The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 53, Ed. 1 Saturday, June 27, 1903 Page: 4 of 8
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TIXE OKLAHOMA STATE CAPITAL SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE ?7, 190*.
The Oklahoma State Capital.
By The State Capital Company.
FRANK H. QUEER, Editor.
Dally by Carrier In City.
Ot'ly by Mall—Strictly In Advanc
_J>rss nun the
. SI* month*
Orr year ..
>'■« ruh-, rli t Ions will b« *«nt by ma
W «liy of Outhrtc.
a year by mail
stngi# atatebood convention at
ee. Wednesday, greatly- clarified
for* tails possible comment by sending ,
down a ready-made editorial, with the j
request that It be used on the follow-
ing day? Very few of the college Jour- J
nals which boated of "Independent
(•duration that h haa "no thought of re-
ndering public life." tie gotb uo to say
hat the matui la a* far from hie thought*
* it was In lfc*C, that he 1ms no higher
Dplratiuii than to paae hla days In peace
rith hit family around him. that he ha*
ie\er spoken tn any on* on the subject of
. ... ■ , • fourth candidacy. that he haa never
easy for in tail I- and aggressive policy" have had long written to a ting If political friend ant wa>
. , < r the other, nor h&s he been written to
erstand the pur- or prosperous careers. A majority, or „poken to by them about it. nor la any
lege dallies now par- S?,U.,C^L ,**der of mnr —
smen in control of Pn
I organisation. Tho i uke °r an «haracter. and still I
by inference fee- others sre only nominally independent
ity of statehood for;
i sre only oomlnally in
ol by the inatitution where they I
during ttre approaching 1
are published. This la not due so much «
and make provision to 0x9 naturally grasping, unreason-
: for the appointment of a strong com-
, ntlttee whose durjr it sba'l be to make
organized effort to prevent such action.
I In the name resolutions, the cover Is
00 yen,! ent^r*^ thrown off and the people of
•T,p4n 'Wrogrt^l -^Tokl.h0.x. Klven deftn„e,y to under.
about $100,000 in American money, i
it)r her exhibit at the World's Fair.
land that, even if statehood for Ok-
_____ I lahum I"' within the r \u h < f the sln-
Russla will mako an exhibit In keep- gle staters, to be gotten for the asking,
log with ner importance as u nation. | and Joint statehood several years in
Work on the Russian building will be-
gin In July.
the future as Secretary Hitchcock hai
declared It to certainly be, the frleods
of immediate statehood may expect to
Automobile chairs will be one raod< fln(J Oklahoma's democratic organlia-
of transportation at the World s Pair., tloQ oppo(,lnf the proflpect8 of u# ur_
Their speed will be limited to three j riu>ry which they pretentlously deeire' (:l ance In competition for positions, but
able, and tyranical disposition of col
lege authorities in general as to the
fact that co-operative management or
control by the subscribers ha8 usually
failed, and that practical-minded pro-
fessors and Instructors have been
among the men best qualified to keep
fcuch a concern on a sound basic.
Nevertheless, It may be questioned
whether aelection and out-and-out con-
trol of the editorial staff by tbe Eng-
lish department Is the best way of set-
tling things. It may very likely secure
a better set of writers for the paper,
or .t lewt gl e &.Plt.n> . f.lr.r
any monument In
by stau to nominate him, nor does he
lle\e that any such effort will be made.
All of which 1 very Interesting. Any-
ilng that Mr Cleveland writes <f says la
i teres ting. But In all thea« :•;! words,
hlch the ex-president Is quoted ss Bay-
ing. he fall* to stale that he doea not
want the nomination for the presidency or
that he would refuse It If tendered him by
Of course he haa no desire to re-enter
public life. The matter of a fourth nomi-
nation is far from hi* thought. He has
spoken to no one on thin subject and no
political leader has mentioned It to him.
All this may be true. But will Mr. Cleve-
land accept a fourth nomnlatlon from his
p«rty for the presidency? If Mr. Cleve-
land will answer this he will clear th -
heavy and oppressive atmosphere that
IUU the sanctum of Tbe Commoner at
CELEBRATING THE FOURTH.
