The Daily Gazette. (Stillwater, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 220, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 19, 1901 Page: 4 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Adala ' M Springs Missions. Paw
ti al Ac oant Of
Q.—How much land do they oecup-. °
How ninny are on farms and doing
A—re number of neri-s in
the Osae- Reservation 1,801,000, r.(
which 800,OOOuro grazing lands. Thert-
•re about 100.000 under cultivatien or
occpied as h'>mes ) y the Indians.
About 700.000 are unoccupied.
Tota1 number of persons of 0;iC
t>Iood 1.7SS. of which nunibJr a-,,
fall-bloods and Muniix?d-hl i«i- lit
total number of children of —"h ~'i!
between 6 and 16 year*, is 5!£. :ili ir
■chool. Abou: sixty per c«*nt of tlif
Indains are living on their farms, bu
many of the full-blo d« do not worl
their farms but leas- to whites T!i-
lands on the Osag* Reservation hav -
tsever been allotted, and the firms
occupied by the Indains are only c!aiin*
held by improvements placed thereon
Q-—What schools in Pawhusta? i In-
«lu1ine Reservation schools.)
There are two boarding shcools in
Pawhuska: the Osage Boarding School.
Capacity for ISO pupils, supported by
the government for the Osage Indain
children only : the 8t. Lotiis Hoarding
School (Catholic I, capacity 125. for
Indain girls. This nchool is run by a
contract with the government. The
contract limits the enrollment n'
Indian children to *). There are only
two day schools in Pawhuska, both of
which are subscription : one is a Catho-
lic. the other is nonsectarian con-
trolled by the Protestants. There i-
•!*o a boarding school in the reserva-
tion. outside of Pawhuska, which is e
Catholic contract school forboys. The
Capacity is 150. but un«1er the contract
•olv 60 pupils are in atterdence Thi-
la known as th- St. John Hoarding
Q-—Size of o'ir chnr^h th°re. cin
taining how many members, and et?.'>
A —We hive a good church buildine
here, which was built in 1891. costing
•bout $2,000 and is in good condition.
We also have a good parsonage, built
in 1891, at a cost of $1,000. Our prop-
erty here is clear of debt and in good
condition Our membership is 65.
financially weak 'although outside of
the Catholic church we are the on ?
<hnrch organaza'ion owning property
in the reservation ) We have over 60
full b'ood Indian cb Idren in our Sab
j Q -How many church el-rulers in
j A-—Curch membership in Paw-
huska is as fol Cathei:.*.
j Methodist Rpieopal, 65; Methodist
Kpicopal, South, 25: Episcopalian, 15.
I Total, v '5. Catholic majority is 95.
Q —TelJ of t .- C'Mintry. produo ;or s.
and wealth of the people.
A The principal products of the
K-servation are corn, oats, fruits
• limn -I.) Thesis very little wheat
ra t ■•! on the Rj-Jrrntiin. The peop'e
a-- pr n -ipaily engaged in stock raising
1 he Osage Indains have funds in the;
care of the government on w r. ch they
re-eiv- an an: .^1 interest of five p.-'r
cent, paid to th-:n in quarterly annuity
payments. Th-se f„„ds amount to
tS.W.OPO. including the moneys de-
rived from the lease or their surplus
lands for crazing purposes. In addi-
tion to this the Ouftn Indains own j
h- ir reservation. TheOsagesare the
wealthiest organized continuity in th- I
Q — How many whites on the Re-1
A.—The last census, taken 1800. re :
ports about 6.000 whites on the Kes-1
ervation. At least seventy-five per
cent of the Thite children ha>e no
privileges whatever: and outside of
Pawhuska the white residents have no
church privileges, a matter to be re-
gretted. It is hoped that otirChtire*-
in the near future will take steps to
advance the Church in this Reservation
We are in great need of churches at
Gray Horse and Hominy, two trading
points on this Reservation. Sine-
April 1. 1 have been preaching at Hom-
iny once a month (a trading point
twenty miles south of this place, and
during my eleven«years in the ministry
I never saw people so anxious to h-n'r
the Gospel a. at that place. The « hite
people would come fifteen mil-s to I
church in a lumber wagon' Surely the I
gospel of Christ has not lost its power j
and is still the most attractive thing'
the world ever heard
Our work here is in fair condition !
but not what it ought to be by ai y
means. During my past rate since
October, 1900. we have 1.^ -
of whom are grown up perrons and
heads of famiies. We have remodeled
and reptpered the church and s cared
125 new song books: insured both
church and paw uiage: built a new been previoi^^r >■
yard fipoco around ti,- pifi nags, sl|K>t typhoid bacillus will prow rea
s new barn ; and the water system ha® some
also been add-d to the tarsona?* prop
erty. which makes it v -y convenient.
