot refrain from closing with Forney’s oft quoted words:
“If I had been commanded to choose one spot on the globe upon which to illustrate human development under absolute liberty, I could have chosen no part of God’s foot stool so interesting as Kansas, yesterday an infant, today a giant, tomorrow—Who can tell?”
Arkansas City Republican, February 28, 1885.
Harry Hill is able to go around on crutches.
Arkansas City Traveler, March 4, 1885.
Harry Hill promenaded the streets Saturday on one leg and two crutches. He is rapidly improving.
Arkansas City Traveler, May 27, 1885.
Survey Party Returns.
The survey party in charge of Chief Engineer Morehead, which left here early in April to survey the route for the Kansas City and Southwestern railway, returned to town on Monday. It consists of T. S. Morehead, Harry Hill, Dan McDonald, T. E. Coppage, Dr. J. D. Love, James Jones, C. W. Robinson, Will McCune, Fred. Barrett, and W. T. Sherwood. The survey was begun at Beaumont, Butler County, and carried on amid interruptions from rain storms and swollen creeks to within three miles of Arkansas City. The track is begun at Beaumont and three miles of rail laid; the work of grading is being actively carried forward. The route surveyed is found entirely practicable; cuts and fills will be light; but some slight deviation will be made on account of creeks. Some portions of the route will require to be done over, in order to make connections, the bad weather interfering with the work. The three miles intervening between the city and the end of the survey will shortly be gone over, and the survey continued to the state line. The election for bonds will be held on Monday, and if approved, we may expect to see this line completed to our city borders during the summer, and an important factor added to our future progress.
SURVEY PARTY RETURNS.
Winfield Courier, Thursday, June 4, 1885.
The survey party in charge of Chief Engineer Morehead, which left here early in April to survey the route for the Kansas City and Southwestern railway, returned to town on Monday. It consists of T. S. Morehead, Harry Hill, Dan McDonald, T. E. Coppage, Dr. J. D. Love, James Jones, C. W. Raehrig, Will McCune, Fred Barrett, and W. T. Sherwood. The survey was begun at Beaumont, Butler County, and carried on amid interruptions from rain storms and swollen creeks to within three miles of Arkansas City. The work is begun at Beaumont and three miles of rail laid; the work of grading is being actively carried forward. The route surveyed is found entirely practicable, cuts and fills will be light; but some slight deviation will be made on account of creeks. Some portions of the route will require to be done over, in order to make connections, the bad weather interfering with the work. The three miles intervening between the city and the end of the survey will shortly be gone over, and the survey continued to the State line. Arkansas City Traveler.
Winfield Courier, Thursday, June 18, 1885.
Harry Hill was up from A. C. Saturday.
Winfield Courier, Thursday, July 16, 1885.
Harry Hill, of Arkansas City, was here Tuesday.
Winfield Courier, Thursday, December 31, 1885.
Frank Landes, Frank C. Deering, Ed. C. Gage, C. W. Roeling, and Harry Hill were up from the Terminus Friday.
Arkansas City Republican, Saturday, July 24, 1886. From Thursday’s Daily.
Harry Hill was arrested this afternoon for disorderly conduct. Acting police judge Kreamer fined him $10 and costs; total $14. He paid.
Arkansas City Republican, Saturday, September 11, 1886. From Tuesday’s Daily.
The new M. E. College opens tomorrow at Winfield. The following is the delegation that Arkansas City sends up: Miss Sarah Hill, and Jerry Cline, Loyd and Robt. Ruby. They all went up on the afternoon train. Miss Flora Kreamer, we are informed, will also attend.
Arkansas City Republican, February 16, 1884.
The best line of confectionery and Fruits and Fresh Oysters at Hill & Carter’s.
Arkansas City Republican, March 22, 1884.
Mr. Hill, of the firm of Hill & Carter, has sold his interest to his partner, who will be in charge of the business in the future.
Arkansas City Republican, March 22, 1884.
Messrs. Hill and Carter, who were arrested on the charge of selling liquor last week, were summoned before the court at Winfield and were released as there was no foundation whatever in the charge. Fisher, who made the complaint, did not make his appearance when the trial was called.
