The Daily Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 119, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 11, 1894 Page: 2 of 4

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The State Capital.
By th« Stat* Capital Printing Co.
Delegate lo (
l<e|iul llcau l'<
Probate Jndffe,
K«K Inter of Deeds,
County Attorney,
County Clerk,
County Treasure
ly Ticket.
H. S. LAWKKNCK. | much bette
E. <> ItAUKKIt, M. D
1st District W R. 8TAPLKTON.
2nd Distrlet JOSEPH jones.
The U or man bill is a sugar-coated
dose, but it won't go down, ull the
Jerrv Siiiphon'h
around on erutehe
eason Htill hobbles
, but his mouth has
The republicans of "M" county have
nomiuated "Flynn" as the new name
for that county.
The people will take as truth Cleve-
land's declaration that the democratic
record is the "very communism of
pelf'—and refuse to endorse it.
The tariIT has got to be such a local
issue In Louisiana that 300 sugar plant-
ers are about to shave the moss otT of
their backs and join the republican
party. Louisiana republican! I'gh!
Kniii, in the death Of II l>. Syhes,
cashier of the Hank of Enid, has lost a
Substantial. valuable citi/ou. lie was
a chief promoter of the town and had
the unbounded confidence of the peo-
P,e* _____
A LEADING populist told us Satur-
day, not for publication but as a guar-
antee of bad faith, that not a man on
the populist ticket could foot a column
of figures to save his soul and that
none of them would be elected.
Dick Bi.and Is now busily at work
tramping the entrails out of Cleveland
for his anti-silver record; while Cleve-
land men are hammering the day-
lights out of IMand for his tariff sur-
render to the Oormandl/.ed trust.
Do you notice the populists are get-
ting very few republican accessions
now? Of course, the democrats, hav-
ing 110 party now and faellug desper-
ate, are liable to do most anything
bad, even to joining the populist
The republicans may not have nom-
inated for congress quite as smooth a ;
mouth as the populists did, but they
nominated more practical sense, en-
ergy and honesty than was ever be-
fore encased in the same amount
of hide; and a mouth will not be
in it in competition with these more
useful qualifications.
We take it as almost unnecessary to
urge the people to vote for toe ST,000
of 0 per ccbt 2o-, ear school bonds to-
morrow. The n<qtn thing is to im-
press on them t it tomorrow is the
date of the elect! >u and that the elec-
tions will occur ut the usual voting
places. The fact that the school
houses are unfinished and that these
97,000 are necessary to linish them is
well understood by the people.
The board wa« wise in concluding
not to put in the heating apparatus
now; that can come later. For a few
years stoves will answer; and answer
warm, comfortable
brick bui'dings thun they have in the
rickety frame shacks in which our
schools have been held for five years.
The board has called for the voting
of the smallest amount of bonds nec-
essary. The buildings must be finish-
ed and this amount will do it.
There has been no extravagance
the buildings. The contracts were let
to the lowest bidder and the work has
been splendidly done. The amount
contracted for, including purchase of
sites, was more than the sale of the
bonds realized. Itwas at first thought
warrants could be issued for the resi
due, but this would cause the payment
of large discounts and exhaust the
levies for other purposes, while the
bonds can be sold at almost par and
can be paid for in years to come when
property and assessed values will have
enhanced and when the burden will
fall much lighter on the people than
There is no reason why anybody
should vote against these bonds.
There is every reason why everybody
should vote for them.
"A law of which the representatives
were so thoroughly ashamed that they
had no sooner passed it than they
made hot haste to seek its immediate
amendment by passing supplementary
bills which put their taritTsugar, coal,
lead, Iron and barbed wire on the free
list, another threat of still further
similar assaults on the much disturbed
and distressed industries of the coun-
try, utterly heedless of the stupend-
ous ruin they had already wrought;
a law which the president condemned
by its passage, and from which, when
It passed, he withheld his approval.
