The Oklahoma Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 16, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 8, 1905 Page: 4 of 8
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TM* LKADIR. GUTHRIE, OKLA,
BY LESLIE G. NIBLACK.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER
OFFICIAL CITY PAPER
Published every afternoon from The Leader building. 107-107H Harrieoo
avenue, and entered at the Gutbr e Poatoffiee a becood Class
Per week by carrier 10
Per month by carrier 45
Per year by carrier, In advance $5 00
Per yar by mall, In advance 4 00
Three months 25
Six months SO
Oge year '1 00
The Leader is a member of the Associated Press and receives the
clay telegraph report of that great news organization for exclus.ve after-
noon publication in Guthrie and 30 miles radius.
New York Office, Temple Court.
ChicaflO Office, 87 Washington Street.
Missouri & Kansas Telephone, Business, 75; Editorial, 69.
Arkansas Valley Telephone, Buainesa, 75; Editorial, 69.
NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS.
In ihe event of delivery being Imperfect or papers hi ing rolled,
twisted or mutilated, subscribers are urged to make Immediate com
plaint to the business office in person, by phone or by rrin.1
THE POWER OF THE PRESS.
The voice of the Press is (he voice of the people, and 'ihe voice
of the people is the voice of God." therefore the voice of the Press Is
the voice o God. To such a conclusion one would be led by the logic
of Aristotle. Without laying any specific or exclusive claim to the
title, the fact remains that the voice of the Press Is the most widely
heard and generally heeded voice in any free government. No govern-
ment can long remain free where the voice of the Press is throttled.
Tyranny and all forms of evil love darkness. The Press Is a light.
It discloses evil designs and sets forth evil deed3. It Is therefore hated
by the tyrant. It Is. and should be. loved by the people. Of tyrants
there are many. The king on the throne has no iponoply of the busi-
ness. He has his counterpart In the robber barons of high finance,"
t,he corrupt political boss, the boodling lobbyist and the "buodled"
officer. To these the Press, though unfortunately not all the press
all the time, stands opposed. However, Ihe strong balance of power
of the Press will generally be found to be right.
The great beauty of the Press is that it lays bare the facts each
day. Close on the trail of every event comes the reporter and, before
even he understands the transaction he has the facts in cold, un-
changeable type. The editorial Interpretation may err, but the facts
are there and time will bring the editorial position into accord with
the facts. The people wll not permit the editor to continuously and
persistently err cither Intentionally, or unintentionally, for they will
"stop his paper." It is not difficult to see how the newspaper is the
strongest bulwark to liberty and free government. The constitution
makers recognized Ihe fact when they inserted that magnificent clause
in the American constitution guaranteeing freedom of speech and of
The newspaper is by no means limited to a record of current
events, a mere history of the deeds and thoughts of the past, but the
work of the enterprising newspaper covers likewise the field of the
designer and the pattern maker. There is no more powerful and
laudable place than that occupied by the newspaper man With his
pencil and personal Influence the progressive editor can and it Is his
duly to aid In the onward "march of the people toward a better and
more comfortable Individual life and more effi<4ent public institutions.
The work of tho National Editorial association now in session In
this city Is a fine Illustration of the Press Teaching forth in its combined
capacity to blaze the way for better and more efficient labors in the
future. The idea of leading as well as recording is given due promi-
nence One needs but. a glance at this assembly to see that here is a
bright, brainy and honest body of w orkers led by high Ideals.
PER CENT OF INDIANS IN NEW STATE.
According to the United States census of 1900. Oklahoma had
5.927 Indians and Indian territory 56.033 making a total for the two
territories of 61,960 Indians, being only a little over " per cent of the
entire population of the two territories at that time. Since then the
influx of while settlers and the building of large cities and towns baa
probably reduced the percentage of Indians to from three to four p< r
cent of the total population. These are facts undeniable which should
forever set at rest all talk about the unpreparednesa of these territories
for statehood on account of their Indian population
These facts dlBCloBe the proportions of the Indian problem wnen
taken in connection wi'A the well known condition of the Indians,
among whom all the younger ones hive received good educations, both
in the tribal schuols and at Chilocco. Oklahoma. Lawrence, Kansas and
Carlisle, Pennsylvania, and the additional fact thai all the trlbse. save
the Osages. have already bien allotted their lands in severalty—and
even the Osages will shortly be allolted-and that all have expressed
by solemn treaties their desire to become American citizens and enjoy
all the rights and privileges and share ihe responsibility of the white
man in founding a great new state.