Listen to the mayor: "The discharge of
cannon, guns, pistols. revolvers( dynamite,
cannon crackers, or other firearms Is
hereby prohibited under penalty of |26
niles sn hour.
The first kutd of new wheat wa« j
on the Guthrie market yesterday. And
Just think, up north they are hardly
out from in under the snow banks, y^t.
The Idle patriots who hoped for a
chance to get busy, saw their looked
for opportunity fK> glimmering at the
Shawnee convention. The constitu-
tional convention was not called.
If Guthrie folks are getting the right
Jdnd of reports from out over the ter-
ritory, the capital city will be called
on to entertain a record-breaking
crowd nexuFriday and Saturday.
Oklahoma likes and admires her
neighbor, but she Is'nt particularly
stuck on waiting until 1906 or i908 for
the advantage* of statehood, Just be-
cause she happens to lire next door to
It thriving youngster.
Oklahoma is doing pretty well these
« ya. The rains are fslllng In sea-
son. the crops are growing In the most
promU'ng sort of way and the chances
for statehood are keeping pace with the
growth of the crops.
Minnesota was the state In which
was held the national convention of the
republican party in 18W—the last re-
publican convention whose candidates
were defeated. It has for 1904 a candi-
date for ric* president—Gov. Van
The socialist parties in New York
city have been making somo headway
this year in a now direction. They
hsve secured the co-operstlon of some
Italian societies, and a daily Italian
socialist paper is making its appear-
Kentucky has Joined the number of
states which are practically out of
debt Nearly $1,000,000 worth of Its
t)onds which fell due this year have
been paid off and the outstanding debt
of the state is now less than |50—ob-
ligations not presented.
The facility with which President
Roosevelt and the members of his ad-
ministration set to the fellows who aro
shown to be grafting in the postal de-
partment is very discouraging to the
democrats who wish to mako parti33a
capital out of the scandal.
- - The Kansas legislature haa behave.!
Itself pretty welL It isn't often that a
bunch of statesmen are found who are
so well satisfied with existing condi-
tions that they will adjourn aftor a
Session lasting less than a week. Their
At no placo In the resolutions Is to
be found a paragraph expressing hope
for the passage of a Joint statehood
bill during the approaching winter, or
at any other time before the expiration
of the tribal relations. On the other
hand, the very declaration of hostility
to double statehood, accompanied as
It Is by provision for Immediate organ-
ized effort against statehood for Okla-
homa, Indicates that Secretary Hitch-
cock's recent declaration has forced
the realisation that congressional sen-
timent must be changed ere the pas-
sage of a single statehood enabling act
Perhaps serious faults should not be
found with residents of Indian Terrl-
entory for the position they have taken
as it Is to be expected that they will
use every advantage to be gained
through their proximity to Oklahoma.
While in so doing they are holding
back a territory that Is commonly
known and believed to be ready for
statehood at this time, they are mak-
ing their own case stronger each day
they delay Oklahoma, and it seems
probable that they care little for Ok-
lahoma's feelings in the matter. Some
residents of Indian Territory have at
times been very bitter In denunciation
of Oklahoma republicans, alleging that
they aro showing a lack of regard for
the rights of their neighbors, but it
is doubtful If Oklahomans have ever
gone as far as to say that, even though
they believed Indian Territory not
ready for statehood, they would oppose
a bill conferring sovereignty on the two
territories If It were seen that its pas-
sage were possible. This, however Is
about such a position as the Indian
Territory delegates to the Shawnee
convention have* taken.
However, from an Oklahoma stand-
point. the resolutions are gratifying.
They make plainer the single-staters
belief that the passage of a statehood
bill for Oklahoma is much nearer than
is the probability for the passage of a
Joint statehood bill, and that they are
in favor of holding back one territory
until the other is ready for, and possi-
ible as, a part of the new state. It Is
with this Idea that Oklahomana will
find fault. They want immediato
statehood. the kind that can be secur-
ed quickest will suit them best. Re-
cent declarations of men high In au-
thority and well versed in knowledge
of Indian Territory conditions, a gen-
eral knowledge of titles and taxable
values as they now oxlst, persuade
them that single statehood is at this
time Impossible. On the other hand.