\\ T < r • \ Pastor.
Chichester, w iTslea rrorancher wa* flxliifla.
year in particular areas, whie • f0;(J ba(rs on t),e noge oi hi> j*®*
appear to differ as regard- the ^ ^ Cincinanti Enquirer. ^
eral sanitary conditions from other
areas that are not mi affected It has
been previously shown that Hie
HOW DISEASES GROW.
Natural History of MicroorgraB<
i m Which Flourish in
: some kind
' sterilized," or freed from t
enee of other hart **>a. ''
and multiply in earth obtair
[ cultivated areas, car- et
! surrounding of li - - wir
tain amount of voN-;- an<:
! matter i* pre-' nt. n
it has l een f ' r '
of more than a year, and ev
the earth ha - i en r!• - p
a low temperature.
On the other li '. n
—that is, earth whi.-h ha> ne
cultivated, or manun '!. mid i
of a sandy or jx a'v nature
not grow, and <'i - u t
time. Xor v■' ' it • «
soil \v]i: -h ha - r > > <
consequently eont > th
bacteria. Dr. Sidney Martin
I recent experiments have beer
eci to the e':!cidati«>ri *' 11 * -
I appears that too much moi
j bad for the bacilli!- If *i e
! kept drier it does n->t die
j lives, at least, for a \vc
After that it disanpear
apparently, in a ^trutrp
enee with the soil mierofc
ter. however, do r:< * hav>
s l ee i
"Oui," taid he, "I ban hire wit' <ja|
odder man what ain't M'«i Joe Jack-
up ero - where de Pelletiers baa
tiJit Jeeie--e'ey don' lecve dar now.
Ha gar! I i :m forget dat man's r
Pis he tv\ ay 1 work for*he. llerfuv
r-r-at man. too. Good man. \Y.
Tiie ii-.ivel ob < a*, n-s on one of
lhe ii,o>t interval. . problems con-
nected with the prevalence of zymotio '
namely, ; i • natural history
° t iii.vroorL.i- ti, . : u tjie ground
—w.il ov found .n ,• nit . ,.al supple-
meji ;o the ancL.il report of :h«
local gov, rnment boar,:, says the Lon- i
oa J>.aiidaro. Cer:ain forms of dis«
ea5e are >a;d to be endemic in partic-
ular countries and localities—by
"hich is meant ;hat they are never
wholly absent. Typhoid fever, for
instance, is endemic in most quarters
of the globe, but much more so in
some places than in others. Diph-
theria. again, is always more or le.-s
Prevalent in all «, -tern countries,
plague is believed 'o have several
endemic centers, and cholera is never
absent from some parts of India, j °"" w:iv' f"r s'" '
Probably all infectious diseases are ! ,he !
endemic somewhere. From these 1 ar" tof> f"r
! were mat chid apair -t it under diff
i ent condition.-; some would l>eat I
every time at hiph or low tempera-j "
tifres. either !n solid or i'-. i.-i media
!e earth is
' once, hut
; or two.
. The lat-
t all their
• of them
geet up > ir air y and
in ueiuj uienaiU all day. lie >ay t '
fus' y dat 1 «ork for hern: '.\j
t ' ' in a «hat . i t up he.. : . i
« ban de wall to gve! ie coi:iaire'
I' lap i n' kii< w bout at hear 7
fc:r c catch dat w'auj. HeyV"
!l.:l li-h!' say a 1. 'Iiafc, yo' iiat ir,#
! ie 1 u. , know 'bout dat t'iny. Ia-.
: rk at 1 1 tre a'l am' "bou- ttl,a|
• ng i!:.t be to be hearty bird.
