The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 23, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 19, 1904 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE OKLAHOMA STATE CAPITAL, THfHSDAT StOKXTN'ri, WAT 1 , MM.
In whftt it in and what it does—ooa-
taining the best blood-purifying,
alterative atui tonic substances and
e(Toeting1 the most radical and per-
manent cure* of mII humors and all
eruptions, relieving wi-ak, tired,
languid feelings, and building ;ip
tho whole system - is true only of
No other medicine acts like it;
no other medicine han done so
much real, substantial good, no
other medicine lias restored health
and strength at so little cost.
"I wm troubled with eevofala and « m#
near Using my eysalghi P°r 'w,,r months I
could not see to do anything. After taking
tiro bottles of Hood's Ssrsiip rilU I eonld
to walk, and when I hurt taken «i(lit bottles I
could m wall a* ev«r.
tom. Withers. n. C.
Hood's Harsaparilla promises to
cure and keeps the promise.
Reported by Refugees From
STORY INSISTED UPON
Sunken Ships are Battleship Shl-
kishlmo, 14,850 Ton Displtce-
ment and Armored Crui-
TakHnhaji tiavi- (Icjtarfcil und TwTiTr
han has also horn evacuated.
THere are smell detsebments ol
Japanese at Khondoukhan and Luan
Mlao, on tho loft bank.of the Tayang
river, and at Salltssaipudxa.
"Small Japanese patrol* appear from
lime to <lme In the vicinity of tiuzan."
RUN JAPS LINE
Lla Vang, May 18— Cornet Maselvesky
f tho Sebstkal K-Bim-nt. Mmtenmt
Prince Hantlmornfr of tho ~"ith rifle rfgl-
ment and twelve Cossacks have Just ar-
hlved here after a moat daring escape
from Port Arthur. The party was aided
lt« adventure hy the familiarity of tho
DEFEAT PRIMARY REFORM
The Only Occasion of Contest
in Michigan Republican Con-
vention 808 to 282
Ord ml tUpldH. Mich., May II.—An «a
expected. the only contest In the state
republican convention held here today
developed on the quentlnn of primary
reform. Involving the nomination of can-
6ldit. foi stats oJRoes, tin- ISfMstwe
•ami songrsss ky direct vets of the pro-
pie. The anU-primary reform element
scored a decisive victory. Congressman
AVm Alden Smith's minority report from
the committee on resolutions pledging tho
parly to the enactment of a general pri-
mary law was defeated, 808 to
Delegates at large to the national con-
vention warn elected unanimously as fol-
lows: Hester M Kerry, Ralph Loveland,
T. J O'Hrlen and Captain Thus. Waiters.
Ch-rrlt J Dlektna of Midland wan unsnl-
meusly re-elected chairman of the new
state i ontral committee which was elect-
ed today, and fourteen presidential elect-
ors were also chosen.
The platform enthusiastically endorses
the fMrilev and administration of Hoose-
vclt. Whllo recognising the necessity of
occasional revisions of tariff, It declams
that no backward steps should bo taken
and opposes reciprocity.
ARMENIANS AND TURKS MEET
t^ondon May 19 -The central news cor-
respondent at Baku Caucasia, reports
a serious flght between Armenians and
Turkish troops at Chelcusan In the dla
trh't of Mush The Turks lost. i:w In
killed and wounded, while the Armenians
hud their loader and mafiy others killed.
Clio Foo. May 11) -11.30 a. in Russian
refugees who arrived her" today on a
Junk from I'ort Dal ti y ssy that the Jap-
* °mbnrded Port Arthur last Mon-
day. Russian officers who were on Gold-
en Mill declared, according to the refu-
gees that during the bombardment
Jnpanese battleship and cruiser struck
mines and sank
Che Foo May 19 - Noen-The war ships
reported to have been sunk off Hurt
Aitliur are the battleships ShlCflsshlWe
and the armored cruiser Asa ma. The
story Is not believed here hut the Rus-
slaiiH who brought the news insist that
The HblklshJma Is a first-class battle
ship of lUftO tons displacement She b
4011 feet In length, 7T. feet beam and has
draught of twenty-eeven feat and In-
dlrated horsepower of 14/410 Her
belt I" nine and four-tenth Inches tMP.
and her turret armor I* fourWen andl
-k in three4
nix tenths Inches thick. Her deck Is three'
nd five-tenths inches She curriers four
12-Inch guns, fourteen S-lnoh guile and
twenty <|iil< k fliers She has Ave torgSdo
tubes her speed Is IS 5 carriers confwll-
ment of 4T.1 1'he Rhiklshima was built on
the Thame* in 1UH>
According to a recent list of Japanese
navy officer*. I Tcrakakl was In com
mund of tin* Ghlklshlms.
