Oklahoma State Register. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 36, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 7, 1905 Page: 5 of 8

This newspaper is part of the collection entitled: Oklahoma Digital Newspaper Program and was provided to The Gateway to Oklahoma History by the Oklahoma Historical Society.

View a full description of this newspaper.

«i i 1 " S
t fc* ** ** ** % 9i* **■ *■*. ■* >■* *■*♦**
LOCAL HAPPENINGS
.xm-"
It M*ifc: i ill
HHHi
/t .TI " tr'.I It .« I I ',
OKLAHOMA | ~
In the probate court in the case
of Wm. Bruner vs. the city of
Guthrie for rent and damages
done his fire wagon, a demurrer
was entered by Mr. Bruner s at-
torneys against the answer of
City Attorney Hepburn, which
was sustained by Judge Strang,
and the case will come up for
trial.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob R. Wild of
Crete, Nebiaska, are visiting in
the city. Mr. Wild is a brother-
in-law of Chas. Osger, of Rioley,
formerly of Guthrie, and has made
visits to Oklahoma every two
years for over twelve years. This
time he comes to settle perma-
nently.
The Irma Opera Co's, presen-
tation of "Miss America" Monday
night was fairly good. The
opera isn't epual to the company.
Miss Emma Abbot Lie Bold, the
leading lady, has a more than
ordinary voice and in a better
opera would catch the audience
with considerable bewitchment of
voice and person. The opera has
no theme and but one catchy
song and the audience wonders
what it is all about. It is under-
stood the company will return
later on in a better opera, when it
should have a crowded house.
The fourteenth annual conven-
tion of the Christian Church of
Guthrie will be held in Guthrie
September 11 to 14 at the Chris-
tian church on Noble avenue.
Fire Chief Wm, Gruber, accom-
panied by his wife and daughter
attended the National hire Asso-
ciation's annual convention in
Kansas City and report a pleasant
time.
Samuel Wheeler of La Fayette,
Gratiot county, Michigan, father
of Mrs, H. C. Olds, is visiting the
family. Mr. Wheeler is 80 years
old and settled in Michigan in '56.
He helped to make that country
and is one of the sterling men
whose influence is widely felt in
their communities.
Geo. Willis has moved his tail-
oring department to the rear
store room of the new Filch build-
ing where he has refitted with en-
tirely new counter shelving and
other fixtures. George is one of
Guthrie's pioneer tailors and his
old friends are glad to see him
expand.
New Cotton Compress
Guthrie's new cotton compress,
whieh is being built on a site of
an abandoned brick yard, im-
mediately east of the Santa Fe
roundhouse, will be ready in
time for this year's big cotton
crop. The building proper will
be wooden but the engine house
will be built of brick. The plat,
form will be 100 by 300 feet, sup-
ported by cedar posts.
Mr. Jas. W. Marshall is super-
intending the construction work
and has about forty men under
his direction.
The Santa Fe, Katy, and Frisco
railroads, the cotton belt lines of
Guthrie, will reach the platform
over their own tracks, the Santa
Fe having already reached the
ground over which an immense
amount of material is being de-
livered.
The completion of the compress
will make an epoch in Guthrie's
industrial developement, assuring
the city its rightful place as the
leading cotton market of Okla-
homa, besides the benefit derived
from the employment of a con-
siderable number of men during
the fall and winter months. The
establishment of a large cotton
mill should follow.
Mr. J. D. Crays and Miss Jen-
nie Everson were married Sunday
at the residence of the bride's
sister, Miss Laura Everson, North
First street. Refreshments were
served after the wedding and the
young couple were given a pleas-
ant bon voyage into the land of
double happiness by their friends.
The bride is a charming young
lady, greatly admired by her
many friends. Mr. Crays is con-
nected with the Star Laundry,
where he is a valuable man. The
State Register came in on some
of the ice cream and wedding
cake, and as there are several
more attractive young ladks
about there we wouldn't mind if
several more weddings took place.
If you want a loan on your
farm see Peter Jelsma. I can
give you better terms and lower
interest than others. 1 am hand-
ling home money, make my loans
payable here at home, no delay
and no red tape. You get your
money when you sign papers,
P. Jelsma,
Office Room 17 Gray Block.
New Deal—
New Company
T. A. BAGGETT has just
completed a New Farm Loan
arrangement which enables
him to give Better Rates and
Terms than ever before of-
fered in Guthrie.
This MEANS just what it
says.
Spurlock Bldg.
Judge Bierer of Guthrie, O. T.
arrived last Friday from the ter-
ritory, accompanied by his wife
and interesting family. The
Judge thinks Oklahoma is a
mighty nice place and will be a
whole lot nicer when it becomes a
state—and no man in the terri-
tory is working harder for that
consummation than he. The
Judge is enjoying a big legal
practice at Guthrie and it would
not surprise the Globe that he
would have U. S. Senator or Con-
gressman affixed to his name in
sweet-bye and bye—and why not?
There is no better man in the
territory.—Mead, Kansas, Globe.
First Methodist Episcopal
Church.
Rev. W. H. Rose, Pasto*.
Corner of Broad and Noble Avenue.
Residence 215, E. Noble, Pioneer 1 'hon
