The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 148, Ed. 1 Wednesday, October 12, 1904 Page: 4 of 8
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THE OKXAHOMA STATE CAPITAL, TrFPNTSnw MOTIVING, OCTOBER 1!, 1004
tklahoma Slate Capita)
r Itf Stat* Capital Company.
^hank h. greer, editor.
illy by Carrier In City.
w month* ..
|m yaar bp m
*wi«y •trlc'My in' Advance. ^
',11' 10 i
Hon will ba Mnt by mall In
frrMMant J777Theodore Ronaarelt
Eloe-Pwsldeni Cfcarlaa W Falrbenke
M«iU toCangreea... D. 8. MoGulre
Per Ctmnrtl.^WdT'trlct^D. F. Bmlth
fNt Representative. Fifth DletrJctj^nity
BlVtb ^ Marten
Z VES"" m: j?o S'"~°c
y n \v. Derrick
a'.ster of need*
loHc W ' •
mission ere: - Hminder*
it Diet net.. A-JL "na««nV
b K. Tallmnn
Weigher ^ Arnett
V.V.V.V.'.'.'.B. B Reevee
But the lwsnlesa Interests of Okla-
fctma shy bt MathawB.
( Sill Cross continues to endorse the
06ket under the fifth rib.
i By the way. what 1b the lssfle of the
ppnocrata in thli campaign anyway?
i The diamond trust has boosted the
•ice of diamonds another two per
«t. And Christmas but two months
I The latest and greatest freak in
aas is a Roosevelt democratic club
ffltaed among the Russians In Kl-
| The latest mystery is how Mr. Matli-
|ws happens to be able to face the and-
HBce he meets after McGuire has been
flong the line.
I It would appear that the really use-
ful work of the democratic press agent
|B to keep the people from forgetting
e t such s man as Mathews really
' Frank Mathews' record in little of-
JtoM is too strongly condemnatory to
tdmlt of his being given charge of a
to one that ia doubly important, at
' They are throwing things at stump
jpeskara in Indiana. In this great
commonwealth, however, people man-
||« to listen to Mr. Mathews with
taintly forbearance and patient fort-
f 'A great deal of 75 rman Dunn's
pMMiness may be traced to the fact
tfcbt Mr. Mathews has decided to pad-
lls along alone In his preliminary
ieat preparatory to going up Salt
f It la announced that when Mathews
(tss county attorney of Greer county
fct Allowed default judgments against
&a county to the amount of $30,000.
(P..n Ho retired from that office and
Oada a contract with the owner, of
judgments to collact them for a
Ungent fee. Thlt li the sort ot
and high moral plane that I.
the people of Oklahoma to he
their representative In congress.
' (Among the notable provision! of
' A* will of a wealthy widow lately 4e-
peaaed, la one bequeathing |5,000 to
' a T'ong man when he attains the age
IK twenty-one year* on condition that
a* (hall have abstained from the use
. Bt liquors, wines, beer and other In-
toxfcatlnc drinks, and alao from the
* erf tobacco. In case he abstains
pom the IIS* of these things until ne
attain* tb* age of 25 years he Is to
, (waive an additional 15.000. It ia a
( (enorous remembrance, and not alto-
tether an unusual oae, but It would
1 |n dlBcalt to conceive of a young man
preferring to go wlthcut *uch benodis
father than baring that aort of an In-
Sucement held out to him to cultivate
•lemplary habits. A young man who Is
' paid In caah to be rlrtnous has a rather
j harsh reBecton cast upon both ills
>a*lf-rella*ce and aelf respect.
r Divorce It (till the Subject of an Ir-
' fepreaslble conlllct In the Episcopal
M rch. This Is not th* first convrn-
Uon ef that denomination In which a
atrong party has (ought to prohibit
ft* remarriage by the church of all
■lvorcod persons, at th. same tin* ad-
Brittinf persona ao married to the
i aommunlon. Tb* last triennial coa-
tjNntlon refused to accept this proposi-
tion. largaly on the ground ot Its In-
r t aonslsttncy, and th* present canon
rl auetalned, permitting remarriage
the Innocent party In a dlvore* for
plural cs'jse, ao<l forbidding re-
lage where this catue doss nol
slat. Whether th* prwvnt convwi-
wlll art differently remains to ba
Th* ehnrcb hiss made any alter-
In Ma eason law aotnauilnt vary
" «r eecompMaUewt,
ALWAYS BEEN BEST
The personnel of the lx>gan county
republican ticket is such men as a
j/rudent business man would select
for positions of trust. This is all there
Is to It. Take the list as they come.