This loss in percentage of Indians ha* not been occasioned by loss
qr decrease of Indians, but by the influx of whites The advent of the
white man has brought better times for the Indian. So long as the
Indian remained alone on his reservation progress was very slow and
unpromising. The intelligent Indians realized the situation and asked
for allotment of lands in severalty and the sale of those lands not allot-
ted to white men. The result so far has been eminently satisfactory
The Indian has made more rapid progress since coming into close
contact With progressive wh te aimers and merchants and the future
holds much of promise for them not as a race but as citizens of the
United States dependent upim their own merits for whit they have
and what use they make of their opportunities.
There is really some little hope of peace, but one ran not tell v.hat
an hour will bring forth with such a changeable czar.
Nearly all the factories in Oklahoma have been built within the
last four ytars. There are many great opportunities for money making
In this line.
Manufactured cotton goods are, on a general average, worth three
times as much as raw cotton, if, then, Oklahoma raised and sold
$10,455,760 worth of raw cot.ton last year it would, if manufactured
here, have brought in $u2,567.280.
BASE BALL IN THE NAVY.
The Game as Played by Two Battle Ship
Teami r ar Away From Home.
INDIAN TERRITORY PREPARED FOR STATEHOOD.
Paternalism is not. good for the white race. It never has been.
Then why is it good for the Indian? It is not. The white man prows
through individuality and effort. Why? Because it is the universal
law of growth. Idleness and dependence are open doors to decadence
aud death. The sooner the Indian is accorded the full measure of
liberty the better for him.
This fact is clearly realized by both Indians and whites in Indian
It was in recognition of this fact that the Indians signed the
treaties of allotment, of lands and discontinuance of tribal government.
It is high time that this whole Indian business should be closed up.
Not that undue haste should be made in important matters, but the
provoking delays to which t.he people of Indian territory have been
subjected should cease. There are only a few remaining matters and
these could be closed up as well under a state form of government
Indian territory is now well prepared for statehood. Very few
in either Oklahoma or Indian territory doubt the proposition, but for
tjie information of any visitors who may not have examined the
question it is proper to state a few facts. With one or two exceptions
the Indian territory press declare for immediate single statehood with
Oklahoma. A delegate convention at Muskogee three years ago took
the same stand. The last press association at Sulphur passed resolu-
tions to that effect. The Bankers' association of both territories made
the same declaration. The Bar associations of both territories take
the same stand. The principal Indians of all nations are of the same
opinion. The taxable property of Indian territory would equal that of
Oklahoma possibly at this time and may exceed it in three years.
These facts were generally conceded in both houses of congress la-st.
winter when the statehood bill was up for consideration. The tribal
governments will cease to exist by limitation of treaties March 4th
next. Oklahoma has seven tribes of Indians living on allotments and
well satisfied with their condition.
Stop the war. Even the bloodthirsty ar« Hied now.
Rojestvensky tells how it was done. Togo got a scoop on him
Guthrie date lines have top of the eoluirn, first page, this wt<k
The electr c lights are good, but Guthrie is enjoying the limelight
The wolf hunter of Oklahoma is just now in full vUw of the
"Palm to palm is holy palmers kiss." If so, then the last three
days has been a regular kissing bee.
Chc-ap fuel, cheap living ard abundance of raw material foretell
Oklahoma as a great manufacturing center.
That is a pretty muss that Secretary Hitchcock has gotten into
by trying to boss affairs in the Creek nation.
Oklahoma, disbursed $920,141.50 to her colleges in the last two
years. The seven institutions are growing rapidly.
The N. E. A is a substantial demonstratirn that there is no
Ncrth, no South, no East, no West. All is America.
President Screws is one of the delegates that always enjoys him
self to his own satisfaction as well as other people's.
For the benefit of those, if any there be that are not wiser than
the St. Louis Globe-Democrat, it may be proper to note that the big
Sunday entertainment is not at Guthrie but 60 mik* north of here
at Bliss on the Miller brothers' ranch.
..(G. Upton Harvey in Public Opinion)
At 2 o'clock the team fulls in on the
quarter deck; they are in the very pink
•onditlon. Roll call is nolemnly ans-
pd, quietly we pile into the whale-
boats—about 4U0 inen, the hand, and all
the officers that can be spared. The
captain, with the first lieutenant, can
be seen making for the beach in the
barge. Those who are left on board
around the side and shout, "Good luck
to the shore party. When the landing
is made, the band, playing a rousing
tune to fit the occasion, tuk« s the lead
the team follows with its mascots and
the signal boys, very proud of themselves
carrying bats, balls, gloves, bases and
homcplates. Then follows the cheering,
stamping crew—rooters every one—while
the officers bring up the rear.