Arkansas City Traveler, March 19, 1884.
Deputy Sheriff Rarick last Thursday arrested Mr. Hill, who has been running a restaurant in this city, on the charge of violating the liquor law, and one Charles Ashley, charged with stealing a revolver from the Farmers’ house. Mr. Hill gave bond in the sum of $200, while Ashley was released, there being no case against him. On Saturday Hill’s partner, Mr. Carter, was arrested on a charge of selling liquor contrary to law, and gave bond in the sum of $300.
Winfield Courier, March 20, 1884.
Oscar Hill, a restaurant man of Arkansas City, was arrested Saturday for violation of the prohibitory law, but owing to the prosecuting witness having skipped out, the case was dismissed Wednesday morning.
Winfield Courier, April 24, 1884.
STATE VS. O. HILL & CHARLES ASHLEY.
Arkansas City Republican, May 10, 1884.
Jas. Fisher, the man who had Carter & Hill arrested some months ago for violating the amendment, and who failed to appear at their prosecution, was captured at Wichita the first of the week by Frank Finch. Fisher was lodged in jail at Winfield to await trial for contempt of court.
REV. DR. HILL, PRESBYTERIAN MINISTER.
Arkansas City Traveler, February 18, 1885.
Rev. Dr. Hill at Presbyterian Church.
We had the pleasure of listening to a very interesting talk by Rev. Dr. Hill, of Kansas City, Synodical missionary for Kansas and the Indian Territory, at the Presbyterian Church last Sunday evening. His talk was about the Indians and the work of the Presbyterian Church in their midst. We made some notes of points of interest which we append. There are thirty Indian tribes in the Territory and thirty dialects spoken. The Indians were brought from all points of the compass, from Alabama, Florida, Montana, Idaho, Tennessee, New York, Iowa, Mississippi, and Kansas. The most civilized Indians are the Cherokees. Among them the most missionary work has been done. The least civilized are Cheyennes or Apaches. Among them the least missionary work has been done. Which apparently proves the statement of the Dr. that to the christian missionaries the Indians are indebted for their civilization.
The Dr. has traversed every part of the Territory east of the 110th meridian. He says the Territory is very much inferior to either the same scope of country in Kansas or Missouri, being in parts very rocky, exceedingly mountainous, a good part of the prairie having alkali in composition. The Oklahoma land being no exception to that so far as he could tell. The word Oklahoma is of Indian origin, composed of Oklahoma people, and home, red, meaning the land of the red people. This name is certainly significant, as it was called this in the treaty of 1866. Among the Indians, the Cherokees and Creeks are increasing in population, the majority of the other tribes decreasing. These two tribes have a great mixture in blood, the former principally of white and Indian, and the latter principally negro and Indian.
After the address a collection was taken up for the purpose of aiding in the establishment of a mission school at Tahlequah.
Arkansas City Republican, February 21, 1885.
Rev. Dr. Hill, of Kansas City synodical missionary of Kansas and the Indian Territory, filled the pulpit at the Presbyterian Church last Sabbath both morning and evening.
Rev. Dr. Hill of Kansas City visiting his ranch south of Maple City...
Arkansas City Republican, August 14, 1886.
Maple City Items.
Rev. Hill, of Kansas City, is visiting at his ranch south of town. He reports crops better here than anywhere between here and Kansas City.
Rev. James Hill [Same man from Kansas City?], now living in Arkansas City...
Arkansas City Republican, October 16, 1886.
Sunday next is Missionary Sunday at the M. E. Church. At 11 o’clock a.m., sermon on Obligation to Missionary effort. At 7:30 p.m., Missionary Mass Meeting, L. S. Baugh presiding. Program for evening as follows: Singing, Prayer, Reading the Scriptures, Singing. A 10-minute speech on “Church Extension,” by Rev. W. C. Lacy. A 10-minute speech on “Difficulties in Missionary Work,” by Rev. W. H. Cline. Singing. Address on the general subject of Missions by Rev. James Hill. Collection; Singing; Benediction.
All are cordially invited to attend. W. H. CLINE.
Rev. James Hill, now living in Arkansas City...
Arkansas City Traveler, November 3, 1886.