fcction is not only complimentary to they have every reason to believe that
them but speaks well for Kansas. j a just presentation of their case to con-
gress will be followed by recognition of
The operation of the department of thplr rlj!hla Thoy
are willing to trust
Agriculture In Waahinstou are steadily lho futur„ o( IoJlan Terr|,ory to thl.
expanding. In 1897 the appropriation wisdr)ra of the . ongresslonat body in
for the department was 13,2136,000. In : aiQgie staters express such a
MOO It was $3,700,000. Last year it was j ,.irg0 me„ure of conlldenoe. With Ok
| $5,200,000. This year congress has In
addition appropriated $1,500,000 for the
| construction of a new ball&lng for the
Talk of candidates for governor of
! (Vermont has already begun. though the
election does not take place until next
year. A dozen men have been mention-
ed for the republican nomination, the
most prominent of them being Horace
W. Bailey of Newbuiy, Allen M.
Fletcher of Cavendish, and Joseph A.
' JDeBoer of Montpeller.
So Emperor William likes the Kesr-
is sargc and thinks her a mighty service-
able sort of a fighting machine, eh?
J1 Of course, his opinion is pleasing but
j Che American people somehow have a
, notion that the United States navy
could have worried along without it,
I *nd his eotnpl in.it tit will not add great-
ly to the confidence reposed in your
' t'nclo Sam's boats.
And now it is announced that the
i democrats In the senate are to oppose
the seating of Reed Smoot However,
; they are not deciding on such action
because they are opposed to Mormon-
' Ism but because they hope thereby to
gain a few votes among those who
j k«i?cd the petition asking that the
lahoma and Oklahomans It Is simply
a proposition of Immediate statehood.
OUT OF MICHIGAN
The news that the university of
Michigan's dally paper always known
in abbreviation as the "U of M. Dally,"
has been bought by the administra-
tion, and will henceforth be an official
publication, Is certain to start discus-
sion among the thousand of undergrad-
uate editors, Cast and West There
are now about a score of college dail-
ies and their position is seldom per-
fectly satisfactory. The rocks of the
classical metaphor are hard to avoid.
On the one hand, the paper must not
be made purely a vehicle for official
notices, and on the other, it must not
become yellow. It Is constantly com-
peting with tbe outside newspapers
which print college news, and also with
the hallway bulletin boards, which give
their information for nothing. This,
too, is only a problem of the executive
editors of the paper. When questions
of policy are concerned, the situation is
even more delicate. What is to be done
when the editors believe that an u.i-
wise or unjust policy has been institut-
ed by faculty or trustees? What is \o
t doss unywhere else, when It
has permanent orchestras to bent the
band and when th«-r ' are amateurs who
are ready to pay $70,000 deficits year afte r
year just for the love of the gentle art?
aateed him by the constitution. * (as Presidents and deans have dons*' nient to tiw New Y<w* new-pap.-t'ii corre- We not musical? This country not
' 1 "• pigment* aeani nave uone; m>oiuieat li© is uot *aU U«d with mere musical ccntcr! Ws should like to know!
j Utah man be denied the rights guar- j be done when the president or the dean
In the daily work of getting out the will be glad to sec that the official pro-
methods will not be a help.
THE "KEEP- A-GOIN' " SCHOOL OF
One of the encourglng signs of the
time* is the widespread popularity of what
might be cniled "ksep-a-goln" ,r poetry.
We see this kind of poetry in nearly all
the great Journals of the land. It la the
poetry of hope, and the people must like
It or the output would be reduced, liopo
springs sternal In the human breast, wo
are told, but perhaps the keep-a-golng' "
poets feel that a spring which has no out-
let Isn't any better than no spring at ail.
8o they .sing these songs of good ciear.
Sometimes tne "keop-a-tfoln" poem comes
along In about this style:
When the road looks dark ahead
When your heart Is tilled with dread
Don't give up the light today:
Who can tell? Tomorrow tnay
Bi« yjur •.-oihlM i l< ared a-va/,
Ke- p n g. i i ;
Then there Is the "keep-a-comln'"
style.. This In merely a variation of the
"keep-a-goln" " poem, and is generally
conatrueted after the following fashion:
Does th« world Ignore your worth'.'
Are you weary of this -arth?
Though your feet are bruised and sore
Who can tell? J-jst on befo.e
Joy for you may be In store.