The midshipmen who manage the op-
posing team are in their element; tem-
porarily they are commanders; all eyes
are fixed upon them as they solemnly
shake hands and proceed to measure
off the field. Then before the fray be-
gins the teums are photographed by the
ship photographer. The field is roped
off to prevent the enthusiastic Jackies
from crowding the players; empty am-
munition cases, boxes and water break-
ers are hunted up to make a grandstand
for the officers; each ship takes its desig-
nated side of the field, and the master-
in-arms, with a few marines, march up
Hnd down to keep order. With a last
warning from the umpire the game be-
gins, and for the moment silence re-
But before the end of the first in-
ning the roters are carried away by their
enthusiasm and as the game wears on
rder disappears. We are at the bat
for the last half of the ninth inning and
the score is four all; ropes are down on
both sides of the field, the masters-at-
arms and marines have forgotten every-
thing but the game, the officers, too
excited to remain seated, have aban-
doned the grandstand; we are just a
mad, hooting, cheering, dancing buse
bafl crowd. The junior officers are lead-
ing their men in rooting and seemingly
doing their utmost to add to the contus-
ion. Officers who have grown gray in
the service try, unsuccessfully, to sup-
press their excitement, while our cap-
tain paces up and down with his hands
behind his back and silently vows ven-
gence on the man at the bat if he makes
an out. Such rooting, such din was
never hoard at a landsman's game; and
when in the end our man got safely
home with the winning run we fairly
split our throats.
I* finished with a deep fioun
linen inset with lace alternating with
groups of tiny tucks. Above the flounce
panels of lace and tuck are nterpolated
into the skirt below tne hips, thus
breaking some of the pla.nness of si
above and below the waistline. yuit
original in effect are bands of lace run-
ning irregularly around the bodice out-
lining a girdle, and where the lac.
pointed upward to forn) a scallqp, little
cascades of Valenciennes lace are sewn
on the linen to All in the space, making
a pretty picture. This is an idea not
safe to carry out, however, unless the
figure is very slender, which for very
lithe figures it makes the princesse more
of a possibility.
Above this girdle effect the bodice has
the insets of lace and groups of tucks
to match the skirt trimming and these
hand-embroidery, for It is almost im-
• to find a bodice linen frock this
summer without • ♦/*••• *• emurolder)
An extremely dainty blouse Is design-
ed for a rather simple skirt. In fact the
outline of the skirt, with its lace of
trimming, do not justify description
when there are so many other models
of which to write. But the blouse has
stripes of lace running from the shoul-
ders down to the deep girdle of shirred
taffetas.'' There are two rows of the
lace on either side of the front, with
shirring between to produce the neces-
sary fullness, although the design is not
very bloused. The front Is arranged in
vest effect and cut low and square to ac-
commorate a guimpe.
The cut-off, if one might use the ex-
pression, Is . nlshed with a band of
lace and the sleeves have cuffs made of
ueep embrolrery. There are shoulder
puffs of linen made with bias bands of
the sam/e embroidery. There are shoul-
der puffs of linen made with bias bands
of the same material draped from the
shoulders to the elbows en cascade,
while tiny hue frills are introduced be-
tween the folds of the drapery. The ef-
fect is the acme of daintiness and af-
fords a delightful change from the usual
treatment of the summer sleeve.
The all-over embroidery gown is a lux-
ury, of course, but where is the girl
who does not desire one? Next to it is
the frock made of embroidered ruffles.
These are formed of embroidery of line
design into the fashionable skirt, three
or four flounces to the skirt. The em-
broidery can be bought by the yard and
is cheaper than the al over effect,
while, combined with, lace it makes
SPIRIT OF THE PRESS.
Kansa., is kicking on that rule of
Secretary Taft to buy supplies and
materials for the Panama canal and
railroad from the whole world, be-
cause she wants to sell the government
the cement used on the job.—Kansas
Those Oklahomans who are building
cyclone cellars have an eye both to
the funnel shaped clouds and the com-
ing of Carrie Nation.—Carthage Even-
If all these interurban lines are
built that are considered prospective
the railroads are going to suffer quite
a decrease in passenger earnings. As
between the electric line and the
steam railroad, the electric lines do
the business.—Denison Herald.