According to the same list Sya'tsusblro
was in command of the armored cruiser
Asama. Tills vesael is of >770 tons dis-
placement Her length I* 41* feet, beam
ti7 feet and her draught 34 feet. Her In-
dicated horse power Is 1 ,0C0 and her
speed JS knots Her armor belt Is seven
and three three-tenths Inches thick Sin
carries four ll-lnch guns fourteen S-lnch
guns and 10 smaller ones. She whs built
NEW CHWANG "
First Report Indicates Russian
Preparation to EvacuteJSec-
ond Indicates Occupation
When the life of Mrs. Ruff wag
hanging in the balance she used
Dr. Pierce's favorite Inscription
and was restored to Uctltk. Her ex-
perience made her the firm friend of
the medicine thst cured her.
Dr. Pierre's Favorite Prescription
has no equal in its cures of wom.nnlv
dsseasc. It establishes regularity,
dries the drains that weaken women,
heals inflammation and ulceration
and cures female weakness
Klon t«>>ught to my bom*.
Wi Caroline UuS. Director of tier
man Urph«L * llottic. reaidma >1 VW Rowr
P Street. Ovtroo. Mich. "I took ft. ««d
•ron mr i>«rk to health Ever aiacc that
tiair I have been its firm friend We Sv
i^uentlv have mother* ,-oine to our Home
who arr suffering mill mrrmt troubles in
t\a*nmatioi> tumor* >ad ulceration* Our
t rfttielv far a feiaale trouble Is Or
l iiv«W e Srmrr4nHoa. and we ha'
I nothing «o tat which *naitld so quick
ly enre the disease, rrMevr InAaiamatloa
* " —'— It la a good friend lo
and a of> paMa.
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Med
ical Adviser, ia paper rovera, is sent
frte on receipt of ji one-cent stsmDa
to pay expense of mailing only Ad-
dress Dr R V. Pierce. Buffalo, N. V.
Dsndruff Is s contagious disease caused by a microbe. • 1
NEWBRO'S HERPICIDE :
The ORIOINAI, remedy that
LIKE THE PARDON
lining all re
fer the j ardou, if Harptcide coiue*
'kill* theDsadrufl Germ. '
while life htill remain* in the follicletw
the hair i* freed from dtSease and be-
Kiii* its natural k*< agsis. Dott't
ncgleCt "liiji'ituii <ii falling ii*ir. Won-
derful t emits follow the owe of lierpi-
cide it is an exquisite hair dreHsiOg.
ftchiug of t*
ransacks with the country, through the
greater part of which It
horxebitck at the ra
which It traveled on
_ .. ... of sl*t\ mil
day. dodging Japanese patrols and arriv-
... ^ .
Ing safely at the Rtisslsn lines.
•<1 the ran roan
here they took
t" the horses f
Japanese outposts were found b- y .nd
laifamlian, but the country belnk hilly.
Russians slipind through under the
unties of the'enemy. The party had nu
merons narrow escapes and nearly kill-
ed the horses before reaching Russian
They report that there |g little change
the garrison life at Port Arthur. The
defences there arc continuously being
ug men led.
Docks and Piers Safa.
fjondou. May 1! . — Cabling under dae of
«ay 18. the Che Foo coi'reapondent of the
ts the fallfire of thr
Russians to destroy
PRESIDENT LOCBBTS GOOD
WISHES FOH b*AIR.