Each uian has had special training
and experience in the line of work
that will be called for in his office.
Each one of them is abort reproach,
clean and honest. The traditions and
racord of the republican party for eco-
nomical and efficient, discharge of du-
tlea are behind them.
The good faith of the party Is
pledged to tiie faithful discharge of
their duties If they are placed in
the offices to which they aspire.
And the record and good faith of the
republican party In Oklahoma is worth
while. The savings that have been
made to the county in the years that
have been occupied by republican of-
ficials are the best argument for the
efficiency of republican officials.
The low rntu of taxation, road and
bridge improvements, public school fa-
cilities, efficient conservation of the
people's Interests in keeping the peace
sideration at all. The history of Mr.
Mathews Indicates that his time as a
legislator would continue to be devoted
to the Interests of oppressive monop-
olies and aggressive encroachments
upon the rights of the people.
THE MONEY SUPPLY
*ND GOLD PRODUCTION
Among the great economic changes
of the closing years of the nineteenth
century, the increase in the world's
production of gold must be ranked
among the most important in its In-
dustrial, commercial, political and so-
cial effects, and nowhere more so than
In the United States.
How much further discoveries and
inventions, or the two combined, will
go to Increase the world's gold output
must remain a matter of. conjecture.
Apparently the South African fields
will come to an end. Alaska, for the
long future, doubtless promises the
best of any region on earth. In fact,
its physical and climatic conditions
help to make Its exploitation "a pleas-
ure long drawn out." Whether a cur-
tailment of gold production a genera-
tion or two bence would revive the bi-
nnd the careful safeguarding of th
pcopln s money .11 point to the way In I m"U"lc theor)' ra"sl remaln eonJe°-
which the Interests of the people of the
county lie as compared with former
democratic extravagance, Inefficiency
and disregard for the interests of the
The republicans of Lo;;un county
court n careful investigation of the
record of republican officials. They
lay great stress upon the fact that
their record is clean and shows that
the people have been well served by re-
In hit* cnrrful d.'acusalon of the Is-
sues of the county CE^npalgn, Mr. Chap-
pell lias recently coverod the whole
ground. He has made clear that the
interests of the people of the county
are safe with tne republican party.
He haH also shown thul democrats in
office In this county have always cost
the taxpayers more than the republi-
cans. and the quality of administra-
tive effort was always legs.
The line of action for i-e voter of
this county Is plain. If he has lnter-
eats to be conserved, either in the way
of property or hon^es—if he wants
mouey saved and Improvements made
and peace continued—he will vote the
republean ticket this fall.
MR. MATHEWS AN
ENEMY OF THE PEOPLE
But Mr. Mathews, whose weakness
has been admitted by the democrat*
supporting him to be his strong point,
has a record that will condemn him in
the eyes of the voter who has at heatt
the interests of the common people.
The assertion that Mr. Mathews ha*
done nothing that would entitle him
to the serious consideration of the peo-
ple of Oklahoma Is not the whole truth.
Mathews is even more dangerous
than that. His public career has been
extensive enough to brand him as un-
fit to represent the people of a great
commonwealth. For his record shows
that he Is opposed to the interests of
the people and would exert an Influence
destructive to the welfare of the wage
earner, and farmer and promoters of
legitimate commercial enterprises.
I These developments have an interest
J In connection with the ceaseless dis
cuss ion among economists regarding
J the quantitative theory of money. The
advocates of the free coinage of sllvor
appealed constantly to such authorities
as Mill, Rlcurdo and Walker, to sup-
port their contention that the price
level of commodities depended in the
main upon the money supply. They
used these authorities to an unwar-
ranted degree, but on the other hand,
many monometnllists seem disposed
to go further than Is Justified by hu-
man experience in minimizing the In-
fluence of changes in the money vol-
ume upon general prices.