Being a close student of naval his-
tory, it is safe to say that if the Jap-
anese people give Togo a house he
will not turn it over to his wife.—To-
While other towns are working for
railroads and other projects which re-
quire plenty of bonds and uncertainty,
Alva is steadily pushing her good
roads proposition. It requires the cold
cash for this but good roads are an
assured fact, and they are here to stay.
The benefit to be derived from good
roads will be lasting.—Alva Review.
It is announced that Mr. Flynn will
tender a banquet to Secretary Long
of Kansas at Oklahoma City on June
9th to whiMi the "leading Republicans"
of Oklahoma will be invited. Investi-
gation reveals the fact that Kay coun-
ty has three of these "leading Republi-
cans"—two at Newkirk and one at
Blackwell. We had thought there
were more than that—particularly at
Newkirk—Ponca City Courier.
Claims Many Thousands. A Tragedian's Thanks to Pc-ru-na.
When Vice President Fairbanks gets
up t.o represent Roosevelt on Thursday
at the opening of the Lewis and Clark
exposition, what a powerful chance the
imaginations of the masses will have
to exercise their full powers!—St
Tams Bixby has consented to con
tinue on the Dawes commission. As
Tams will be the only member after
July 1st, the administration may be
perpetuating the commission just to
perpetuate the illustrious name of
ROBERT DOWNING* THE FAMOUS TRAGEDIAN.
In speaking of Peruna, Robert Down-
ing, the famous tragedian, says:
"You may notice that persons in poor
health always find the heat most intol-
erable; this I avoid by using Peruna. I
know by the thermometer that the
weather is hot, yet I have felt the heat
less this summer than ever.
**! find Peruna a preventative against
all sudden summer Ills that swoop upon
one In changing climates and water.
It is the finest traveling companion and
safeguard against malarial influences.
"The cooling action of Peruna on the
mucous membrane makes it Invaluable
to actors and singers, as it does away
with that tendency to sudden hoarseness
•o apt to overtake one on emerging from 1 fldential.
a hot dressing room to
**To sum It up Peruna has done me
more good than any tonic I have ever
Dr. Hart man was the first physician
in the United States to accurately de-
scribe systemic catarrh. His remedy,
Peruna, the only systemic catarrh rem-
eny yet devised, is now known all over
the civilized world.
Write for a copy of Dr. Hartman's
latest book, entitled,"Chronic Catarrh."
Address Dr. Hartman, President of
The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus,
All corresponpence held strictly cod-
BCYS BURNED IN BRUSH HEAP.
DAINTY ALL-WHITE FROCKS.
A new light is put upon the possibili-
ty of the ail-white frock in the modes
designed for the sweet g.rl graduate.
Although the modistes ,.ad In mind the
simple beauty always associated with
this important epoch in the life of a
girl when designing her costumes, there
is no reason why they should not be
copied for other occas.ons, especially
since many are capable of reproduction
upon inexpensive lines.
A charming silk mull loses nothing of
Its attractiveness when copied in soft
Fr«nen linen costing less than half the
of the mull. Instead of the silk
foundation of the orifrinal design, the
linen frock is built over coarse lawn with
The skirt has a deep hem-stitched hem
and is simplicity itself from the stand-
point of effect. Above the hem there
are tucks, graduated in width ascending
he beltline and each separated with
a narrow band of lace Insertion.
The bodi«e has only u medium-width
girdle, but a diwe effect Is gained with
inset bands of the insertion sttched in
in scalloped effect around the fignre.
Above these bands, tne linen is tucked
and trimmed with lace simulating a fichu
which opens over o vest of finer linen
stripped with lace bands.
The sleeves are quite novel in design
and much smaller in size than any thus
far shown on summer frocks. There is
a deep, close-fitting cuff, lucked «**d
marked off in diamonds by means of the
narrow lace insertion. Abcve the *
the puff is very scant in proportion,
trimed with n;u*TOW ruchings of lace put
on In reversed order and sandwiching
x band of insertlcn.
A princesse des.gn for a graduating
frock is rather unusual, but looks charm-
ing on a well-rounded figure, which Is
often found in these days of athletics
among school girls. Very fine linen, but,
with sufficient body to be adapted to
the strain of a princesse fit is used for
a pretty graduating fro ok The skirt
Two Lads Probably Carried Matches In-
to a Pile of Pine trees.
Atlantic City, N. Y., June 9—Two boy*
burned to death on the beach here yes-
terday. They were Ordner J. Delaney
7 years old. and William Jeffries, I
years old. They had gone to a brush
heap of pine trees, which were to be
used to build a jetty. They dug a hole
beneath the pile and crawled into It.