St. Leuls, May 18.—In response to
a recent message, President Francis of
the world's fair today received the
following cablegram from President
Ixnihet of France:
"I am much touched by your tele-
gram which expresses the kindly feel-
ings you boar towards France and
thank you sincerely. In proceedings
in the univorgal exposition Franco
wishes to prove once more how much
value she places In developing and
drawing closer together the traditional
bonds of friendship which unite her
to the United States of America."
i Herplclde will Save It. Herplcide will Save it. Too Late for Herplclde.
► Drug Stores, $1.00. Send 10c., stamp®, to HERPICIDE CO., Dopt. Hi Detroit, T
' Mich., for a sample. X
[ C. R. RENFRO. Spaclal Agent, * O
> eo*o*o*oeo#oeoeoeoeoeo^oeo oeoeoeo*oeoeoeo*o^oeoeoeoe
• PROBABLE RECESS
Now Looks as if Illinois Repub-
licans Would Rest
HAS STOOD THE TEST 2S YEARS
GnOVE S. TASTKI.ES8 CHILI. TONIC.
The first and original tasteless chill tonic.
One Murderer Caught.
Washington, May 18.—Supplementing
bis mall report received yesterday, con-
taining an account of the murder of T>r.
I.arabee. the American missionary, and
the escape of the murdsrers. United
States Minister Person today cabled the
state department that one of the murder-
ers had been arrested. The dispatch af-
fords no details.
Springfield, ills , May 1*.—The republi-
can state convention snent another duy
I'lQt i nltless balloting end although the
leauera have been in conference since
day light there Im not the least indication
of a break In the deadlock anywhere
along the line
Sherman's followers today continued to
vote with Deneen, but the Cook county
candidate developed no additional
strength, and his nomination was no
nearer consummation when the conven-
tion closed tonight. Yates' followers re-
mained firm and cemented their agree,
ment to stand by the governor to the
end at an enthiiHlastlc meeting held at
tho executive mansion, where they as-
sembled to be photographed. Ai this
meeting the governor made a speech In
which he intimated that he would he
willing to have the gubernatorial propo-
sition referred to a primary election ti
be held on tho same day throughout the
Homer'Tlce. Sherman's manager, has
suggested that a aocret ballot lie taken
and his plan Is under consideration to-
Nine ballots were taken today, and the
result on the last one stood; Vntcn 482;
Lowden WH 1 Deneen 432 !-•_■; Hamlin
111; Warner :W; Sherman Pierce 113.
The convention will meet again at 10
o'clock In the morning and Indications
are that'the balloting will .be a practical
repetition of the proceedings today. Tho
delegates have reached the point where
their loyalty resembles religious frenty.
and the war cry In every camp Is ''stand
O. I, Jewetf. Missouri: Will A. flleel,
Washington. R. M. Chlleott. Kansas; F. (J.
••I'MIons F i i Oieet 1 >klahoma .1
f. Ni whllt Missouri. J IS Cain, km i-*,
Jacob Pepperman. Alabama. F. S. Hard-
< 'uUnilals -James O. Qlbbs. Ohloi'Vlc-
tor II. Hanson, Alabama: John M- S.
Hunter. Msmer TI. K. Cole, Wisconsin;
Irving Todd. Minnesota
Treasurer's .book" J. F. I.aonlng. Ohio;
Mr. AfcKlnzir. Alabama; W. J. Kline,
President's address John Slelcher. New
York; Colonel John iKtnond. Louisiana;
J. P. Iiaumguritier. California.
Legislative -W. It. Ifixlges. Minnesota;
Chanea M. Memhum. Kentucky. W It.
Miller, Ohio; W. S. Montgomery, Indiana;
sper Collins, Texas
Ways and means—C.
North Carolina; W. O.
OHin^ lA/nPk Diarrhoea Comes
UrllU J WUIllV Moet frequ0ntly in th0 night.
ir n ■ i/\rfcT i You should be prepared by
IS SHORT - --
HcrricK, Dick and Cox Con
IOWA IDEA NO GO
General Sentiment for Preserv-
ing Harmony Prevails Although
Certain Factlonists Were
Hard to Suppress
Loudon. May H.—The Dully Tele-
graph's New Chwang correspondent,
under date of May 18. says:
After driving out 1.500 Russians
and destroying; the railway, the Jap-
anese re-em barked from Kal-Chau. the
combined fleet heading southward.