The debate goes on, with a refine-
ment of distinctions and qualifications
which carries It entirely outside the
region of practical Interest. Meanwhile
the essential fact accepted In the world
of afTairs is that such a change in the
money volume as has occurred In the
last twenty years docs have an Im-
portant Influence upon prices. It la
by no means the only influence and
perhaps not a greater one than changes
In the instruments of credit which
may. in whole or part, counteract or
conceal the effect of the change in
money supply, but still potent, never-
theless. It is apparent that such an
addition to the banking reserves of
the world enlarges their power to sup-
port industrial enterprise and promotes
commercial activity and sustains
prices. The increase In banknote cir-
culation In the United States since
1899 doubtless served to tide over the
period of suspended gold production
In the Transvaal. That the large in-
crease In money stocks tends to modify
the natural rebound from boom times
and to shorten the period of depres-
sion is not seriously questioned.
it Is interesting to note, in connec-
tion with these theories of money, that
but for such an addition to the world's
stock of money it would not have been
possible for the nutlonal banks to have
in caah today 1661,000,000 against |362,-
000,000 In 1896. and to show a total
Two years ago Mr. Mathewu repre- j of loans and discounts of $3,700,000.
aented CJreer county In the upper against $1,800,000,000 in the year of
house of the legislature. In several In- ' the first Bryan campaign.
stances his duplicity and antagonism j
to the interes's of the people have j HOW \ DEMOCRAT
schools. It picks out a certain article.
says that If the duty wore taken off the
raw material the finished product could
be sold more cheaply; maicers of it
would flnd a world market; exports
would Increase tenfold and more Amer-
ican workmen would flnd employment.
The Times sees but one side of the
question, and that a comparatively
small side; and Its reasoning is large-
ly based on theory. In the free trade
times of 1892, when flrover Cleve-
land was elected and when tho demo-
cratic party Just as it is doing today,
declared a protective tariff to bo rob-
bery, democrats demanded that the
duty be taken off wool.| They pictured
glowing results—more exports, moro
revenue, cheaper clothing and more
work for the laboring class. Whnt ac-
tually hoppened after wool was put on
the free list is a matter of history.
The wool raising industry of the west
and middle west was crlppied to such
an extent that It has not even recov-
ered to this day; exports did not In-
crease; ...e government revenue great-
ly decreased; confidence in the abil-
ity of the government to fulfill Its ob-
ligations and pay its notes on demand
took wings and hard times came, with
its soup houses and idleness.
One thing only of all the things the
democrats predicted as the result of
free trade came true—clothing was
cheaper. But the benefit was lost.
The worklngman didn't have money to j ft™ Sw"erWrou.tm:.
aaatcil when they come to compete thc c i nlsance of any lease or contract between
•XMgeruted newspaper reports with the. tho allottee and any other parson. The
,!l lafkinn In every qual- only redr«*H of the latter Ilea in the
•uld suggest the nameot-flant | United States courts, a strict enforce-
ment of tills rule would cause much
ity that _
unless It he In the immensity of hTi
suranco In Imagining' that the people of
Oklahoma will be .«o Inaccurate In thHr
estimate of what qualifications ;i ri.-le-
gaio should possess that they woOld be
willing to repeat the ('allnhan experience.
Mathews Is small In stature; unattractive
In appearance; not gifted in his command
of language nor grateful or effeetive in
dellviu y; displays neither Intelligence nor
such a stock of Information us might be
M.XV, SSS^ATSSi: i sTaW ,:?r
ment a very poor estimate of the Intelll- al tne wor,flH fulr
genco of his audience." Almost every-
where he has been the republicans art.