A law which was characterized, before
its passage, by the greatest leader in
the democratic party, the senior sena
tor from New York, as a violation of
democratic pledges and principles'
and which are denounced by the
official head of the government as
a act of 'party perfidy and
narty dishonor' that if the house
should at last concur in it, 'they would
not dare to look the people of the
country in the face,' and which the
executive still condemns since their
surrender as the 'very communism of
"The president in his letter to Con-
Aiiost the only hole Senator .lone
disaffection has made in the rcpub'i- j ffressman Catchings, of Mississippi,
can party is the one he fell through, said: 'The millions of our country-
ami when he tries to scramble back, j men who have fought bravely and
after the November landslide, he will well for tariff reform (not accepting
find the hole so puckered that it will this bill) should be expected to con-
no longer fit him. His bolt makes un I tinue this struggle, boldly challenging
Ishiuaelite out of a man who, as a re- to open warfare and constantly guard
publican, was really gre it. against treachery aud half hcart-
-- edness in their camp,' and while he
Tiik administration ought to call " permitted the bill to become a law.
convention and mix up their « "■- lacking the moral courage to veto It.
pai^n speeches before handing them [ lr the e0untry wa8 disposed to accept
out in broken packages. Crisp, at At- j this bill as final and could permanent-
ly*, G«., Friday night, made a free j ly ttI|just business to it, the party in
silver speech antl from the same ros- J power would not have it so. They
trum Hoke Smith made one for a sin havc su declared with boldne-
received one consideration a
"It gives some protection. It has
tome free trade here, and some there,
but mostly in the north. There is a
tariff on peanuts, but free trade in
cotton ties. There is a tariff on sumac
and free trade on wool.
"There is a tariff on mija, but free
trade in lumber. In every schedule
there is the grossest exhibition of sec.
tionalism and unjust discrimination.
Governor McKlnley was especially
severe in his characterization of the
case of Louisiana representatives who
were promised protection for their
sugar interests and then left out in
the cold. He devoted considerable
time to comparison of the tariff bill
of Iri'JO with the new law to the disad*
vantage of the latter. The law of
1894, he said, has struck the former
right aud left. It has shown no mercy
whatever. The deadliest blow is
against the wool grower. The con-
cluding portion of the address was an
arraignment of the democratic party
for what was described as its 'false
pretenses, for its treachery to pension-
ers of the union army and navy, aud
for its incapacity to conduct the af-
fairs of the nation."
The people fall over each other in
admiration of a man of grit. They
have no u<e for a sycophant. Cleve-
land's cowardice in neither signing or
vetoing a bill he branded before its
passage as an act of "party perfidy
and dishonor" and after i*.s passage us
the "very communism of pelf" has dis-
gusted the people. They were for
him before because they thought he
had nerve; they are ugaiust him now
because his act proves he bus none of
It, when a supreme test comes.
Vermont has increased her republi-
can vote largely and fired the first
victorious gun of the land slide of '94.
'•o You Need a Ledger, Cash Book
or Journal?
gle gold standard. This collides
barrassingly the cuckoo bird and the j„
unanimity. This means,
n fortunate
turkey gobbler. Wouldn't it be
good scheme for some expert to diag-
nose democracy now and find just
what are its true ingredients?
a constant agitation until tht
Oklahoman: The Oklahoma Kepre
sentative, a blatant pop sheet pub-
lished in Guthrie, makes a great to-do
over the fact that Heauuiont has to
pay fare on the railroads, and usserts
among other things that Mr. Keau-
uiout has double the circulation for
his weekly of any paper in this coun-
ty. Without desiring to belittle our
contemporary's circulation, the truth
compels us to state that there are at
least two weekly papers published in
this county that have from two to
three times the circulation of Mr. Itute'1 llj stmeut committee' of the
lleaumont'a paper. The fact that |,e ; innate to which the bill was entrusted
doesn't ride on a pas* as other editors { ,,ter il came fro,n the senate
do. is because he has not been here j flnan™ committee, was unknown to
long enough to get one under the si\ l,le constitution, unauthorized by the
months rule of the railroad*, and not rul,'s lhc 8™ t« °r > y party caucus,
insolence tradition or custom. The manner of
i the making of the bill should condemn
fourth day of March, 1895, at the least,
and for two years longer after that
unless the people at the congressional
elec*ions make the house republican,
in which event no further wrecking
of our industries or interference with
the labor of our people can occur dur-
ing the present administration of Pres-
ident Cleveland. What will your ver
diet be?"