The new M. E. Church, in Geuda Springs, was dedicated last Sabbath, Rev. Dr. Earp, president of the Winfield Methodist College, presiding in the morning, and Rev. James Hill, of Arkansas City, giving an afternoon discussion. Quite a handsome sum was subscribed toward paying off the indebtedness.
Rev. James Hill???...
Arkansas City Republican, Saturday, March 26, 1887. From Tuesday’s Daily.
The Mass Meeting.
Last evening a goodly number of the voters of Arkansas City met in Highland Opera House in response to the call published in the columns of the REPUBLICAN. Many ladies were in attendance. The assemblage was called to order at 8:30 by Rev. S. B. Fleming, who stated the object of the meeting to be in behalf of the Woman’s Christian Temperance Union, just organized in this city. A song followed and at its close Rev. Fleming pronounced a short prayer. Mrs. Wm. Jenkins’s, the president of the W. C. T. U., was introduced and made a few remarks.
Rev. J. O. Campbell was introduced and he gave a brief talk upon the evils of intemperance. He was followed by Maj. L. J. Miles, Jas. Hill, and Rev. Fleming. Members of the organization made remarks and then the meeting adjourned.
CHESTER S. HILL.
Winfield Courier, Thursday, June 18, 1885.
The following are the real estate transfers filed in the office of Register of Deeds yesterday.
Albert A. Newman and wife, Chester S. Hill, lot 24, block 61, Arkansas City: $60.00.
Chas. R. Sipes and wife to Chester S. Hill, lots 25 and 26, block 61, Arkansas City: $110.
Enforcement of Ordinances Discussed. Other Business Transacted.
Arkansas City Traveler, August 19, 1885.
The following bills were acted on.
Chester Hill, $1, rejected.
Arkansas City Republican, Saturday, October 31, 1885.
ALMOST ONE MILLION
Dollars Worth of Improvements Made to Arkansas City This Building Season.
The following is a partial list of the improvements made in Arkansas City since March 1, 1885.
Chester Hill, residence: $1,000.00.
Arkansas City Republican, Saturday, July 3, 1886. From Thursday’s Daily.
Chester Hill was arrested for selling mortgaged property. He gave the required bond of $250 to appear for trial before Judge Kreamer next Friday.
J. D. HILL, WM. HILL, JOHNNIE HILL [LELAND].
J. D. Hill, of Missouri, visiting brother-in-law, H. H. Perry...
Arkansas City Republican, May 3, 1884.
J. D. Hill, of Carthage, Missouri, came to the city Monday, to visit his brother-in-law, H. H. Perry. The two gentlemen departed Wednesday for the Territory where they will spend a few days in hunting.
Wm. Hill of Missouri visiting brother, H. H. Perry, of the Leland...
Arkansas City Republican, September 6, 1884.
Wm. Hill, of Carthage, Missouri, is visiting his brother-in-law, H. H. Perry, of the Leland.
Arkansas City Republican, September 13, 1884.
W. T. Kitchen has resigned his position as clerk at the Leland. C. E. Ward will assist Mr. Perry until the return of his brother-in-law, Wm. Hill, from the territory, who will then be duly installed as clerk of the Leland.
J. D. Hill...
Arkansas City Republican, April 4, 1885.
Judge Pyburn for Mayor.
The following is explanatory within itself.
HON. A. J. PYBURN, We, the undersigned, citizens of Arkansas City, Kansas, herein respectfully request and urge the use of your name as a candidate for the office of mayor and pledge you our best support.
T. H. McLaughlin, C. A. Howard, John Landes, J. P. Musselman, S. Matlack, J. W. Sparks, A. D. Prescott, Thos. Van Fleet, T. R. Houghton, T. Kimmel, Jas. Ridenour, S. P. Gould, W. S. Thompson, M. S. Hasie, Geo. E. Hasie, H. C. Nicholson, F. K. Grosscup, J. R. L. Adams, T. L. Mantor, S. B. Reed, E. M. Multer, G. W. Cunningham, P. Pearson, J. M. Collins, Archie Dunn, S. B. Adams, Frank J. Hess, Ira Barnett, Wm. M. Jenkins, Uriah Spray, Wm. R. Smith, J. L. Henry, W. E. Gooch, M. S. Snyder, A. P. Hutchinson, R. P. Hutchison, Frank D. Austin, G. W. Miller, C. C. Sollitt, F. W. Farrar, O. G. Shelden, J. L. Howard, H. H. Perry, J. D. Hill, F. B. Hutchinson, E. L. McDowell, A. W. Alexander, P. Wyckoff, L. McLaughlin, E. E. Eddy, Geo. H. Heitkam, S. F. George, O. P. Houghton, O. Ingersoll.