anxious for him to return, because he has
lost votes by his visit. People are be-
coming awnro of the fact that the con-
tinuous abuse of McQuire in intended to
divert attention from the weaaness of
trouble to the land Investment companies
South McAlester Capital: A generation
hence history of civilization will be dis-
puted by the uppearance In some his-
torical society exhibit of the "feathers
worn by Chief Porter In 1904." The wlley
old -'reek executive was playing only
to the eastern newspapers wln n he attir-
ed himself In the costume sf a savage and
paraded around on Indian Territory day
Tecumseh Republican: He Is a farmer
fiO years of age and rich. His principles
have always been to take up everything
in sight, more land, larger crops, more
buildings. His gait bus been the "get
time" that kills. Overwork killed his
third wife five years ago. 11 Is sons slide
away from home nt the tlrst opportunity
his daughter married an old stick of a
man just to get away from home. His
sons and worthless son In-law nave en-
gaged their lawyers and are now sitting
J. Pierpont Morgan is going to retire
from business. After having by hard work
at his trade and by close economy man-
aged to deposit In the savings hank some
$ 1 oo.oom.oco to I150.000.000, sufficient to
prevent him f-o-n becoming a public chirge
In his old age he is magnaniinously going
to seek the s< elusion of prl '
give the balance of the coun
It has been asserted of sohir men mui i ...
when there wns nothing I.fi worth taking Fa Ilia Star: The nrst republican gun
the. developed certain traits of- gen- of Logan county campaign was fired
eroslty not before noticeable In their com- at Meridian, Wednesday before a large
positions - this In passing. Among a cer- ! and enthusiastic crowd of taxpayers, ^"he
tain line of professionals It ha.s become ' opening speech was made by Win. C'liap-
perhap* ' pell, who reviewed the county afTairs
repitude ' under fusion management and under re-
publican management. He presented flg-
to die _ _
his wealth among them. There will be
a large funeral one of these days. TO
carriages and all that will be the last
of the old man. Does It pay to work
life™ and 1 dsht and day save on u lot of money
ehance. and never spent a cent?
A Chicago university professor told
his sweet girl class that black eyed
girls are most dangerous to the peace
of mind of young men. A moment lat-
er he was assailed with a piece of
mind from every owner of a pair of
limpid blue eyes in tho room.
Tbe most recent speech of Mr.
Mathews is said to have sent a thrill
to every heart In his audience. But
the thrill wave spent its force so that
most of the Mathews men in the audi-
ence immediately afterward threw
away the Mathews buttons.
In view of the fact tiiat Mr. Hill and
Mr. Gates are still guessing at
of the corn crop might It not be well
to get down to the exact measure-
Mr Mathews' press agent has made
another shriek and it ought to be good
for several hundred more votes for tbe
The fervor of Mr. Mathews' inter-
est in behalf of the people is shown by
his votes in the council.
three farewell tours befci
mid rheumntlsm made one of them'real!
final It h;u Mm sugK.'ded that tho
financier h- taking a first esson In the
art of stnn ero/t. the outcome of which
will he th. flaaadal retirement of some
shrewd W.i3 str*. t operator who my be
milled by tl announcement of Mr. Mor-
gan's withdraw from the street. Then
asaln. It has been intimated that his pur-
chase of the stolen cope of Ascoli has so
preyed on his mind that it has made Im-
perative a step announced, but us thl*
rrles with It^the supposition that
_ conscience It
may be dismissed without further con-
sideration. It mljnt be added Just here
that it 1b not safe to speculate ns to the
reasons for Mr. Morgan's announcement
of his retirement. In fact It Is not safe to
speculate anywhere in the vicinity of this
gentleman for reasons best known to Wall
street brokers and others who have trleo
it. It has been stated in connection with
the announcement of Mr Morgan's re-
tirement from business that he will de-
vote the balance of his life to Ills art col-
lection and to charity, and as the gentle-
man has already given evidence of his
ability to obtain rare works of art by
methods peculiarly his own church dig-
nitaries might profit by this public state-
ment of his future intentions and rut their
art treasures In the snfety deposit vault
when the worn out financier takes his
post-retirement Korow,n trips.
For a herd Law.
Last Monday Hon. IV S Mcfiulre spoke
to a large audience at Gage and after-
wards we drove him u few miles on his
way to Haekberry where he was to de-
ddress at 3 p.
listress of the r , ...
county, where men and women and chil-
dren. who tolled hard all day often laid
all night out on the prairies to watch
their crops from being destroyed by range
cattle. Mr MeGuIre declared emphatically
that he would use every effort In his
power to have a herd law passed for Rea-
ver county this winter, through the legls
lature of Oklahoma. He told me to as-
sure the people of Heaver that he was
with them heart and soul. He spoke of
the brave, energetic homemakers who
deserved protection und encouragement ai
th" hands of the nation, and he pledged
not only himself hut also Governor Fergu-
son to ask and urge the legislature to
>d herd law to project the plo-
front the records. The figure.-
proved that the taxpayers were benefited,
by republican management. Attorney
Hepburn reviewed the work of President
Roosevelt and Delegate McGulre. Frank
Prouty, the republican nominee for the
lower house ot the legislature for the
Fifth district explained the many needed
laws for the district, especially the road
and quarantine law and the Langston
college appropriation. He reviewed the
history or many past legislators who were
utterly Incompetent and did nothing for
their constituents except draw their sal-
Our Separated Population.