No. 228.
Sunday School at 9:45 a. m.; preach
ing at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; class
meeting at 12:00 m.; Junior Epwortb
League at 6:30 p. ra.; prayer meeting.
Thursday 7:30 p. m. All invited.
Strangers made welcome. Special
music at preaching services.
OASTOHIA.
a , a,, Ilia tad You Have Always Bran;
First Day Important
Remember that it is highly impor-
tant that pupils enter school at the
very beginning of the term. St.
Joseph's Academy will reopen Tues-
day, September 5th. This is the oldest
academy of learning in the territories
and has an established name for
horough work and refined training
Terms very reasonable and accomo-
dations excellent. The additional
room secured by the "New Addition"
and tht conveniences afforded by other
improvements, will add much to the
comfort of all. A large number of
students have already secured accomo-
dations. For catalogue or information,
address The Mother Superior,
St. Joseph's Acadamy, Guthrie, Okla.
Here is a Pleasant Letter
Here is the kind of letter that
does the editor's heart good.
Montgomery, Ala., Aug. 29, '05.
To The Oklahoma Printing Co.
Please find enclosed post office
money order for $3.00.
Subscription 1903 to 1904 and 1905 $2.00
Subscription to Feb., 1906, 1.00
$3.00
1 am kept so very busy and take so
many papers, that unless I am promptly
notified when my subscription expires
1 am liable to forget some of them.
Pardon delay.
Very respectfully yours,
J. W. Alstork.
The explanation of the letter
is that in addition to paying for
the two years for whieh a bill
was sent, the writer adds a dollar
for another year. The subscriber
is the presiding bishop of the
Eighth District African Metho-
dist Episcopal Zion church. He
was in Guthrie two years ago and
presided over the conference of
the Inter-Territorial church. He
is one of the great divines of the
church.
Dont buy a stove of any kind
until you have first seen our fall
line of heating and cook stoves
which are the finest that have
ever been brought to Guthrie.
We are the agents tor the Cele-
brated "Coles Hot Blast" heaters
which are the original, all others
are but imitations, let us tell you
about it.
Day Bros.
117 West Harrison Ave.
Mrs. Ardery's Boarding School
For a Limited Number of Well
Recommeded Young Women
Non'Sectarian
Hi Til It I i:
OKLAHOMA
Only Exclusive Girls' School
in the Two Ferritories
AN ENGLISH AND LITERARY COURSE
WITH SPECIAL ADVANTAGES IN MUSIC, ART AND ELOCUTION
A Strong Faculty Building Modern
Applicants for Admission Must bo Recommended by their Pastor or Some Responsible Person
Next Term Begins Third Monday in September.
Supervisor.
For Catalogue Address tha
SEE
DLESS
(Communicated)
/VI A IN
Gem City Business College,
Quincy, Illinois.
Write today for our beauteful
64-page Illustrated Catalogue
Free. It contains school-room
views, groops of students, por-
traits of students in positions,
testimonials, specimens of pen-
manship, graduating class, and
list of 1400 students in attend-
ance.
This elegant Catalogue also
contains rates of tuition, cost of
books, board, etc., with much
valuable information for any
young person desirous of prepar-
ing for asituation as stenographer
or bookkeeper. Address
D. L. Messelman, Pres't,
Quincy, Illinois.
Ask YourGrocer lor Bluene
For this season many new and
novel displays are promised, all
of interest and rare entertainment.
The claim is made that in the
matter of detail and all that goes
to make up realism and authenti-
city, the exhibition offered this
season is the only real "Wild
West" touring America.
Every thing imaginable that
can serve to give it a real western
flavor and atmosphjre will be seen
including a herd of buffaloes,
Texas steers and Rocky Moun-
tain burros.
The Indian contingents bring
with them their tepees, travoys
and all impedimenta necessary to
a correct portrayal of their habits
and customs. So it is with every
act and feature of the show, rea
lism being the keynote to all.
Two preformances arc given daily,
rain or shine, while upon the
morning of exhibition a superb
street cavalcade is promised.
First published in State Register
Sept. 6, 1905.
Report
Of the condition of the Bank of
Navina, at Navina, in the Terri
tory of Oklahoma, at the close
of business Sept. I, 1905.
Resources.
Loans and Discounts $12,596.96
Overdrafts secured and
unsecured 1,992.05
Furniture and Fixtures 1,400.00
Cash and Sight Ex-
change 4,360.01
Total $20,349.02
Liabilities.
Capital Stock Paid in $5,000
Surplus Fund 500
Undivided Profits, Less
Expenses and Taxes
Paid
Individual Deposits Sub-
ject to Check
Demand certificates of
deposit
Can we breed a 'seedless man"?
asks the Literary Digest, Sept., 2,
To accomplish this, Mr. Luther
Burbank says is and has been the
dieam of his life.
Mr. Burbank, who has given us
the seedless orange, prune, apple,
etc., and who has also changed
the colors of and given new
tints to many flowers, has won
the reputation of being the Wiz-
ard of Am erica, but I believe he
does not mean literally the desire
nor acknowledge the possibility
of accomplishing the result his
language indicates, but rather
speaks from a sociological stand-
point of the production of a peo-
ple free from moral and physical
faults. But so marked has been
his succes in plant breeding, ac-
comp'ishing what a few years