Also there is the "keep-a-plugln" "
lem. whleh Is popular, especially In the
est ami southwest. Scores of poets are
keeping busy year In and year out furn-
ishing "keep-a-comln' " poems to the
clamorous masses. This Is the style of
the "keep-a-pluggln' " song:
If your burdep'a hnrd to bear
Joy Is on ahead somewhere.
No use slttln' down to fret,
Whlnln* never helped man yet.
Grit your tseth, get up and get.
Keep a-pluggln'; >
Of tho same general style of poetry la
the "keep a-smllin' " poem, which has a
wide and well deserved popularity, es-
pecially In the south, where it Is almost
as well known as the watermelon poem.
This is a sample of the "keep a-snulln" "
Ain't no use to sit and frown,
Fnts csn't always hold you down.
Clouds'll roll off pretty soon.
All the bells of Joy In tune
Itingin' roses round In June-
Another and a Justly popular version Is
the "keep a-hoplu' " stylo. This blooms
In all parts of the country and mav bo
found growing wild In winter as well
In summer. It tskeH about this form:
If your lot seems very sad
Maybe things are not so bad,
There's a laugh for every sigh
You'll have your turn by-and-by,
Can't win out unless you try,
Every little while wo hear of somebody
Who was about to glvo up the fight when
happened to find an old newspaper and
read a "ktep-a-goln" " or a "keep-i
hopln ' pocin. with fresh determinate
he goes ahead and in a little while his
wife is keeping two servants besides
nurse, and he has an automobile. It Is
probable, too. that scores of people who
do not acknowledge the truth has been
saved by the "keep a-comln' " and the
"keep a-tryln* " poems. It may have beer
such a poem that kept John W. Gates
from becoming discouraged and going
back to the farm after his first deal In
So we aro glad to pay our tribute to
the poets who are Industriously surging
us to keep a-hummin' " and to "keep a-
Joggin' " and to ' keep a-dlggin'." Slay
their tribo Increase and their rewards bo
the level. Persons who die of
tanus make an exceedingly ungraceful
and uncomfortable exit from the stage of
Put did you ever notice what happen#
hen an Ibsen play come* to town? All
le young men whose conduct la leading
iern directly to Ibscneaque catastrophe*
absent themselves from the sceno of their
possible regeneration, while all the pure
In heart flock together to have their
purity purified. The mayor's proclama-
tion nnd the health department's an-
•uncement will have r similar fate.
Only those will heed them who do not
It becomes necessary, therefore, to turn
from the public in general to the doctors
tn particular. Under "doctors" one will
have tn Include the amateura as well as
the professionals. Their duty In the pres-
ent crisis will be. according to the health
department, to see to It that Fourth of
July wounds are kept open. The tetanus ,
bacillus works, like a mole, underground ,
or underflesh. As long as the wo"nd Is
kent open there Is no danger.
The ennstsnt Iteration of this fact may
be tedious, but If it saves the life of even i
one wounded person* it will have been |
worth while. Keep all Fourth of Jul>
O apple Uossoms!
Showering your petals down ao sweet and
So white snd pure, fast through the acent-
Fall on my heart, and hide it 'neath thy
Deep "neath pure drlftal It holds a grave,
You've cruelly laid bare,
O apple blossoms!
Cover It despl It holds much grief and ;
One face, one voice, and one unapoken
Fall. «iuli kly fall.—the alght I cannot bear;
Fall, white and cold, and lie forever there.
On my heart's grave,
O apple blossoma!
Ones, long ago. In such another showsr
Of petsls white. I stood one holy hour; |
And love, nnd fslth. snd Joy of life were j
Tou bring me l«ck those memories divine :
To t'M-ture me.
O npDle blossoma!
Hide 'nesth your drifta ths heart you I
woke to psin.
And then, ah! well. I'll smile at life again! I
Make me forget the Joy I once did know. I
Transient and pure, as thine own fragrant
Cover love'a grave.
O apple blossoms'
—Alice J. Murphy.
In All Varieties
GRAYS DRUG STORE
120 E. Oklahoma Avenue.
Hall Paper 8
v Varnishes i
'^500iSC8XH3C8X>OCSCrcO^OOOOOOOOO- OC O-X-OOOOOOOOOOOOOO X'Ov'.'-i
turn the light on peonage.