The United States census estimates
that there are 51.538 people living In thli*
country who have been separated from
their legally selected spouses by divorce,
ach of ten cities there are more than
thousand such persona living. Chi-
cago evidently deserves the reputation U
has of being the principal headquarters
f the dlvorcu Industry, for It leads the
nt with over four thousand divorcees—
lore than twice as many ns New York,
hlch stands second. The twenty-five
ties having the largest number of dl-
New Vork ..
and homesteaders of Bel
It Piys to Raise Melon Seed.
Her Dernier Resort.
As years crept on she feared she'd be
An old maid, sure as fato!
Her soul was rent with misery
Acute, right up to date.
Her days were spent, poor beauless Nan.
In fanning hope a gleam.
Her night in dreaming of « man.
Who vanished with the dream.
Her corsets grew of smaller slxe
And crowfeet scratched around her eyes.
In girlhood (Just like other maids)
Her fancy hedged him In—
A fellow who d give cards and spades
To any god. and win.
A fellow with a fine moustache.
A warm, heart-wrecking smile.
And. incidentally, the cash
To keep her gowned In style-
One whom the other girls would wish
Had struck their nets, a captive fish.
The fellows came of every kind.
Long, short and thin and fat.
But the Ideal In her mind.
O! where could he he at?
She scanned the bunch and turned them
Said nay to every plea—
To some she gave a pdrtlng frown.
To some she said she'd be
A sister dear, If they'd Increase
Their fam'ly holdings one apiece.
The veara sped on. At last he came.
A bald and gay old sport:
Not what she'd hoped, but all the same
A glad dernier resort.
Her cup of joy's filled to the brim—
Quite weak its contents, yet
She's happy, for she has In him
A real pants-wearlag pet.
And from her soul 9 fluently
Great glddv gobs "f gflrgllng glee!
—J1's Barton 'Adams.
School Books and
atRenfro's Drug Store
Headquarters this season for Sta"
tionery and Druggists' Sundries.
See our line before buying.
C. R. RENFRO
2o6 West Oklahoma Ave., .Opposite PostofTice
Prescriptions a Specialty
nd a In
age Is planted each se
under contract with the big seed houses."
Oscar Drewitx wa« the iwt to market
ed this s"-. --o'v He brought In for «hlp.
nt to fol-unliiis. <> . on last Mondav a
O# watermelon and muskmelon
* A WORK ON J
off of fiv
per pound delivered af the denot
muskmelon seed iRe per pound. He real-
ised 1537.50 orr Of seven acres of land
The exnense of seeding and caring for
the crop Is not as *reat ns a wheat eron
ami pays much better There are several
hundred acres planted to melops in Mr.
J O. Fox has purchased the Lexington
been shown Uut probably in no other
instance have the records of the coun-
cil preserved evidence of his unfitness
to represent the people that is so tel-
ling In Its directness as In his vote
that defeated tho Winkler bill in re-
straint or trusts. The mil reads:
Every person. corporation.
Joint slock company or other asso-
ciation engaged In commerce In
the territory of Oklahoma, who
shall enter Into any contract, com-
bination or conspiracy, or who
shall give any direction or author-
ity to do any act. for the purpose
of driving out of business any
other person engaged therein, or
who for such purpose shall in the
course of such commerce sell any
article or prothict at less than Its
fair market value, or al a less price
than It is accustomed to demand
or receive therefor in any other
place under like conditions; or who
nhall sell any article upon a con-
dition. contract or undertaking
that it shall nol be sold again l>y
tho purchaser, or restrain such sale
l>y the purchaser, shall be oeemed
guilty of a misdemeanor; and on
conviction thereof shall be punish-
ed by s Hue not exceeding $500 or
by Imprisonment not exceeding one
year, or by both sa)d punish-
ments, in the discretion of the
The vote of Mr. Mathews defeated
the bill. It stamped him as a defend-
er of trusts, a champion of monopolies,
and an enemy of the common people.