ago would have been pronounced
impossible, has brought the sub-
164 81
14,284.21
400
$20,349.02
Total
Territory of Oklahoma I
County of Logan f ss'
I, L. J. Stark, Cashier of the
a >ove named bank, do solemnly
& vear that the above statement
i' true and that said bank has no
u.her liabilities and is not endor-
ser on any note or obligation
other than that shown in the above
statement, to the best of my
knowledge and belief, so heip me
God. L. J. Stark, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before
me this 5th day
of September, 1905.
seal E. L. Welch,
Notary Public.
My commission
expires May 7, 1906
Correct-Attest
S. W. Hogan
N. M. Hogan \ Directors
L. J. Stark
ject of stirpiculture afresh to the
attention of physiologists and
biologists.
It has been demonstrated be-
yond a doubt that very dif-
ferent and almost new species
can be created among rapidly
breeding animals, such as the hare
or rabbit, by patient and intelli-
gent effort, but I believe man is
too long lived to come under the
control of any human agency,
whereby his physical or mental
characteristics may be changed
to any considerable degree.
Assuredly changes will come in
the future as in the past, but only
by the slow process of evolution.
What has been accomplished
by Mr. Burbank in horticulture
and floriculture has been the pat-
ient work of many seasons; to
create differentiations in man,
other animals, would
require as many generations even
if one had a free hand which in
the case of man, no one possesses.
With many of the lower animals
man has a more open field, but
the longer-lived the animal the
less is his power to influence or
change natural tendencies.
Another difference: with plant
life and the lower animals, in the
process of creating new features,
the fitiest alone are preserved for
the propagation and development
of desired characteristicsand traits
With man this cannot be done.
Futile attempts have been made
in many states to prohibit the
marriage of diseased men
and women in order to prevent
or curtail the birth of imperfect
and diseased children, but so far
the effort has failed.People afflict-
ed with malignant diseases, and
even lunatics, are allowed free
scope in peopling the earth.
Society in the old South, the
South of three hundred years ago,
and the only real South of today,
has guarded very carefully its
sons and daughters against mar-
riage with the under stratum of
humanity, and by so doing for
generations has produced a cul-
tured people of the highest type
of manhood and womanhood.
New England alone in any way
approaches the purity of blood
and good breeding of the south-
ern people. The higher types of
civilization found in these two
sections of our country are due
to many generations of careful
selection of husbands and wives.
The uplifting of the human fami-
ly in all lands devolves upon the
slow moving influences exerted
by an intelligent and refined so-
ciety and not by'natural selection'
as Darwin claims. To establish
such a potential society requires
the training and nurturing of
many generations,
When Oklahoma becomes a
state, it should be one of its first
duties to enact laws prohibiting
the marriage of those afflicted
with transmissible constitutional
diseases which are a menace to a
higher civilization, and thus aid
the benevolent work of evolution
in its efforts in behalf of the
"survival of the fitiest." But
physical strength is only one ele-
ment of perfect manhood; and it
is a well established fact that
statutory laws become inoperative
when they run counter to the
higher courts of society.
Mr. Burbank therefore would
do well if he would turn over the
task of producing a "seedles man"
as above defined, to society and
devote what energy he has to
spare to the upbuilding of that
society.
I. N. Smithso.n.
LOW SHOE SALE!
Commencing Monday, July 10. 1905, We will sell everything in Ladies', Misses and Children's, and Men's, Youths and Boys' Low
Shoes at Reduced Prices.
All $1.50 Low Shoes for Ladies' or 25
Men, now ^
All $2.00 Low Shoes for Ladies, Men (F 4 /" j"
or Boys now 4) 1 • O
All $2.50 Low Shoes fon Ladies, Men {17 sy
or Boys, now ^1 t\J \J
All $3.00 Low Shoes for Ladies C A
or Men, now
THE SIZES ARE MUCH BROKEN. YET- THERE AR
E MANY BEAUTIFUL STYLES THAT WILL FIT YOU.
Misses Low Shoes that were $2.00 now - - - $1-50
Misses Low Shoes that were $1.50 uow - - - $1.15
If you want Cool, Comfortable Footgear for the next few months, come
and get a pair of our Low Shoes and save money.
CANVAS '
Low Shoes Are
Not Included in
This Sale, j
118 W. Okla.
A Child Can Buy as Cheaply as a Man at This Store.
z
ONE PRICE SHOE DEALER.
This Is An
Exclusive
Low Shoe Sale
18 West Okla.
...

Upcoming Pages

Here’s what’s next.

upcoming item: 6 6 of 8
upcoming item: 7 7 of 8
upcoming item: 8 8 of 8

Show all pages in this issue.

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 .

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.

Golobie, John. Oklahoma State Register. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 36, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 7, 1905, newspaper, September 7, 1905; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc111307/m1/5/ocr/: accessed May 26, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

International Image Interoperability Framework (This Page)