"(lovernor McKlnley then gave a
history of the new tariff legislation,
lie said the bill as it passed the house
would have created, according to the
estimates he had seen of its revenue-
raising power, a deficiency of Slo.oCo,-
000 to & ; The 'self-consti-
lie Stat* Capital Itookblnderj Has Man*
fautured a Large Lot of Commercial
Record* Such a* Merchant! la
Oklahoma t ie and Can
■ell Them Vary
The State Capital book manufac-
tory has made a large number of
ledgers, cash books, journals, small
lay books, butcher's blotters and
cheap, plain records of all kinds. These
are on better paper and better bound
than the cheap books sold by whole-
sale stationers—and yet we can sell
them to you 2f> per cent cheaper than
you can buy the eastern made records.
We have them bound in canvass,
tnanilla and in leather—any grade you
want from ten cents to $1.50 per quire.
Merchants, when you want a ledger,
cash book or journal, don't buy till
you get our prices and see our records.
These books are made here at home,
the money for the labor on them
being paid to men who spend it amon^
our buthers, our grocers and our dry
goods merchants. Wouldn't you rather
buy goeds made at home than to buy
goods made by eastern labor? Of
course you would, especially when you
can buy the home-made article 25 per
cent cheaper than the foreign-made
article. And remember, we have these
books right on the shelf ready for you,
in any size or price you want, from
one quire to eignt quire.
Spet-lal Klectlou Proclamation.
Widens*■. At an adjourned regular meeting
o« the t>oai<l uf education of tlie city of Guthrie,
county of Luiruu, aud Territory of Ok'abouia.
beid Auirufrt a4tb. IBM the foliowlu* resolution#
were adopted
First, that we call an election to Tote *?,<JUU
bi nds for the erection (completion i of achool
That the president and clerk call the said
elect ion as s on a« po<M*ible.
Resolved. That the major of the city of Guth-
rie in hereby requested aud directed to form-
with call an election for the purpose of taking
the sense of the district and voting upon the
questiou of issuing snch IniikIh for the piir|K>sen
tDcrt-iu Luuietl. s. ri. l>K<hBH. President.
T. ii. L chpaok, Clerk.
Now, therefore, iu compliance with the pro.
visions of nald resolution, and by virtue of the
authority in me vested by the Isws of Oklaho
ma. 1. Robert Martin, may. r of the City of
(Juilirie. do hereby call a special election of the
electors of the district composing the board t f
education of the City of (iuthrle. to le iitld on
the 12th day of «cp ember. 1HV4, for the purpose
of voting upon the fo lowing propositions to
Issue the Isiudsof said district, immely:
Sh "lithe board of educstion of the City of
Otthri« borrow the sum of if7,000) seven thou-
sand dollars for the purpose of erecting (com-
pletion) of school buildings, by issuing the
istndsof the district, bearing si* percent inter-
es\ payable semi-annually: said binds to l e
pa< able iu twenty years from their date.
And the fuither proposition:
Eaeh proposition shall havc written or
printed thereon "for the bonds" or "agaius
t the bonds "
The places of voting in the wards and pre-
cincts of the city shall Is* the same as at the
last annual election, and the place of voting in
the territory outside of the limits of the city
and attached for echool purposes shall lie an
follows: All itersous living west of the line of
Division street will vote in the lib ward of the
city, and all persons living east of the line of
1>ItIhIou Street will vote Iu the 1st ward of the
The polls will l e open from rt o'clock a. in. to
6b'elOCK |> iii Of said day.
I hereby appoint and designate as inspectors,
Judges and clerks for the several wards and
precincts the persons named as follows:
Then Read tha Following and Fla«
Wheie You Can Supply Yourself—A
Little of Everything its*
quired hy Mortals
Uere lie-
For legal cap.
For abstract paper.
For carbon paper.
For manuscript covert.
For a Hall's safe, auy size.
For all typewriter supplies.
For land blanks of all kinds.
For township records and blanks.
Fer Morgan's Manual, (50 cents).
For congress tie envelopes, all sizes.
For reversible document envelopes.
For statutes of Oklahoma, $7.50 cash.
For a druggist's poison record, ($2.50).
For Calvert's Settler's Guide, (50 cts).
For lead pencils or pens, by the gross.
For ladies calling cards, fancy or plain.
For rubber bands, rulers, erasers, etc
For school district records and sup-
For llainer's School Land Manual, (50
For school district bonds, (litho-
For a notarial record, (#3.00) and pro-
test blanks.