X « w„,1 iam iu\ lirodtr Jet h«
ceet up hear y wan mcrnin" to go r0
1.. v,oik. He worV on de Webster
mill anu cot de !ab. U il, when he baa
wa.k a ng c:e r'od all to once, hah, > «
«e nice, gre't. bee?, fat w'am. Wa!, I 9
say: Trap I'm prat' looky ris mornic'
ei-1 When hearly bird ban catch i
«i'm he'- ban looky to go fresh. Ii
.-..r:' I gass 1 go feesh for de fon. Yo*
tiat n.a fc 1 dou' work when I ban so
" - he t'ot hack to de hi.use and h«
| feet bees fee-h hoi k and feeth :;r.«
>1 : hres fe 11 | ■ 'c and he go out 1 \
1 Tayieur Pon. and he tak' c'at n.er,
,-re't Ircf fat wa'm and he hretch
j natural base.s. so to speak, they are
liable to spread from time to "time1
and develop into epidemic propor-!
tions. It is obviou-ly 11 porta 111 to
know what are the conditions which '
favor the persistence of a disease in
this locality and its absence from
The problem may lie studied in two j
wrays; on a large scale by observing i
the geographical di-t,- bution and the
general condition.^ accompany ing
prevalence; or on n microscopical
scale by investigating the r.iatii.ns
l>et«een the specific microorganisms
and their environment, in which tho
soil appears o l>e an important ele-
ment. In the latter field the research
department of the local government
board has already 'lor:;- some valuable
pioneer work, which is continued bv
I>r. Sidney Martin and Dr. Houston iq
the present report. The microorgan-
ism >elccted for investigation is the
too familiar typhoid bacillus. It ia
almost ubiquitous, lint it haunts cer-
_ he feesh
81 he have
In other car-
les a chant"
e of tempera-
t u're made :
and enabled i
n win. There j
is some re;i
son to lif lif
ve that it«
mists are thri
put re factive
lien increased |
pari passu w
ith its disaf
is a fascinat
iniLT stii(Tv. ;i
md a proinis-
ing- thoutrh a
very r ifli
ilt field of re-
a b- L'inninjr
has been in
ade, but thel
P importa' t
The results n
ire in a men
isure surpris* i
in p. as they
appear to c«
e hook, and dar he feesh isd
An' fus' t'ing he know 'b ut
win cre't bite. .Vow l e
' • - I'fpery log and whet ht
bite he jomp and ah. ba gar!
>ppo. Ah, dat pocr briber
drown. Uat r-r^t! i!«
' see what he los' lie irai
only t wenty-t-ree. So ho
f his life, lie !os' heem dat
re. dar wan feesh hook.< t
He !os* heein da! - f#*.
r poun*. He los* heem Mao
' 1 r r< r o ot. He !os* his job on < •
l\eh-*er uiii. for cot de slab, f|« •
«an iv - pa\ wl h ban wan < < r
feefty cer. li- bees wife, for he
ban go feet ir.arr ne** wifc.
she 'ns' :-;a br> • 1 ' t
two for g. n tiers
current view, der w
tions on a largt* •
demic persi.-teiice oi
favored by soil -j-
age and putrt '* .
tigations into t!
Chichester have It
suits. No essenti .
I from observa-
Ie. that the en-,
• y phi id fever is ,
"ated with sew-
rti< ilar case of |
'o negative re-
1 (Terence has
w'at ti v l,r
been made out between the soils of
the fever and the non-feve areas.
to M'.ieu w'at de
la're's nam'—wal. 1
anyway I say to he.
hoss and I cot hees
chore, hut, by cr-r-
catch dat hearly w
2? cent ie.-re on wan :iy.
I no go 01
eef he e-. f n
31 Is the best
Hon. Ben R. Tillman,
U. S. Senator from South
"The Race Problem
The Boston Ladies'
thingthat comes west of the Mississippi
*4 * ;i * * * *a ft*v a
'♦* '♦ *♦ • «, v v
5: —The Lyceum Lecture Course is under
* *be auspices of the Stillwater Lyceum As-
2 s°ciation. The purpose of this associ-
,C ation is to bring to Stillwater enter-
* ^a'nr^ent of the best class obtainable
I The 'ectL|res are of an instructingand el-
g evating character, and the musicales are
given by some of the best musical talent
I !"Ame!"ica- These ^tractions are under
the exclusive control of the lyceum bu-
g reau, and can not be obtained frcrn any
g other .source.*. Season tickets may be
|j? procured from any member of the -,c
sociation att$2.C0 each, i
R.^H. EWING, Pres.
Dr. Jas. T. Hedley,
I'll/in rln mli
FL DON ART. Sec
The Imperial Hand-
r • Dr. Wm A. Quayte, "King Lear", FEBRUARY
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 or view the extracted text.
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.
The Daily Gazette. (Stillwater, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 220, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 19, 1901, newspaper, October 19, 1901; Stillwater, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc117458/m1/4/: accessed February 27, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.