His record is sufficient to condemn him
in tbe eye* of tbe patriotic cltlien.
In all of his legislative career Mr.
Mathews has been opposed to tblnga
that the people desire. He Is a type
of the arrogant aristocrat to whom
the manses are as nothing. His Ideals
are ail of empire—the exaltation of the
claariea over the masses If the peo-
ple of Oklahoma should hare the mls-
fortuos to be represented 4>y him ia
pongreus fh«y would mealy* uo con
MAKES A CAMPAiGN
Democratic leaders have seen the
necessity of suppressing the remarks
of Congressman Hefln, of Alabama,
and in a signed card ex-Uovernor Wni
C. Oates, of that state advises that the
oxecutive committee of the district be
called together for the purpose of ex-
ercising some control over the con-
gressman's utterances. Col. Oates
says that Heflln's sentiments are not
snared by the best people of the dis-
trict. They are sure to Injure the
democratic causc in the north and east
Heitln himself comes to the rescue
not by issuing pro forma denial, which
had been expected in this city, but by
saying that bis suggestion that a bomb
thrown by a Cxolgosx under the table
where Roosevelt and Booker Washing-
ton wore dining would have been a
benefit to the country was intended "
jocular. He adheres rigidly to his an-1 m
nouueed purpose, however, to apply
to Hooker Washington the us-
ual methods in vontroliing negroes
in case Mr Washington undertakes to
defeat him for otilce.
Tbe speech was made at Tuskegee,
Mr. Washington's home, it is said
in democratic congreBilonal committee
circles that Hellln will give no fur;her
causa of embarrassment during i...
campaign; and It Is further predicted
that other speakers of the flre-eatiug
sort will feel somewhat restrained tiy
the testimony of Gov. Oates and other
democratic leaders that the natioual
democrats will not stand for such ut-
j New Orlenn
In all of th
ber of divon
excoss of the
In most of
10: *| Mills ind Walter
,,, 4 near Holdenville, i t.
'OKS ! killed .it their home hy Bill;
!>51 i blood Indian Foxcat Is
v.; been Intoxicated.
sji'j Shattuck H
770 I «nd Oclihlltn
CT fc vited to the cotton dinner
7-7 | Bring well filled baskets
r.TH Momesteader editor and fon
• lor: All the farn
ntle* are cArdl.illy
. tbe i
um- i this
' in I forir
id C-eek VI'
th to plek en
is morning T
I'd die ^ off.
ha \ ing
living Is. of course. Impoi
termlne. The two exceptlc
the number of divorced
greater than the number
men. are Otnahs
again the cause for >
is bard lo .1.'termlne. ■■■
due to the fact that these two
i the Missouri rlv
t the st
sat In re,
• widow The
fid dear ladlei
kill a man Is to seal
taking the Homes
nil things to go I
estimate of the census bti.eau p
number of divorced men throng
country at 1S.384. which is hut a I
half the number of women c
there being .".2.205 of the latter
fields are turning
wis anticipated sort
to pl. k
nil! be n
A .1 Leek left ;
him to.death for 1
f the cotton
ago. There Is
IN I liltS.4. l'AKTS
By J. P. Cummins.
Its origin, object and spread of
Masonry. This book might be call-
ed the gospel of Free-Masonry,
and is one of the most Instiuct-
Jve books ever written on this sub-
ject. It is the only work that we
have ever examined on Masonry
that treats exclusively on the or-
igin. "pread and object of Free-
Mnsonry, and it will pay any Free-
Mason to read It that wants Infor-
matlon on these propositions. It
"will pay any person to read this
book that Iihs any desire to be-
come a member of the order,
geautifully bound in silk cloth.
The Grand Secretary Endorses it.