Our space being limited, we are unable to publish a full list of the petitioners, but there were about 360 more names appended to the different petitions circulated in all.
Johnnie Hill, brother of Mrs. H. H. Perry, of Leland Hotel...
Arkansas City Republican, August 29, 1885.
Johnnie Hill, who has been over to Missouri for a week or so, came home Tuesday.
Mrs. Wm. Hill, wife of clerk at Leland Hotel...
Arkansas City Traveler, September 9, 1885.
Mrs. Hill, wife of the popular clerk of the Leland Hotel, has been seriously ill, but is now convalescing. Mrs. Geo. A. Druitt has also been suffering from an attack of fever, but is now about again.
Johnnie Hill, brother of Mrs. H. H. Perry, of Leland Hotel...
Arkansas City Republican, December 5, 1885.
Mrs. H. H. Perry, accompanied by her brother, Johnnie Hill, is visiting relatives and friends back in old Missouri, this week.
Excerpts: Mrs. Wm. Hill, wife of clerk at Leland Hotel...
Arkansas City Traveler, Wednesday, December 9, 1885.
The Leland Hotel Comes Near Going Up in Smoke.
Jerry McGee, a Discharged Employee, Arrested for the Crime.
He is Examined and Committed for Trial in the District Court.
On Wednesday evening, shortly before ten o’clock, a cry of fire proceeded from the Leland Hotel, which caused serious consternation, and the office and hall of the building were soon filled with people. In a very few minutes the gratifying news was spread that the fire was extinguished and all danger was over.
“In the hall, just forward of the stairs, is a sleeping room occupied by Mrs. Hill. I burst her door open, awakening her with the noise; and seizing her water pitcher, I also emptied that over the burning material, and this effectually extinguished the fire.”
Witness on request of the county attorney drew a diagram of the ground floor of the hotel, and explained to the court where the fire was discovered. There was a scuttle hole under the stairs, which was all ablaze. To get at the fire he had to get down on his knees, and thrust the pitcher into the aperture. The flames charred the wood. He found a pasteboard box there, in which a pair of skates had lain. The position of this box had been changed, and it contained rags saturated with kerosene. Had seen the accused about the place during the evening. The fire was discovered about ten o’clock. Mrs. Hill was asleep in her room; there were guests in the other rooms of the house.
Mr. Pomyea got to the Leland about 9:45. Thinks the fire occurred 20 or 25 minutes after the bus got up. Just saw a flash of the fire; Mr. Perry, the girl, Mrs. Hill, and a guest were there. Had never seen the box before. No lamp rags were kept in the scuttle hole; they were sent to the laundry and washed every morning after the lamps were cleaned. Took the box after the fire and placed it under the counter. (The box with its half consumed contents was produced in court.)
Mrs. J. D. Hill...
Arkansas City Republican, April 24, 1886.
Mrs. J. D. Hill left over the Frisco yesterday morning for her former home in Missouri.
Johnnie Hill of the Leland...
Arkansas City Republican, Saturday, May 22, 1886. From Tuesday’s Daily.
B. G. Kirker, of Maple City, has purchased H. H. Perry’s interest in the Leland Hotel. The consideration was $4,500. Mr. Perry purchased of Mr. Kirker 654 acres of land near Maple City; the consideration was $7,000. Mr. Kirker has taken possession of his purchase and is now mine host of the Leland. Johnnie Hill will remain in the employ of Mr. Kirker. Mr. Perry, we are told, will remove to his cattle ranch in Chautauqua County. The REPUBLICAN can almost picture in its mind Perry transforming himself into a festive cowboy.