"Hie Russians re-entered New
Oh wane with 1.000 Infantry and two
batteries of artilery. but all prepara-
tions are made for another hasty
Paris. May 19.—The 8t. Petersburg cor-
respondent of the Matin says that official
advices have been received to the effect
that the Japanese have occupied New
AT FANG WANG CHENG
EDITORS OF THE
For life that you would like
to leave your wife, and the
amount in cash you would like
to have returned to you, if you
survive the period of limited
payments—give these facts
and the ages of both, in writing
for terms on this contract,
devised and introduced by
The Mutual Life Insurance
Company of New York.
This Cawipaay ranks
Fir ti — lu Aaiouot Paid rol'cr-helSere.
Thf Mutual Lwr Insurance
Company ok New York,
Kl'ROPATKIN TELLS OP JAPAN-
USE DISTRIBUTION. Q
SL Petersburg. May 18.—General
Kuropatkln has sent the following
dispatch lo the emperor, dated May
"a detachment of the Japanese ad-
vance guard, occupied until May 14 at
the Sin Hal Tin defile and the village
of Kalnghalputz. twenty-five miles
north of Feng Wang Chang, has re-
tired tonard Salinchau, in tho valley
of the affluent which enters the Patao
river on the left bank,
"The'e is a small .lapancfle detach-
ment ,t Tyang-Ko.
"Surjan (Slu-Yoa) is still unoccu-
pied 'iy the Japanese, who have con-
ducted a Torce at Setehoge. eighteen
mileu to the southeast.
"Information has been received to
the effeci that tho- Japanese..have evac-
' The Japanese have detachments of
infantry at l.uan-Mlao and Salltszai-
pudza, namely. 600 at the former and
330 at ihe latter place. Their other
forces have retired In the direction of
Feng Wang Cheng and Haballn.
"Twelve miles southeast of Fflig
Wang Cheng there is a Japanese force
"The rain la making the roads bad."
STILL TAKING THINGS
SPORTS OE THt SEASON
Chance for the Chicago Nation-
als, Wins Game With a
At Philadelphia— R. H. E.
St Louis L' OftftOOOOJ— 4 11 1
Philadelphia ...fil#': I Oil •-!) 15 1
Batteries—Morgan, Pelty and Kahoe;
Plank and Powers.
At New York- °R. H. E.
New York OOOAOOOO 1—1 4 J
Detroit 00 1 1 000 4 0-« 0 1
Batteries—Powell, Wolfe and McGuIrc;
Mullin and Wood,
At St Louis— It II. E
HJ I/nils 0 1 2 0 0- :i S 2
Philadelphia .. " " -
Battel lea—Nichols and Grady; Eraser
At Chicago— R H E.
Chicago 0 0 0 2 •> 2 ft 1 *— 5 7 2
Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 1 0—4 J
©Batteries— Brown and Onelll; Garvin
At Omaha— It 11 E-
Omaha ...ft ft 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0—0 ;*• 4
Hi Joseph ft 0 0 2 ft 0 2 0 ft—4
pin and Mi'Council*
At Des Moines— R 11 10
Des Moines 01 00 2 2ft 0 1 •; 12 4
l enver ft 0 0 1 0 0 1 3 0—5 11 1
Batteries—Morrison and Clark; Lucia
Great Congress of Newspaper
Men Convene andBegln
M" ^luv II
THE RUSSIANS LOOK ON AND RE-
St. Petersburg. May 18.—The general
staff has received the following dis-
patch from General Sakharoff under
date of May 18:
"On the morning of May 17 detach-
ments of the Japanese advacne guard
on the uialn road between Llao Vang
and Tyhoumentsa retreated towards
the Tchanaalln (ChanHlallan) pass and
then evacuated Sellutchen, proceeds
toward Feng Wang Cheng.
"The Japanese are concentrating field
works In the vicinity of Feng Wang
"Japanese detachments which for-
merly occupied the village of Itkout-
chlndsa, twelve miles northwest of
FOR TORPID LIVER.
A torpid liver deranges the whole
system, and produces
SICK HEADACHE, —.
Dyspepsia, Coativenesa, Rheu-
matism. Sallow Skin and Piles.