For inks, mucilage or anything in the
stationery line.
tor any kind of a book, from 10 cents
to 83.00 per quire.
For paper fasteners, flat or round
head, by the gross.
&or letter tiles, letter copying books
aud letter presses.
For the oldest, largest and best daily
paper in Oklahoma, 50 cents per
Furnishes the fallowing quotation. ; For any of the 1000 forras of Oklahoma
for the Guthrie Market. At close of
or—J. s. Lyon.
Oeo. R Strickland. D. II Long.
-E. J. blackmail. A H. Meal.
Inspector—J. E. Ball.
Judges John Foster, O. W. Pulse.
Clerks - Fred Wenner, Willard Htapleton.
W H. Black more.
). Boles, Win Buck,
l-en Leach, Jr.. Dennis Keundey.
>r A O. Meacham.
A. I). McDowell, A. E. Jackson.
R. It. Carlln, J. Selxas.
Inspector II. C. Beamer.
Judges M. N. Applegate, L. O. Hawkins.
Clerk Alex Marshal.
t rll.
Inspector—J. W. Capers.
Judges—J. P. Williams, 8howalter.
Clerks — A P. PoItWOOd, Latta
Attest— Mayo
City Clerk.
Some Pointers It Will Pay Everybody
in Oklahoma to Read,
do y0d want anything 1
Daily papers and periodicals at Lil-
lle A Go's.
bccausc of any
he iiiav have.
ril tn
The ultra democrats want the pen ! "It was traded through without re-
ple to roll history back fifty years and . gard to principle, public policy, public
begin where we then left off; but old Interest or public morals. The ad-
things arc only good nowadays as ex- ' justing committee went through the
pertcnee lessons. The people are tired ' whole list of senators very patiently,
of ante-bellum rule and yearn for They gave Senator Murphy his duty
modern things. The republican party on collars aud cuffs; they gave the
will soon again have the whip rein*, j senators from Tennessee, Alabama,
when advancement will again mark Virginia and West Virginia the duty
legislation, liven after the republic
party comes to power, how
not be what it whm it Iihh got more
sense now and will not sit dowu, try
ing to live off of past glories, when
the oppressed of the land need amelio-
ration. 1 he needs of the times will
be fully met and met in a way which
will keep paruinouiit the fundamental
purpose of republicanism aud Ameri-
canism—the highest encouragement to
individual effort, un equal chance, un-
der the law, for every man in the re-
al aud iron ore; they gave the
it will j senators from Louisiana and else-
where and the great sugar trust of
the country the duty demanded on
sugar; they gave the p'pullsts the in-
come tax; did not give Senator Hricc
a protective tariff on wool for his Ohio
constituents, for the senate did not
demand It. He says he did not. He
does not tell us what concessions were
made to hi in, nor by whom they were
made, hut the people of Ohio, looking
upon their distressed industries, have
ine tars ami at Intervals.
"I saw a funny thing ut Westville,
a town in Connecticut, the other day."
said Mr. Trotter.
"The street cur company up there
has had trouble with its transfer tick-
ets. Passengers would take u transfer
ut crossings, und give it to some one
else. This \gus u pruetice which an-
noyed the company. To prevent this
miniature face-sure now printed ou each
check. The first is a cut of a smooth-
faced uiau, the uext a face with a mus-
tache, then one with whiskers. There
is a picture of a lady with a hat aud a
lady with a bonnet. V,lieu u conduc-
tor gives a trausfor ticket he punches
the face which most ueurly resembles
I that of the passenger who gets it, and
this arrangement makes the misuse of
transfers more d'llicult, us you cun
| readily see."
"Yes, we see," leplicd the auditors.
I "Well, I took my trausfcr und got on
, another car to linish my ride. After
the conductor hail taken my ticket the
I man uext to me handed him his. The
j conductor look* d at it and then at the
passenger, anjd then said:
" '1 can't take this transfer, sir.'
" 'Why not?' asked the man.
" 'lleeause it was not given to you.
This was given to some other man, and
you have no right to ride on it.'
'Hut it was given to me,' protested
the passenger.
" 'Oh, but that's impossible,' the con-
ductor went on. 'Don't you see, the
trausfer is punched for a smooth-faced
man, while you have full whiskers.'