The only thing to be done In the matter
Of the peonage charges in Alabama is for
the Htatu authorities to take up the work
of Investigation with a free hand, help-
ing any federal Inquiry that may be in
progress. All the people of Alabama must
not be made responsible for the cruelty
of a few contractors of convict labor. The
practice of hiring out convicts to private
parties has always resulted in abuses,
nardly as bad as the convicta themselves
maintain, but nevertheless shocking to all
persons of sensibility. Prisoners ought
to be punished only In accordance with
court decrees no matter how brutal and
treacherous they may be. The hand of
man ought never to be laid In wrath upon
any of the earth's unfortunates evan un-
der the moat extreme provocation.
We have no doubt the atorlea of the
convicta are exaggerated, but as the
Courier-Journal was always against the
Infamous convict lease system until It
drove it out of this state many years ago.
ao It Is against the system anywhere and
everywhere. It hnpes the people of Ala-
bama, through their own officers, will
probe these charges to the bottom and
then act as la best. This will vindicate
the fair name of an Illustrious state, *uch
as no other proceeding could be effectual
GOOD NEWS FROM TAFT.
New York Sun.
After Oeiurul Miles' somewhat hasty^V..
conclusions and recommendations respect- J im
Ing famine Qpndltion« in the Philippines.* n
It Is encouraging to get a plan, straight,
unexnggerated. unemotional statement
from tho best authority on tho subject.
The quiet efficiency with which thia re-
markable administrator ti dealing with
the agricultural situation in the islands is
reflected in the tone of his report to the
war detriment. Thero is a shortage of
the usual food supply, but Governor Taft
haa been surprised to find thus far how
little real famine or hunger there has
been. Not a single provincial governor
has yet made requisition for free rice.
Any possible calls In tho summer months
will be readily met by the commlsalon
from its fund of $8,000,000 available for
that purpose, a threatened corner In rice
was prevented by government purchases
of the article, amounting to M00,000 trold.
The entire report of Governor Taft ia
as full of practical common sense as It is
free from either foolish optimism or any
conscious or unconscious exaggeration of
conditions with a view to magnifying the
Importance of hla executive efforts. It will
be read with the Increased conviction that
here is an sdmintatrator whose main con-
cern la with the task committed to him.
not with his own attitude or appearand
in relation to that task.
cleveland DODGE8 the main
Former President Orover Cleveland
takes two hundred and twenty-five words
In which to Inform a correspondent for the
New York World that he is out of politics
and that he haa no desire to re-enter pub-
lic life. Indeed he assures the country
:jiat he haa not "remotely entertalnd the
thought" since he left Washington more
than six years ago.
Mr Cleveland does not atop with theae
Illuminating utterances regarding his at-
titude toward a fourth randldacv. Tho
ex-president waa never known to aacrl-
tlce clearness to succinct utterance. Al-
though a plain blunt man. he haa no fond-
neas for brevity when It comes to eluci-
dating a proposition In which he is in-
terested. He loves to amplify and elabor-
ate. lie has a penchant for stating a
propoaltion In several different kinds of
sentences, ao that no one may misunder-
atand hla meaning
That is what he did In making his state-
ment to the New York newspaper's corre-
The annual Fourth of July noise and
slaughter are beginning enrller, continu-
ing longer, and growing more frightful
each year. Officers, and especially the
henlth officers of cities, should ponder
well the article published on "Fourth of
July Tetanus" by Doctor Wells In Ameri-
can Medicine, June 13. 1908. In Chicago
the health conamitRloner a month before
the craze should begin, already reporta
during the five preceding weeka seven
deaths from tetanus due to flrenrms. toy
pistols, etc. In last year's entire seaaon
there were only twelve, and in 19fll. when
the mayor'a proclamation was enforced,
the number was reduced to four. It had
been twenty-four In 1900. Health officers
should issue popular directions how to
treat such wounds, ns Dr. Reynolds has
done. The Journal of the American Medi-
cal association says that the greater num-
ber of cases follow bad treatment of phy-
slclana. who do not act with scientific
thoroughness. "The responsibility lies
with the phyali'lan who first Bees the
wound." The selling or use of the deadly
and misnamed tov pistol should be pun-
ished. And one day Is enough! If mayors
cannot he made to do their duty as to
this single day let them rigorously pre-
vent criminal folly from beginning a
month or two before and dragging on for
a month after the fatal day of "celebra-
New York Evening Post.