There Is no better remedy for these
common disease* than DR. TLITT'S
LIVER Pll.LI,, as a trial will jrova.
At Sioux 'City
Sioux City ..
R. H. E.
.TftCftOftftO 0—5 Fi
i oiu. oi<i iiiK-- • -2 1 1 0 0 1 0 2 3—10 14
Batteries—Parker. Cadwatlader and
Noss; Coons, Clark and Baerwald.
At Kansas City—Kansas City 4; Toledo
At St Paul-St Paul 11; Louisville 2
At Milwaukee—Milwaukee 10; Indian
At Minneapolis—Minneapolis 0; Coi-m
In the great gathering of editors hei
day. There were among these a num-
ber of literary celebrities
A picturesque figure In a front row was
Colonel J. Glvens Craddock, editor of the
Kentucky Citizen, humorously known as
the "courting bachelor." Colonel Crad-
dock Is 80 years old, but he declared that
he Is only 5" He artd Murat llulstead
lalm to be tho only newspaper men who
have nt tended every national republican
and democratic convention since 1S56.
Seated well In front was Edmund Vance
Cooke of Clewdand. popularly known as
Impertinent poet." There were also
Homer Davenport, the cartoonist; Gorea
Bj, While, of West Virginia. Dr, A. E.
Winahlp of the Journal of Education of
Boston, and many others of note.
TI IKY COM K TO ORDER.
At 11 o'clock the editorial band of Okla-
homa. composed of women from all parts
of the state, played the "Btar Spangled
Banner." and Captain Henry King called
he meeting to order, introducing Rev. C.
II. Patton of the First Congregational
ihurch of St. Ixnils. who led In prayer.
A PASSAGE AT ARMS.
Some spice was Interjected into the
meeting hy a tilt between Colonel Wm. S
('appello of Ohio and John Bllscher of
Leslie's Weekly on a motion that all res-
olutions be submitted to the committee
"I make the motion." said Colonel fap-
pello. "because often injurious matters
are Interjected Into a meeting of this
kind. I want to protect the convention
against Itself "
Mr. Sllscher vigorously championed open
debate, hut was outvoted.
The resolution Introduced by blm t ailed
upon the president to appoint a mmmlt-
ee of five to go before the United States
tost office department, if necessary, to
take up the question of second-class mail
matter. In order to obtain. If possible, a
. odltlcatlon of the ridings of the postofflce
department henrlng on the privileges and
rights of publishers. The resolution was
re.id and referred to "the committee on
resolutions without debate. A
reports—C. E. Bryan. Ohio; W,
Purcell. Nebraska; J. H. Duke; Missis
slppl; G. w. Perry. Wyoming.
Necrology - J. Mitchell Floyd. Maesa
chusctts; W. R. Collins. New York; Mrs
8. M. Moses. Minnesota.
Constitution and by-laws—F. B. Ballllo,
Texas; C. I>. llellen. Iowa: F. T. Cook.
Oklahoma; It E Dowdell, South Dakota;
M. C. Barrow. Wyoming
Social committee—Mrs. Edyth Tosler
Weatherred. Oregon; Miss Florence Dy-
moud, Louisiana. Miss Delia Amos. Ohio;
Mrs. A S Sullivan. Illinois
The delegates to the World's Press
Parliament were made at home at all the
completed state buildings at the world's
fair yesterday, although no formal recep-
tions were given.
The (ikjahomu building was ipvaded by
no less than 400 Oklahoma men ami wom-
en. of whom nearly all were members of
the Oklahoma Press association, or wives
or daughters of members The Oklahoma
Press Association band, composed of girls
from Stillwater, and the First Cavalry
bantl from Guthrie, furnished music dur-
ing the day. and the delegates to the
press parliament enjoyed a concert In the
forenoon and afternoon. The young wom-
en who compose the Press Association
hand, wore neat blue uniforms, trimmed
in white. They played well and attracted
a great deal of attention.
TEXAS PRESS WOMEN
The Texas Woman's Press association
will meet Friday and Saturday at the
Texas building and at the Hall of Con-
gresses. Mr«. James Hamilton of Temple.