" 'Is that ull you have to go on?'
usked the passenger.
" 'Isn't that enough?'
" 'Indeed It isn't. I am the man who
received that transfer, I tell you, und
I raised this beard while wuiting for
your car to come along.'
"The conductor gasped and put the
ticket in his pocket."—William Henry
Siviter, In Harper's Ha/uv.
business September 8.
Wheat hard 30
Wheat soft 38
Oats 25(ft26
Corn 25@35
Uay 5.00 @ 6.00
Hogs 4.25®4 40
Chickens, old
Spring Chickens.
Seed Cotton
liale Cotton
. 1.75@2.00
. 2.00@2.2f>
.1.50 @ 1.75
1 50
.1.75 @ 2.00
15@ 20
1 70
. 5.75@5.85
Lillie's Liver Granules. Sure cure
for biliousness and head ache.
legal blanks, all kept in stock
ready for you on call.
For a cheap merchant's ledger, cash
book or journal, (canvass or
For seals and rubber stamps, four
pound seal $2.50, five pound seal
For an attorney's pocket docket, (81 ■ 00)
beautifully bound and a new and
unexcelled form.
For tancy Wedding Stationery, and
Hall and Party Invitations and
Programmes.—A large stock to se
lect from.
For Hanker s Draft, Discount, Certifi-
cate and Collection Registers, kept
in stock, latest and best forms,
two quire, ($2 50 each).
For Stenographer's note books, all
sizes, fikiin 25 cents each to 81.00
each; a court form finely in-
dexed and unexcelled in conven-
j For abstract blanks, standard form,
83.50 per 100; special form, for
abstractors only, on heavy linen
ledger paper, $5.00 per 100-special
figures on large lots.
; For our third annual catalogue and
complete price list, (just out),
write the
Static Capital Printing Co.,
Guthrie, Ok.
Account National Meeting Kelly i
League to be held at Colorado Springs j
Sept., 12th to 15th, the Santa Fe Route !
will sell round trip tickets to that |
point for $11.05. Dates of sale Sent., j
10th aud 11 th. Final limit of 15 days j
from date of sale.—L. R. Dki.anrv, I
Lillie's Pills
Cure all life's ills.
Ileiinlou of Colored Soldiers.
To the honorably discharged color-
ed soldiers of the United States regu-
lar army who served one year or more:
You are hereby requested to meet at
Guthrie on September 2J at 119 West
Harrison avenue, for the purpose of
forming a protective union, that we
may care for each other in time of dis-
tress or sickness. As we feel near to
each other, let us reunite into the j Notice.
grand United States regular union, j The republicansof Guthrie township
Now, comrades, if you will respond to j meet in mass convention on Tues-
this call, we can succeed iu organizing | ,the ls,th day of September, at ? 1>-
° i m for the purpose of nominating
a post here in Guthrie. 1 hope to
meet many familiar faces on Septein-
Co. I 10th IT. S. Cav.
Wall paper! We have the most com-
plete stock in the city; 0 cents per roll
up. Lillie & Co.
The Cleveland County Agricultural
society will hold its annual meeting at
Norman on Wednesday, Thursday,
Friday and Saturday, September 12,
13, 14 and 15. A good race program entitled to send thrt*
township officers. They will meet at
the township polling place, the north-
west corner of section 10, south Divi-
sion street. W. M. McCoy,
■Sunday School Convention.
There Is to be a Sunday school con-
vention held in the M. E. church at
Chandler on Wednesday ami Thurs-
day, September 10 and 20.
Kaeli Sunday school iu the county i
delegates, oni
J. W. MoNIAK, PrM, O. F. HERRIOTT, Vice-Pres
W. J. HORSFALL, Cash'r.
Guthrie National
Capital - - - $50,000 OO
Surplus ■ 10,000.00
M.L. TURNER, Cashls
•CO. A. MBTCALP, President.
Capital ■ National ■ Bank.
The Largest National Bank Oklahoma Territory,
Capital fully paid, $50,000
Undivided profits, 3B,000
The English Kitchen
Between First and Second on Oklahoma, East Guthrie.
Best Board and Rooms in City.
Rates ^Reasonable.
St. John's Military School.