J. D. Hill, Arkansas City, has son: Henry Clarence Hill...
Arkansas City Republican, Saturday, August 7, 1886. From Thursday’s Daily.
BIRTH. Henry Clarence Hill is the name of the newcomer at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Hill. Weight, 8 pounds.
J. D. Hill [Johnnie Hill of Leland]...
Arkansas City Traveler, September 29, 1886.
On Saturday the Leland Hotel changed hands, its late proprietor, B. G. Kirker, turning over the business to J. D. Ward, a Dexter benefactor of some celebrity. The new landlord celebrated the change of hands by inviting a host of friends to dinner on Sunday. His hospitality was partaken by about 200 guests who sat down to as bounteous a repast as was ever served up in this city. The cooking was excellent, and the table service prompt and efficient, two or three waiters being stationed at every table. Mr. Ward, as a caterer, has won the favorable regard of all the patrons of the house, and he starts upon his new enterprise with the spirit of a man who can keep a hotel. John D. Hill, we are glad to announce, will be retained as chief clerk. Mr. Kirker will remain in the city.
Mr. (?) Hill...
[BOLTON CORRESPONDENT: CAESAR.]
Winfield Courier, January 12, 1882.
Mr. McMillen has purchased the Hill farm, to which he will remove in a few days.
Arkansas City Traveler, February 8, 1882.
The A. T. & S. F. R. R. have contracted for 400,000 cords of rock to be used for ballasting purposes. Mr. Henry Hill has the contract, and is working a large force of hands at his quarries north of town.
Arthur Hill of Michigan...
Arkansas City Republican, March 14, 1885.
Jas. Jerome and Arthur Hill, of Saginaw, Michigan, arrived in the city Tuesday. They are visiting at the residence of Chas. R. Sipes.
Arkansas City Republican, March 21, 1885.
Jas. Jerome and Arthur Hill, the gentlemen who were visiting at the residence of C. R. Sipes, are at Las Vegas, New Mexico, prospecting. They will probably return here next week.
Wilbur Hill of Michigan, cattleman...
Arkansas City Republican, July 18, 1885.
Wilbur Hill and Bert Van Pane, of Saginaw, Michigan, have been visiting at the residence of C. R. Sipes this week. These gentlemen are cattlemen and were on their way to their ranches near the Sac & Fox agency in the Territory. The company of which these gentlemen are members have 8,000 head of cattle.
Arkansas City Republican, Saturday, October 9, 1886. From Tuesday’s Daily.
Farmer Witt, who resides north of Winfield, was in the city today with a load of corn. He hauled it right through the streets of Winfield to Arkansas City. In that town he was offered 30 cents per bushel; in this city, 37 cents. Theo. Hill bought the corn and it was weighed on the scales of Howard Bros.
Hill’s farm, East Bolton...
Arkansas City Republican, Saturday, December 4, 1886. From Saturday’s Daily.
From East Bolton.
ED. REPUBLICAN: Thinking an item from these parts would be of interest to your many readers, I will tell you something of the land exchange since the Frisco struck the state line, not yet 12 months ago. We will commence with the Roberts farm, containing 80 acres, and Beck’s, 80; Hill’s, 98; Whitney’s, 80; Greenbaum, 80; Beeton, 80; Kennedy, 80; Bond, 85; Branson, 80; Ray, 80; Edwards, 80; Herndon, 80; Brown, 320; Holt, 160; Topliff, 480; Pattison, 240; which, if I correctly count, is 2,182 acres, all sold at a fair price. We tell you this to let you know that while we are proud to see Arkansas City’s advancement, we intend to keep as near her as farmers can.
Our crops were light, but we nearly all have enough for our needs, and some have more. Our schools are doing very well. If there is anything of interest, we may appear again in the future. FARMER.
A. J. Hill of Illinois...
Arkansas City Republican, Saturday, March 12, 1887. From Monday’s Daily.
A. J. Hill, of Whitehall, Illinois, is in the city. He is the proprietor of an immense crockery manufactory at Whitehall and is quite wealthy. Mr. Hill informs us he believes Arkansas City is destined to be a large city and as an evidence of good faith, he planted several thousand dollars in Arkansas City sand.