Tex . president of the association, is one
of tho most prominent women in Texas In
social and club life, and Is widely known
as a writer Mrs. Hill oi Waco, secretary
of the association, is also prominent In
society and in literary circles.
The following Texas women are sper-lai
delegates to the World's Press Parlia-
ment Mr Mary Winn Smoots of She'-
man Mrs Jame* Madison Bnss. Temple;
Mrs Jui vis. Fort Worth; Miss Ivy Csrnes.
editor of the Dallas Crest" "" ° °
Hammett of El Paso.
It never fails tocure It quickly
All Druggists sell it.
dosen high-class 3-year-olds will fui
starter. Although the weather ha« been
cloudy all day. the prospects tonight a
for a clear day and a fast track. Wood-
clay's Lonsdslc will probably be the fav-
orite at evene money Ed Tlerney. from
the stables of Fay & Welmhoff, second
choice at 8 to 1; Blwood. the Kentucky
derby winner, will likely he the third
choice at about 6 to 1. Mobarlb. which
recently won the Kansas City derby,
carded to start, and although he Is not
yet on the ground his trainer says he will
surely face the flag. The other horses
carded In the big event are proceeds,
Brancas Salivate, apan, and Comrade.
The last named three are considered
doubtful starters. J, Hicks will ride Lons-
dale Munroe. Ed Tferney; Pryor. El-
wood; W. Fisher. Maoharib; Helgerson.
Proceeds, while S Bonner will probably
Kllot Brancas Jockles for th<- other
orses have not yet been announced.
Holtman and Dwyer will do the starting
Chaa. F Price will be the presiding Judg«>
Wm Letcher,-handlcapoei, and John B
Dillon, clerk of the scales.
The meeting will continue ninteert days
Columbus. Ohio. May 18.-The following
republican biatc ticket was nominated
here today: ..
Secretary of state— L*WiS C. J<aylln.
Judge of the supremo court—Wm. F.
Spear. r- . ,
Clerk of tho supreme court—Lawson
Dairy and food commissioner—Horace
A"ke"y- - ... i
Member of the board of public works—
Richard B. Crawford.
Electors-at-large—Myron T. Derrick.
Geo. H. Cox; Chaa. Dick and Jos. B.
Alternates—('has. H. Grosvenor. Warren
G. Harding, Jno, B. Cllngmun and H. T.
The last named was the only colored
member of the last Ohio legislature.
The convention was In session only
three hours today and most of thut time
was occupied 111 bcJloting for candidate
for supreme judge. There Was also
ballot for member of the board of public
works, but it was not a contest uftr
B Co* cast the 1QK voles for Hamilton
county for Captain Crawford.
The only other contest was that nr the
colored men as to who should represent
them aa an alternate-at-large
The convention Was controlled by Der-
rick. Dick and Cox. Who were disposed
to have harmony while some of their fol-
lowers '.ranted factional Ites drawn even
on tne Ohio senator as a dplegate-at-large.
Ohio delegation to the ChlCugo con-
vention was not Instructed, but It is
pledged by the .resolution! aa passed In
' vo convention'to president Roosevelt
There was an attempt to secure a plunk
In the platform In accord with McKlnley's
speech at BuffHlo. but It failed. Senator
">lck. who wrote the platform said;
"We stand pat on the tariff as well as
other ponciea and do not want the Iowa
It was decided that nlternntes-at-largc
be chosen to represent the delegutes-at-
large ip the following order:
Merrick Cox. Dick and Foraker, and
that a colored man be selected as one of i
alternates Congressman ("has '
H. Grosvenor, Lieutenant-Governor War-
en Harding and Jno. B. Cllnjrman, the I
halrman of the state central committee i
were selected without opposition.
The name of Ralph W. Tyler, a prom-
inent colored newspaper man of Col urn- I
bus. had l>een presented In the imo
hunch motion* with Grosvenor. Harding,
and Cllngman, but colored delegates ob-
jected t.i him und that .the name of n .
T Rubnnks. colored, of Cleveland wa? !
presented. Before the bit Hot was com l
ph-ted. Eubanks was declared as alternati
After authoring tho state committee to 1
fill vacancies and adopting th<> Eagle
an emblem, the convention adjourned.