A first-class boarding school for boys and young men. Prepares for
business or college, at the same time pays much attention to military train
ing and physical culture. Arms ami aiiiuuit'ons furnished by the United
States. Superb building, Delightful location, Able professors.
RT. REV. E. S. THOMAS, Rector.
BTFor circulars address, Walter M. Jay, A. M., Ilead Master.
Ever been there
It is an ocean of ozone for invalids
A sea of sunshine for strangers.
A world of wealth for workers.
The mid-winter fair (world's fair,
jr.,) ought to attract you to San Fran-
cisco in 1804.
Those who marveled at the displays
in the California building, Jackson
Park, should investigate further by
taking a trip to the Pacific coast.
It will be found that the half has
not been told, the reality exceeds the
You can go quickly, cheaply and
jlect. Don't buj a safe of any size or comfortably over the Santa Fe route,
kind until Tn STATE Capital quote, j A.solid !'the *** through, run-
you prices. We can save yon money.
It to. Ooa't S«a4 for ti Oatald* Apnt Bat
th« State Capital.
The Statk Capital Is the Okla
homa agent for the Herring-Hall-Mar
vin Safe and Lock company. No com-
pany can give you lower price* on e
lafe or a vault door tkaa we can. VVe
bare the closest discounts and photo-
graph catalogue from which you can
If you are la an outalde town, In the
ttHp or anywhere else, drop ua a card,
tell us about the kind of a safe you
want and we will send one of ou/
traveling men to see you. You know
the Hall safes are the best in th*
Try Liilie
& Co. for drugs and
Iiuh been arranged ami a premium list | of whom will present a written report
prepared which embraces live stock | to th(l cunTentlon on items as follows.
fan i products, mechanical, needle and :
all kiuds of fancy work. For particu- j Name of Su,,""y School; names and
lars call on or address M. L. Hixler, addresses of superintendent and secre-
secretary, anil receive race pro(fra"'I tarv; number of teachers; number of
uml premium list
scholars under 15 years of age; ntiin-
| her of scholars over 15; expense of the
I school for the year; number of church
j members belonging.
Visitors from all parts of the county
, and from other communities arc cor-
We have ma.le special arrangements ,|iai|v invited.
with the publishers whereby we can
offer Thk Statk Capital and Mc-, .... .
■ ' " urand Army of th<
n «. Iteftt I.It•mlii
(let MeCI
or Sony—IIiim
i MMgazliie.
Pittsburg, Pa -
Cure's Magazine in combination for ll(.pul)ue, 8 to 10. "
only 51.75 a year, puyahle iu advance. ] tine fare for round trips. Fi
• p«y
Thus by subscribing for Thk Statk
Capital you can have this splendid
magazine for only 75 cents a year, or
cents a copy!
F. 11. I.illic& Co have the largest
stock of machine oils in the city at
rock bottom prices.
ps. For fur-
ther information call 011
Ij K. Drlanky, Agent.
The best cigars can always be ^ound
. Lillie's Drug Store.
Kvery t liiiiK Uu«i hi Cunt.
llefore making your purchase; call
and see my stock. The goods t re all
, new latest style, and large stock to se-
VVheu you want typewriter paper lect from. Mlts. A. P. Saund kh.
10 not send away for it. 'i hk Statk
Capital keeps a large stock of all
kiuds. Munifold parchment—the fin-
est mttuifold made—at $1.25 per ream.
Come in and see our stock aud get our
Nothing I<on(.
Teacher (to boy whose father keeps a
corner grocery) Johnny, if your father |
has a hundred eggs, und twenty of I \„t
them are bad how many of them does *i
he lose? '
Johnny lie doe- n't lose any of them. '
lie sells the bud ones to the restaurant
fully determined that not one of them I °""'h'ts "f~T,'xa" I
|Fir*! Pub. In :
ati* Capital Sept
Not Ire.
H, IM |.]
111 It Mav Collect
•Is hereto K'iveu
> tiled lilNpelillti-
n. John hi
«•' to retn
(> k I.«h. • 111.
t I e Hid l.jr the I Hi
Ii <lity or Hf]*
•en 1 am will l -Ki(tiiu.,i
t l, I MM.
* *
* vyant column,
; —☆—OF THE—fc—
i the people j
* *
s ►—■•thy IT «
* «
, ••*•••*** *♦*•*• **** « #«
BaoSi Which Krtrj Newspaper
Ofllce Naadi.