One moral to be drawn from the prog-
ress of the postal Investigation Is that the
way to prevent a destructive flood Is to
head off the little streams which go to
11 the big one. The Postoffice depart-
lt probably contains as many honest
d up: Ight clerks as any oth«-r of equal
sire; yet the effect of the disclosures of
the last three months has been to spread
the idea that it is a nest of corruption,
and Justly or unjustly to put everyone
connected with It under the shadow of
suspicion. Now, what good citizens de-
mand is not a long catalogue of exposures
of Individual wrongdoing, but restoration
of purity In administration. It is the
substance of reform, not the mere insig-
nia. that they care about; and the way
to make administration pure and keep It
so Is to take up each charge of corruption
of Irregularis or even indiscretion, as it
arises, and dispose of it then and there.
Tbnt lessens the posalbillty of a torrental
accumulation such as we have recentlv
witnessed. In which crime and error, bad
motives and bad Judgment become so con-
fused that there Is no separating them,
and malefactor and unfortunate go down
Into the abyss of infamy together.
THE COMING GREATEST CITY.
St Louis Globe-Democrat.
The fact that New York city Is soon to
have the largest bank in the world need
not surprise anybody. New York ia the
second of the world's cities in size and
the first in the amount of busnl.ss The
total of Its bank clearings has le<l that of
London for several years. The gup be-
tween them must grow wider as time
passes. More millionaires reside In New
York than In London and Paris together.
Within a quarter or a third of a century
New York, at the present relative rate
of increase of the two towns, will lead
Losidon In population. Long before that
time the world's financial center will be
on this side of the Atlantic. That $100.-
000,000 bank which la soon to be establish-
ed in the American metropolis will prob-
ably have many counterparts within the
next ten years.
The Hanta Fe lost 443 cars loads of mer- '
chandiae by damage In the flood. It is
estimated that the losaea will average $1.- '
000 per car, or $443,W"i
The boys down Lawton way are soon
to br'ak into the national guard,
rangementa are being made to organu«
a company of onglne-cra in that city.
The Carrier Monitor la another new
weekly paper published on the west side.
Papers are getting almost aa thick o\er
there as the reports of record break-
Lawton wants a street rsilway and is
going tn have one if she can get It but
sensibly demands that no franchises
b' granted to men who won't put up a
forfeit to show their good faith.
There is never any use to worry over
crop conditions In this country sfter the
crop ia planted and everything done to
make a success of It. If there are good
seasons there will be a bountiful harvest,
and If there are bad seasons there will
be a poor harvest, or a medium harvest.
There la never any telling what the crop
will do. A month ago It looked like the
cotton and corn crops were in a bad way.
The corn crop now seems to be assured,
and the cotton crop is coming alot)g with
Newspaper men are always honest and
It Is up to the fraternity over the* terrl- j
tory to warn the dear and confiding peo-
ple against the fellow who Is making
the rounds of towns ambitious to num-
ber a live paper among their advantages,
proposing that he will fill the long felt
want, if they will secure him a sizeable
Mat of paid up subscribers and turn him
over the proceeda with which lie promises
to buy an outfit. Wiien he gets the mon-
ey,) he disappears and the paid up sub-
scribers remember him only through the
place in their pock- tbook where money
used to be. The fellow ia not the real (
thing, in fact, he is a swindler and tne j
people ought to know iL
Jones News: A aecond crop of wheat!
reported by A. D. Leach, of the Nine
Mile Flat was an unuaual atory, even to I
a reporter's ears Mr. Leach had a large
field of May wheat which he harvested
about a week ago, and which will yield
about 28 bushels to the acre, ttelng In
the field after the wheat hael be n cut
he noticed It was quite green with a
second crop now having grown above the
stubble and is heading out and filling.