POOL MtlN PLEASED
SAY CUTTING WESTERN CONNEC-
TION BY WESTERN UNION HELPS
New York, May t« -Pool room non
here profess themselves ss well pleased
with today's action of the Western Tel-
egraph company in supplementing the
order of yesterday by discontinuing tho
collection and dlatrlbututlon of horse rac-
ing reports at Chicago, Atlanta and San
Francisco as well as at New York.
While the pool room nroprletaors in
New York have made money on the Mor.
rls Park races they are said to have
lost almost without exception, on western
races. So long as reports wore received
from the west, thcopool room men say.
they had to take bets, though they did
not wai t them. Now that the Western
I iilon service from mr. western tracks
l as been cut off, only beta on the results
at Morris Park nr< being taken As a
result today s profits to the pool rooms
are «atd *.■ have Ine-cased, Several of
ihe big down town p - rooms however,
<lld not fare well as the smaller places,
and closed this afternoon, as their pa-
trons are Wall street men who dally bet
larn- amounts, and the proprietors were
afraid to pay out big bets on information
received by telephone. As soon as ar-
rangements have been made to pay bets
on the day after the races instead of
after each race these rooms, it is said
SOUTH CAROLINA DEMOCRATS PRE
FER PARKER BUT MAY CHANGE.
Columbia. S. C.. May 11-The South
Carolina democratic stat- convention
elected as delegates to the St Louis 1
ventlon Senator Tillman. Governor Hey-
ward. Mayor R H. Rhett of Charleston
and General Will Jones, state chairman
The delegates were not Instructed, hut
the unit rule was adopted. A resolution
was passed after the election, calling for
expressions from the candidates as to the
presidential nominee. The delegates slf
expressed preference for Judge Parker,
though declaring their decision might bo
The platform condemns the president for
the appointment of Dr wm. Crum as col-
lector of the port of Charleston.
On national issues. It declares for such
a tariff as will compel the manufacturer
to sell as cheaply at home as abroad
and demands economy in public hffnlrs '
There is no reference to the platforms of
1896 and 190ft and no reference to the
financial question. Of the eighteen dele-
gates. it is certain not one is a Hearst
Tennessee Stock Breeders.
Nashville. Tenn . May 18.—There was a
large and representative attendance at
the meeting of the Tennessee Livestock
Breeders' association held in the state
canltol today The sesion was called to
Older at 9 o'clock this morning. Governor
Frasler cordially greeted the delegates
and Prof. Andrew M. Soule explained the
purpose and plan of the meeting. Perm-
anent organisation was effected and the
remainder of the day was devoted to pa-
iiers and discussions on various topics of
nterest to those engaged in cattle rais-
ing and the breeding of horses, mules
and sheep. . *
CAUGHT IN UNDERFLOW
Long Beach, Cal.. May 18.—A man sup-
Knsed to be L. W Bruce, of Hudson,
lass., was drowned In the surf hero to-
day. He was observed to disappear near
the life line. and. although an attempt
was made to rescue hini, lie was i,ot
seen again, and It Is believed that his
body was caught In the underflow and
carried out to sea. Papers wet* found In
his clothing, left at the bath house, that
Indicated his identity.
* a A Parker Club.
Special Pisnatcn to the Stale Capital.
Lawton, May ik - \- Parker olub hss
been otgar.izcd here, and a large number
of persons have taken Into it. They0
pledge their support In Increasing the
democratic spirit of Parkerlsm through-
out I aw ton. Comanche county. Oklahoma
Territory, and the nation.
A ** ■
SPEER BY 3,000
Face of Returns Show General
Democratic Victory in
• Gone to Idaho.
Isaac Shore, one of Oakvlew township's
most prominent farmers, was in the city
yesterday enroute to Idaho Falls. Idaho,
where he will make* his future home. #
Denver, Colo., May IS.—On the face
of the returns, which arc still far
from being complete at 3 o'clock today,
the entire democratic ticket has b«5>n
elected In this cilv. Robert W. Speer'a
majority over Jonn W. Springer, re-
publican, for mayor, will probably be
over three thousand. County Judge
Hen. H. Lindsay has the honor of poll-
ing the largest number of v.otea, his
name having been on practically all of
the tickets. The board of supervisors
is democratic and the democrats will
have nine or ten of ihe sixteen alder-
ment. Out of 70,000 names on the reg-
istration books more than " 5,000 were
Republican leaguers propose to con-
test the result of the election in the
courts. It is asserted that; over 2.000
registered Voters wefe disfranchised
through having had their names pur-
posely omitted from the lisL«* and that
thousands of votes were cast by* re-
peaters. Ballot box stuffing was not
so prevalent,- it is admitted,- as at
OF OKLAHOMA CITY. O. T.
