The Osage Journal. (Pawhuska, Osage Nation, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 15, Ed. 1 Saturday, September 23, 1905 Page: 2 of 8
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McLaughlin & farrar.
Have Just Received a Carload of Carriages, Buggies.
Runabouts, Spring Wagons, Farm Wagons and oil Trucks.
There are some Rubber Tired Jobs that will please you
and as is coming the pleasant time of" the year for driving
let us fit you up with a rig.
We also have a fine line or Harness, Single and Double, Heavy and Light,
Lap Robes, Blankets and Whips.
WE HAVE THE GOODS COME AND SEE THEM.
OF COURSE WE ARE
MCLAUGHLIN & FARRAR.
We Sell Everything.
from tti« N«w»,
Charley and John Pettit were
in Pawhuska last Saturday.
Editor Sapp has been joinec
by his wife and daughter and is
Prof. Southerland will begin a
six month school at Dix, Pawnee
county the 1st of October.
The big iron beams and posts
are being placed in position on
the big stone building of the
Hominy Trading Co., by Messrs.
Wilson & Reed our progressive
The Ladies Aid Society cleared
sixteen dollars over and above
all expenses at the Ice cream
social last Saturday night and
the ladies desire to thank the
good people of Hominy for their
assistance and patronage.
An other large building, a two
story brick just across the street
from the hank of Hominy, is to
he built at once. They are put
tiug the brick on the ground pre
paratory to going to work. J. F.
Martin and Prentiss Price will
furnish the long green to do the
Dr. Fraley, H. H. Shepard and
Mrs. H. H. Shapard went to
Memphis, Tenu., last Saturday
where Mrs. Shepard will enter a
hospital for medical treatment
Her many friends here will wish
for ter early return to health
and her home iu Homiuy. Dr.
Flaky will return home in a day
CL tV El. AM),
Ed Hays and T. J. My. of
Pawrhuskw, were among tin
VMStotns in town last Friday.
4. A. Moore, of Osage, came a large mimtei of people aiw
over Saturday, fie is foreman i attending tin* fail' and everyone
for Adam Bauer, of St. Louis,
who is building a twenty-room
addition, to the Osage Inn.
Father Edwards, of the Catho-
lic church, came over from Paw-
huska to adjust the damages to
the Catholic church here by oil
from one of the wells.
Ben Evans, the erstwhile store-
keeper and postmaster at Osage,
returned Friday from a visit to
Harper, Kansas. While at Har
per Ben and his brother-in-law,
Mr. Carpenter, bought out a
livery barn. Ben has not yet
decided whether to stay here or
go there. He says he likes “Old
Cleveland too well to move
away in a hurry.
C. E. Booth received the con-
tract last week for building the
new school house which is to be
erected soon at Osage. The peo
pie at Osage have been working
hard to raise money to build a
house in which to school their
children and they are to be con-
ratulated in getting the finan
ces raised to such an extent that
they can build.
The opening of the townsites
in the Osage Reservation will
)ring up a new question con-
cerning the liquor question.
Those who claim to know say
Hat tlie deeding of the lots will
take the land out of the laws
governing Indian country. It is
understood that parties are al
ready making arrangements to
open saloons there umler the
Oklahoma law. Here is another
chance for congressional action.
seems well pleased with the
The school board have an
nounced that they will open
school in the new building the
first monday in October.
From the Chief.
Scott Mathis, Tom McGraw,
Charley Collins and Erank Quar-
rels packed up a camp kit and
started Tuesday for a weeks out-
ing in the wilds of the Osage.
We have been pretty reliably
informed that Fairfax is to have
a First National Bank in the
near future, a charter we under-
stand has been procured and the
business will be launched some
time this fall, local capitalist and
stock men are back or the enter-
W. R. Forbes holds the record
at Fairfax for long ears of corn,
he has one on display at L. A.
Wismeyer’s store that measures
14f inches long but the Manning
brothers who farmed on Little
Chief this year have the largest
ear by weight so far, it weighed
2 lbs. and 1 oz.
Pianos, Organs and Sewing Machines
FOR SALE AND REPAIRED.
J. C. Mendenhall’s.
PAWHUSKA, : :
Red Men’s Fall Carnival,
SEPTEMBER 25-6-T-8-9 and 30.
Fnni the Flashlight
Blackburn will soon I* hum
ing natural gas.
Tlie new sclutol Ii«ih‘ is in tlie
lands of the plasterers.
A large number of people am populated with town buildera —
We can remember when it
was a guess as to whether El
Reno or Oklahoma^ City would
make the big city o’f Oklahoma.
But it takes newspapers to build
up cities. El Reno and Oklahoma
City were in the same size.
Oklahoma City had to fight
Guthrie, while El Reno had a
clear field. But the business
men of Oklahoma City backed
up their newspapers and made
them an influential power in
building up their city, while the
El Reno business men starved
their papers. As a result Okla-
homa City has a population of
about ^ t wenty-five thousand,
while El Reno has a population
of about five or six thousand*
Therein lies the secret of Okla-
homa City’s success and El
Reno's failure. Show »is a liber
ally patronized newspaper and
we w ill show you a towu that is
EVERY DAY A BANNER DAY.
C. W. PARKER S $200,000
12 Big Shows,
Excurson Rates on All Railroads.
We do what we say we do at Bartlesville.
COME ONE COME ALL.
Law tou State Democrat.
A chartered institution of the highest grade We confer degrees
upon our graduates and give them a diploma that will be honored
by any instituuion in America. Notes accepted for tuition. Poai-
tion guaranteed. Railroad fare paid from all points Catatew
free t our name on 12 cards for 25c in stamps We teachi!^.
luauship by mail. Telegraphy taught by an old operator
X M Stoss, President. Mckitmay
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The Osage Journal. (Pawhuska, Osage Nation, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 15, Ed. 1 Saturday, September 23, 1905, newspaper, September 23, 1905; Pawhuska, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1173311/m1/2/: accessed January 22, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.