Job Work Record. 2 quires, printed head.. s3 00
Suhectlptioa Book, Z qulret, printed
bead . | |A
Subscription Book, 4 qulree, prin1*4
Paid Local Record, X qulaee, printed h« A 0 (
Record of Advertlnemenle, qulree, print-
ed payee t bO
City Clrculator'a Book, t qulree, printed
t 60
The above are a aeries of records
which every newspaper iu Oklahoma
should have.
The Job Work Record has printed in
the head the number of the job, date
taken, who ordered by, who took the
order, when to be delivered, wLftlthr
cost of stock aud labor, total cost, the
price and wheu paid, or on what page
of Ledger it is charged.
The Subscription book hai room for
20 names to each page and each line
will run a subscriber 10 years; for each
payment is a space including when
paid, the amount and when paid to; it
has also a line each for the name, state
: and town of each subscriber.
The l'aid Local Record will save a
publisher a hundred dollars a year in
keeping a record of small locals which
otherwise may never be recorded. In
tins record, is who ordered by, when
ordered, number of paper it went in.
how many times to run, amount per
line, when charged on Ledger and
amount charged. There is also a rec-
ord for each day of the month in which
by an X is designated that the local
run that issue.
'I he Record of Advertisements is a
printed page in which appear name of
of advertiser, when ordered, space to
be occupied, amount to be charged,
how long to run, when ordered out,
when charged on ledger and amount
charged. It includes regular ledger-
ized account for the add for a year, so
no errors can be made.
The City Circulator's Book is for
dailies only, giving date of subscrip-
tion, name of subscriber, location of
subscriber, amount paid, how long U
run, and a daily calendar on which an
x shows to wheu the subscriber haa
These hooka are all kept in stock
and on receipt of the price will be for
warded atonco to any address.
State Capital Prihtims Co.,
(iuthrie. Ok
niug south of the snow blockades,
through picturesque New Mexico and
Personally conducted parties every
week, in tourist sleepers on fast ex-
press trains. Thousands have oatron
ized them.
Very low round-trip rates now
effective, good any day and on any
If you write to ( . T. Nicholson, ( .
P. A., A. T. a S. P. R. R . Topeka,
Kansas, he will mail, free of charge,
an entertaining book "To California
and Hack," profusely illustrated.
It will inevitably confirm the latent
desire to see California face to face.
THREE-MINUTE TALK Is the title of
ABOUT an illustrated
NEW MEXICO. folderdescrib
111 kp 'I"* farms, ranohes, mines and
towns of New Mexico. The profltsof
j fruit raising are set fourth in detail;
also facts relative to sheep, cattle, antl
general farming. No other country
possesses such a de irable climate ail
the year round. Write to (j. T. NlCH
olson, G. 1\ & T. A., A. T. & s. F. P.
ii., Topeka, Kan., for free copy.
Suits made to order
For $25.00
The finest line of Samples founil
in the Territory, consisting of
Fine Clay Worsteds, Cheviots,
and Fancy Suiting.
Also a special line of
Trousering, the finest of work-
manship guaranteed.
Fines! West England Trousering,
Call and see for yourself.
IK' Tailors.
r 20j South 2d street. 3d door
south of l'ost-office.
Ur-HiHl Canyon or tlie Colorado Klv«r.
On the Santa Fe route, in northern
Arizona, 1,203 miles from Kansas City
is the town of Flagstaff. A tri-weekly
stag. line runs from Fagsiulf to the
grand canyon of the Colorado riverj
More than a mile in depth, this is the
sublimest of gorges—a Ti tan of chasms
Twenty Yosemites might be hidden
unseen below, and Niagara would look
scarcely larger than a brook.
Don't fail to visit this first wonder of
the world. You can read up about it
by asking (J. T. Nicholson, U. P. A T
A., A. T. A. 8. F. R. K. Co., Topeka
Kansas, to mail you a free copy of an
illustrated book describing this terra
IfiCfK/nit/i. The book is no common
affair; but is entertainingly written,
beautifully illustrated and a gem of
the printer's art.

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Greer, Frank H. The Daily Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 119, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 11, 1894, newspaper, September 11, 1894; Guthrie, Oklahoma. ( accessed January 25, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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