On examination he found that hla aecond
the field He does not expect the
crop will be large enough to pay for har-
vesting again, but will let It fill and ripen
for hog pasture, for which he believes
It will be elegant. We have often heard
of a aecond crop of potatoes, of three
crops of alfalfa, of a second crop of fruit
trees blossoming late in the fall but this
is the first time w have learned of a sec-
ond crop of wheat from one sowing.
FIRES! TORYIDOES! BOILER EXPLOSIONS!
Are You Protected?
We are underwriters of 20 years expe-
rience and represent only the best and most
HUMPHREY & HILL,
Real Estafe. insurance. Loans.
* General Agents for
Lloyd's Plata Glass Ins, Co.
of New York.
105 West Oklahoma Ave.
OOOOfiOCWO OOOD 00£>0c)0.000000 OOOO OOOOOOO i
Guthrie National Bank.
Frank Dale. Pros.*, J. R. Cottingham. Vice-Pros.; J. W. Perry.
2d V.-P.; Robt. Sohlberg, Cashier; Chas. H. Fllson. Asst. Cashier.
OOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOO •• OOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOO OOOO
t REMEMBER Y01R EXPERIENCE:
* Of last winter. Now is the time to buy j
o your COAL. Any kind you want. > jt
N. F. CHEADLE.
INDIAN TERRITORY NOTES.
A postofrioe haa been eatabllshed at Red-
den, Choctaw nation and John A Redden
John B. West has been appointed post-
master at Legal, Choctaw nation, a '
Joe Summers, realgned.
Ed Feaster. a painter In the Rock Ialand
shopa at Chlckaaha fell from a scaffold
yesterday, breaking his leg.
Wash Marshall, the mgro who ahot Jew
Lyon, at Colbert, on June 19. was bound
over at Durant. His bond was fixed at
Eufaula Journal: "Fame has thee doc-
tors. and there Is talk of one more."
Is well for the tpedlcal profession to be
known to fame.
Julian, the four-year-old son of Mr. and
Mrs. James Yarborough, was run over
and seriously Injured by a wagon, at the
Yarborough farm thre>' miles west of Du-
rant Monday afternoon. The boy tried to
climb on a wagon loaded with hay, as it
passed through the farm gate, when he
fell, the wheel parsing over his body,
crushing him very pain'uily.
Jake McCoy, a Chickasaw Indian, was
cutting up at Robbers' Roost Sunday. He
got to swearing wh-n an old man named
ahoat. eighty years old. remonstrated with
him. and told him he should not use
such language, the young Chickasaw war-
rior who was filled up with firewater,
seized a club and struck the old man
on the head knocking him senseless. The
boy then made his escape and has not
yet been apprehended.
HAT TIE M. POND,
in every town.
Up-town office at Pau! Newman's
^ar the Postoffice.
PROOF OF LOVE OF MUSIC.
The United Ktat.s not a musical center
when it Is the Mecca of all the highest
priced srtlsta the world produces, when
Scrupulous carc in
the bottling depart-
ment is a Blatz law.
The most improved
and sanitary meth-
ods known to science
are hero in use.
Every bottle is ster-
ilized and every pre-
Always ti** SameOood Old Dlatc
VAl BIAT? WOWING CO.. MHWALMl. WIS.
Ask Your Dealar.
BLATZ MALT A-VIVINE
THE'CAPITOL NATIONAL BANK,
Of Guthrie, Oklahoma.
UNITED STATES DEPOSITOSY.
Offers to depositors, both large and small, every
courtesy which their balances and responsibility
warrant. We aro especially equipped for the
handling of outside Bank Accounts. Correspond-
CAPITAL and PROFITS DEPOSITS
$125,000. OVER ONE MILLION.
C, E. Billinoslky, Prest a. 3. Bmioos, Ast. Cash. C. A. Nslsom. Csihiss.
.... THE .
Our workmen's reputations
for fir t-class service extend
ill over the Southwest, and
we pay especial attention to
visitors to the Capital City.
and Bath Rooms
JAMES HILL. PROPRIETOR
in Three Days
1 NS Dearborn St,
Cblr rn. 111.
Dr. J. J. McKANNA,
West Ninth *u.. Okmh
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Greer, Frank H. The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 53, Ed. 1 Saturday, June 27, 1903, newspaper, June 27, 1903; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc125122/m1/4/: accessed January 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.