Secretary, Stillwater. Oklu . Ma
To Whom It May Concern:
I take pleasure In stating thati I
I have examined a copy of the < ,
book entitled "Freomasonry; I tn
origin. Bpiead and Object." writ
ten by Bro. J. y. Cummins. • of
Kingfisher, thl* territory, and can
recommend It as containing much
valuable Information upon tho
HUbject that It professes to handle
It i* Interesting and entertain-
ing and shows much labor and re-
search on the part of the author.
J. 8 HUNT,
This book can be had. post-
paid by sending $1.26 to F. H.
Greer, of the Guthrie State Cap-
ital or J. P. Cummins, of King-
Hundreds of the graduates of the
Capital City Business College aro suc-
cessfully holding responsible positions
in banking and buslnes* houses. Many
nf them secured their positions direct-
ly through our recommendation* and
Many' business men over the terri-
tory depend upon us" to supply them
The demand." especially for young
people who have completed both the
Commercial and Shorthand Course*
Write for information. Address
lapilal City Business Collese,
J. Frank Laux Frank P. Beamer
Insurance, Loans and Real Estate
State Agents American Surety Co., of New.York.
Aetna Bulldlngr and Loan Association, of Topeka, Kan.
We Wash, Starch and
Send Yours to Us
GUTHRIE LAUNDRY CO.
502-504 W. Okla. Ave.
Phone No. 109
V DO YOU WANT A RURAL MAIL
A Week Candidate.
Iteful attacks upon
. t busy trj
public believe that they think there It
something to Muthewis that he po<ftssse<
some strength of character, «ome under
standing of the need* and condition.* 01
Oklahoma, and some degree of ability foi
nf the frying p:
Into the fire
i wheat drilling Then
corn and knfTir crop
punishment f.ir th<>
who worked to hart
Inst summer There
the numerous and responsible
delegares In congress from this terrlt.
Thar are endeavortnf
agnnt praise and hlgl-
in<* levornuie im|iro«sion of their e ndl
date which It is not possible to got by see.
!ng him or to listening to hla speeches.
Realising his weak and Insignificant np-
they rejer to him as "I.ltil«.
rltlr- The fact that tbe
isslons' efforts to sell the
Hartshorne and iiallev-
and today, having prov-
ade Fight lots
liib Incoherent ld .i*
at™!o of diselalmlng
"masienv nournsses and his mors ues>
exposures of hi* opponent; baling found; ,
vnthushism lacking and attendance sm.ili ,
.ind results unsatisfactory at hla meeting" j n
they have undertaken to supply In their i
published .iceountii this defect by iepr-
senting that Immense throngs of people j
flock to hear him and h«ng braathlesslv ' '
upon his words, and that Mctlutre men b\
the score tear from their coats the buttoi,:. V
hearing the llkenon* of the deleKiito and '
flint them away In disgust a* they listen '
Offer on Boxes.
The feond Steel Box and The
VVeokly State Capital and
Oklahoma Farmer. oue
Ths Bond Steel Bo* and The
Daily State Capital, one
year (by mail only) i
In fact Mr Tho nips
AND THE PEOPLEI
The New York Times in advocat- ! torv or make any
|Q£ a change iu tariff, employs the well ! hHi 'ive^Maths
worn reasoning of Uo free trade' luffiJPtowS
I "hut It I J "lair Bhnenfelt, i'nlted Stats*
r t,iri|. agent foi the five Ivlll/.od tii'ies,
s all *
; It like this?
THE STATE CAPITAL CO..
Train No. I Imtm Onthrte at 6:20 p. m.; arrlroi at. Fluid 7 ja p
A two-hour trip throuRh tie flne«t anclloB of Oklahoma orer a
smooth, straight track. <n aa up to-d.'p train, equipped with all thn
coaTealencrs that oaf Had* on tlu larger roada The on]J aI]ort
Una Is Oklahoma that runj a redlining chair car. Qood connection!
made at Enid with mala line and hranchea of thn Rock Island nad
frisco iTntnina Returning, train leaves Erld «. m, dull/ ajrl a«
!■ UuLhrla at 11 o'clock a. m.
The Denver, Enid & Gulf R.R.
Daily State Capital 15c a Week
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Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Greer, Frank H. The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 148, Ed. 1 Wednesday, October 12, 1904, newspaper, October 12, 1904; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc125621/m1/4/: accessed September 24, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.