It is bflieved they had matches, for
soon the brush was ablaze, and before
the boys could crawl out they were
overcome by smoke and burned.
IS YOUR LETTER HERE? G
, o o
thousand mile record has spurred
Bixby on the administration pay roll.— j the crack drivers to great, enthusiasm
Atlanta Journal. ' and ere tomorrow's sun sets it is
— | hoped that one thousand miles will
God bless the girl who works. She | have been covered in twenty-four
is brave and true and noble. She is | hours.
not too proud to earn her own living j ;
or ashamed to be caught at her daily OOOOOOOCOOOOOOCO'
task. She smiles at you from behind o ®
the counter, or desk, or printer's case. O
There is a memory of her sewing on
each silent gown; She is like a brave
mountaineer already far up the preci- [
pice-climbing, struggling, rejoicing, i «' r™a,"'ng 'he **
... , , u . . office at uuthrle, Okla., for week ending
The sight of her should be an inspira- ■ June & 1WJ.
tion to us all. It is an honor to knoto j A|<x«nder. A. H
tjhis girl and be worthy of her esteem. |
Lift your hat to her. young man, as j
she passes by. Her hands may be j
stained by dishwashing, sweeping, fac- ■
tory grease or printer's ink, but it is
an honest hand and a helping hand. It
stays misfortune from homes; it sup-
ports an invalid loved one, maybe; it
is the loving, potent shield that pro-
tects many a family from the alms-
house. This writer knows several such
noble working girls. All honor to the
brave toilers! God bless and protect
the girl who works.—Philadelphia Dis-
Anderson, Chas Ed
Bradford, W. T.
links, S. . (
Coper, Thomas A.
Eliot son, Rev. J.
Enriglit, J. J.
Farwell, J. B. . ( k
Jonson, J. C.
Johnson, Andrew. ,
Kenedy, Harry A. t
Lake, R. E. ( .
Larsow, R. L.
Lobley, J. A., Rev. 2
Okla. Bankng and Trust Co.
Rondeau, H. H.
Shinn, A. W.
Chicago, June 9.—The Rock Island has
made the official and final announce-
ment that Its Golden State limited train,
by way of El Paso and the Southern
Pacific coast, will not be withdrawn
from service for the summer months as
heretofore has been done, but will con-
tinue to make daily runs throughout the
year. This action has been under dis-
cussion for some time.
As there Is usually little first class
travel to southern California during the
summer, and ever the Santa Fe, with
a more northern route, finds it neces-
sary to run its fast California limited
only twice a week, the action of the
Rock Island caused considerable sur-
prise in railroad circlet.
It now is learned that the Santa Fe
has lost the contract for carrying the
United States mall from Chicago
suothern California and that the Rock
Island and the Southern Pacific rail
road have secured the contracts both
from Chicago and St. Louis to southern
California. To avoid running a special
Kast ntatl train between Chicago. St.
Louis and Los Angeles the Rock Island
end Southern Pacific concluded It
would be a saving of money to them to
oontlnue the Golden State limited and
make It perfofm the mail service.
The observation may be somewhat
time-worn but we venture once more
to remark that Chandler ought to be
doing something in the line of pros-1
pecting for oil. Some of t,he smaller j
towns in the county are going pluckily j Walton, Jesse, Mr.
ahead and despite the difficulties of the 1 Williamson, Walter,
present situation, some one of them is j Young, C. O.
going to succeed before long. Not- j
withstanding the present very low ;
prices of crude oil, the territory towns ^
which have had the nerve to keep on
going till they succeeded are enjoying
such a boom as would seem mighty
good to the residents of any of the
other territory towns. Chandler is not
much of a quitter, and we should not
begin now. So far as we know we
might with a little effort and expense
get into the manufacturing class along
with Tulsa and some of the other live
towns. Why not get into the proces-
sion at once.—Chandler News.
Goss, Ena, Miss.
Lewis, Willie, Mrs.
Yringling, J. A., Mrs. 2
Marable, Geo, B.
sports the people became interested
and began to calculate that perhaps
the show was to be the real thing.
If there was t/> be a real buffalo hunt
where Indians on their horses, with
long-spears or bow s and arrows, should
dash alongside of a mighty buffalo bull
and dexteriously thrust spear or ar-
row to a vital point, and then give
the war whoop of his tribe, the major-
ity of people really want.ed to see it.