This ftatem^nt may seem a little over-
drawn to the person who Is not fa-
miliar with the work that I* actually be-
• • ' '--tltutlon.
- teachers of natlon-
tlvely the strongest In the entire south-
That is why the graduate* of the South
western Business t nlverslty get the larg-
est salaries paid to any business college
graduates in this section of the country.
There are unlimited opportunities for
thousands of ambitious young men and
young women who are willing to give the
time and labor necessary to train ths
brain* to fit themselves for higher posi-
Young man! Young woman!! Are you
getting paid what you are worth?. Are
you not working as hard as thousands
who draw five times the salary that you
Im prove your ohances In life by taking
a course in the famous Southwestern
Business University of Oklahoma Cltv. o.
T. if you will write today lo Prof. Thos.
M Milam, stating that you have read tiilss
article he will credit you with five dol-
'lars (16 09) on a scholarship.
THOS. M. MILIAM. Preat-
Oklahoma City, O. T
la interested sn>1 shraud know
About t be wundcrfni
MARVEL Whirling Spray
The n<!W* fl «l Syrian-, iture-
UottaiiJ .MifM. i*. fleet— >af-
Kansas to St. Louis, on account of the I toU™c
world a fair. j si rark Bow. New York.
| |f be eaJimiVnpiily tbe
sMRVKI.. cr*pt no
I other, bin mnd M inu for ti-
THE ONLY CURE
■ Omaha. May 1R - President Sexton of
the Western league of baseball clubs, who
i* in the cltv on a tour of the circuit,
i Htinounces that the following players haw
! been fined for rowdyism: J. Clark of
j Des Moines. 16#. and Hurlburt of Sioux
Cltv. $15. for their conduct at Sioux City
last Sunday, and Pitcher McNeely of
I Henver for the same offense at St Joe.
He also steles that umpires will be sup-
| ported to Ihe fullest extent. All the clubs
t In the league, says President Sexton
w • LIVHR PIl.lJ;. as a trial will frsv* J |M
the league, says President Sexton. « «
Kickac vccrai>*. President. TaUa No Sf&stitutc* ' tpexcellent lln^JwUi kJMjiiijU cvpdi-
J. a, MJWE Mob. Guthrie- Qkl*. m 10,0 1,U — , ti—.— . .! —
186 East Fiftieth Street.- Naw York Citt, N. Y., June 1. 1008.
T l elieve that if we all knew the laws of health we would all be well and if sick women only knMr
the true value < f Wine of Cardui they would he saved much suffering and would soon be cured. 1 have
very strong faith ir. it. I used it for five months for a local diffieuity which had troubled me for yean
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I was daily losing my vitality with that bearing down
feeling which thousands of women know all about. Your
medicine cured me. I am enjoying the very best of health
now and am only too pleased to eaaorse your great remedy.
SALB8IA* MISSION A BY SISTBS.
Mrs. Welch lives in New York City where the best medical attention can be secured,
but she writes that Wine of Cardui was the only medicine which could cure her. A woman
who has been saved from a life of suffering by Wine of Cardui whea other medicinei
tailed to benefit her has reason to have strong faith in this great tonic. •
Mrs. Welch has faith in Wine of Cardui because it cured her. Hundreds of thou-
sands of women have faith in this grand old medicine because it not only cured them,
but it continues month after month to ea9e their pain and give them strength for the
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A million cured women advise you to take it. Will you listen to their advice? Won't
you go to your druggist today and secure a bottle of Wine ot Cardui?
136 E. 50* St
New York City
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Greer, Frank H. The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 23, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 19, 1904, newspaper, May 19, 1904; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc125449/m1/2/: accessed October 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.