No one in good health would miss an
opportunity to see such a sight.
The remonstrances have convinced
thousands of people that just such a
thing is going to occur. The Millers
never said so. They did not have to
do that. Other people, from Massachu-
setts to Oklahoma, have done that
for them. The Millers simply said they
had purchased a herd of buffaloes and
that the editors should be fed on buf-
The buffaloes recently purchased are
for breeding purposes and not one vf
1 them will be slaughtered.
They have one buffalo, a big fellow,
that has been fed corn all winter, that
will be slaughtered, and there will be
no otjber buffalo killed. This buffalo
is as gentle as a thoroughly fattened
hog and there will be no struggle.
Our Civilization is but skin deep. The
savage is always struggling to get con-
trol. The people who go to Bli68
will be disappointed over the tame
cess of the buffalo hunt. They will
want, an exhibition of savagery. If it
had been possible to make thd people
of the country believe that a man
would actually have been scalped by
Geronimo the biggest pasture on the
101 ranch would not have held the
people who would have gone there to
see the job done. Even the Massachu-
setts editors who protested against
buffalo baiting and Sabbath desecra-
tion would all have been on hand. It
is sad that these things are ture. The
savage in man is eliminated by very
slow degrees. It will take ten thou-
sand more years to get the people so
that they would not travel a hundred"
miles to see a man hung.
It is the most natural thing in the
world that theTailroad senators should ;
be opposed to an extra session of con- j
gress and should urge President Roose-
velt to reconsider his determination to j
issue a call. The railroad senators j Not Muchi Was Thought of 101 Until
ADVERTISING DID IT.
Elder J. W. Garner, of Perkins. Is here
today on his way to Galreston and other
Texas points in the interest of the Na-
tioanl G. A. R. reunion'to be held in
have been playing for time from the !
start, with the idea that by holding off
long enough public sentiment might be
brought, around by the aid of the pro-
motion and publicity work which the
combined railroads have set in motion.
So far, however, public sentiment in
favor of railway rate regulation has
become steadily stronger, instead of
weaker, and there are no signs yet of
any prospective reversal.—Omaha Bee.
STILL TRYING FOR RECORD.
Hew York, June —All auto rec-
ords will probably be br iken at the
automobile races at Morris Park track
today and tomorrow, for the experts
who hive entered sre determined to
establish a new time for t ne thousand
miles. The races b<'gin .it 2:30 and
will continue until the * me hour to-
morrow afternoon. The general inter-
est arc used in recent attempts to make
There is no doubt that tjie advertis-
ing that the show at 101 ranch has re-
ceived in Ihe form of protests from
the Massachusetts editors, ministers
and home papers will result in taking
to t.he ranch fully twice as many peo-
ple as would otherwise have attended
The Millers could well have afforded
to pay a dollar a word for every set
of resolutions denouncing their show
We do not say that the ministers
and editors did not do the right thing
in denouncing what they believed to
be an unnecessary desecration of th"
Sabbath. Wrong things should be de-
nounced, but sometimes the very de-
nunciation increases the evil.
Most people would have anticipated
a very stupid and uninteresting time
at. the ranch, but when the whole
thing was vigorously denounced for its
roughness and faithfulness to primitive
ODD FELLOWS' DAY AT PORTLAND-
Potland, Ore., June Odd Fellows*
day was celebrated at the Lewis and
Clark exposition today and was a great
success. About four thousand mem-
bers of the fraternity participated in
the exercises. Most of the visitors*
however, were rom western states.
The foliown^ suits were filed In the
Silas Wood vs. A. DUlenbeck, to set
aside judgment Buckner & Son, attor-
E. C. Thome vs. Geo. G. Greer. G-x>r-
gie Greer, Charles A. Belveal, Henry
Bel veal, James M. Fize, S. W. liogan, C.
C. Nelson and Nichols & Shepard com-
pany, of Battle Creek, Mich., for fore-
ilosure of mortgage. Snyder and Clark,
attom< j s.
Thursday rvenlng, at the home of th©
bride's parents, 410 South Second street,
Mr. Ralph M. Crane, of Des Moines, Io-
wa. and Miss Jessie Dellltt, were united
in marriage by Rev. J. W. McAtee, pas-
tor of the Baptist church, he young cou-
ple left this morning over the Santa
Fe for I e« Moines, where they expect to.
make their home.
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The Oklahoma Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 16, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 8, 1905, newspaper, June 8, 1905; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc121292/m1/4/: accessed March 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.