The Western World. (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 15, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 2, 1903 Page: 3 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
' ' ;v
• • T
— ■■ • '
THE SUNDAY SCHOOL.
LESSON I., JULY 5—ISRAEL ASK-
ING FOR A KING.
Golden Text—"Prepare Your Hearts
Unto the Lord, and Serve Him Only"
—I Samuel 7:3—Review of the His-
tory of Israel Under Samuel.
Rlvl S ftll'Our Guthrie Advertisers S S
Kentucky Judge Will Not Vacate the
SALUTED WITH GUN.
WORKING FOR UNCLE SAM.
I. "The Books of Samuel."—Division.
Originally, the two Hooks of Samuel were
undivided, as were the two Books of
Kings. They are called "the Hooka of
Samuel" because of his prominence in
the history, though a latt Jewish tradi-
tion says that the prophet himself wrote
those portions that fall within his life-
If. "Samuel, the Last Great Judge.*'—
His Task. Under the judges the people
had declined in virtue and power. The
rule of the unseen God seemed too spirit-
ual for the nation's apprehension. Sam-
uel was raised up, to be the leader of the
Hebrews in their transition to a form of
government like that of the nations
Early History. Samuel w«s born, prob-
ably, H. C. 1149, and died at the age of
ninety, about four years before Saul.
HI. "Why the People Wanted a King:
False Pretexts."—Vs. 1-5. At the time
considered In our lesson, the nation was
in a sad plight. About twenty years be-
fore, Samuel had broken the yoke of
Philistine oppression by a great, God-
given victory at Mizpeh, and gave place
and order to the land through all the
years of his judgeship; but ths infirmi-
ties of age had compelled him to hand
over to his sons the active management
of affairs, and they had proved entirely
1. "When Samuel was old." He was
about sixty years old. "He made his
eons judges." "They were simply to sup-
port their father In the administration of
"They were judges in Beer-sheba," hav-
ing authority in the south, while Samuel
probably still ruled in the north.
3. "And his sons walked not in his
ways, but turned aside after lucre,"
"filthy lucre," money wrongfully ob-
tained. "And took bribes." Samuel, liv-
ing at a distance, may not have known
of his sons' misconduct, and he was not
lax with them, but deposed there from
office; so that he was not punished as
4. "Then all the elders of Israel came
to Samuel, unto Ramah." Samuel's home.
The people now proceed to urge three
reasons why they should have a king.
First Reason. 5. "Behold, thou art
Second Reason. "And thy sons walk
not in thy ways. Now make us a king."
That is, appoint one. Doubtless the eld-
ers had In mind Moses' prophecy of the
klngQoin in Deut. 17: 14-20, and desired
its fulfillment. "To judge us." That is,
not merely to settle disputes, but to rule
Third Reason. "Like all the nations."
Not such a king as those of other na-
tions, but as the other nations had kings,
so they desired one.
IV. "Why the People Wanted a King:
the True Reason."—Vs. 6-9. God now
shows the sorrowing prophet that the
pretexts for the people's request are
false, their action being prompted by
restlessness under the divine rule, and a
desire to plunge into worldlineas and
«. "The thing displeased Samuel, when
they said, 'Give us a king to judge us.' "
Why was the request an evil one, since
it had been prophesied that the nation
should become a kingdom (Gen. 17:6; 35:
11; Deut. 17:14-20)? Because the people
should have waited for God's time, or
merely asked Samuel If that time had
not come. It was evil also because it
was prompted by wrong motives, the de-
sire for imitation, and, perhaps, the wish
for easier requirements than the stern
morality which the judges had required
as the condition of their success. "And
Samuel prayed unto the Lord."
7. "And the Lord said unto Samuel."
God's reply is very tender toward his
aged servant, and very sad in its reluc-
tant abandonment of God's high hope for
his people. "Hearken unto th6 voice of
the people in all that they say unto thee,
for they have not rejected thee, but they
have rejected me."
8. "Now therefore hearken unto their
voice; howbelt yet protest solemnly unto
them." God would give them one more
chance to choose the best. "And shew
them the manner of the king." "The
method of the king,—that is, his custom-
ary behavior."—H. P. Smith.
V. "The Request Granted and the Re-
sults Prophesied."—V. 10, and to the end
of the chapter. God did not intend to
compel the israelies to accept his rule,
any more than ha compels us. But his
love for them was so great that ha would
not allow them to plunge into worldllness
and idolatry without a warning.
10. "And Samuel told all the words of
the I.#ord unto the people." That is, to
the elders, the representatives of the peo-
ple, who would pass the message on to
the nation. Samuel had only to look at
neighboring nations to learn the prob-
able fortunes of the Hebrews under s
king. In fine, Samuel prophesied that
the nation would be reduced to practical
slavery by their greatly desired kingrs.—
a prediction amply verified by later his-
tory. They would pray to be delivered
from their tyrants in that day, and thay
would be unable to escape from their
The Warning Rejected. With these sol-
emn prophecies ringing in their ears, the
elders refused to turn from their mad
purpose. They Insisted on a king; they
must be like other nations. And so the
Lord bade Samuel promise them the ful-
fillment of their desire, and with this
promise the aged prophet dismissed the
assembly, sending the elders home to
their respective towns, knowing that
God's permission was a punishment.—
The lessons for Us. First Lesson. We,
ftke the Israelites, often pray foolish
prayers. Our prayers are foolish: (1)
Whenever they do put God's will first.
<2) Whenever they sre more for ourselves
than others. (8) Whenever they look to
the present and forget the future. (4)
Whenever they are not based on God s
promises, but on our own untaught d«- .
sires. It is one of the greatest arts of
life to learn to ask the right things from
God, in the right way.
Typewriter Girls Have an Easy Time
From 8 o'clock in the morning until
close to 6 in the evening there are
Paomlnent Merchant Celebrates Ills 5,000 typewriters grinding out letters
for the United States government.
Itetnrn to Jackson by l'nnetur-
inj the Atmosphere With
During these hours there are, of
i-ourse, 6,000 typewriter girls busily
hammering the machines.
Unci* Sam is the largest employer
„ „ ., of typists in the country and should be
Jackson. Kjr.. June *._/ «nslderable saint of the typewriter girl,
surprise was created by an announce- Th(j amount of manuacript his work-
ment from Circuit Judge Redwtne that Brg tufn out woul(j maiie even Clyde
he will not vacate the bench during the i00k dizzy.
special term of court called for next Uncle Sam is the nicest kind of a
week. The special term was called in man for typewriter girls to work for.
order that a special grand Jury might He pays large salaries and he supplies
investigate the assassinations of Jim hi# workers with ever>thing they
Cock,ill and Dr. Cox. who were assas- If **>' eipreises a preference
for a certain kind of machine she gets
sinated prior to the killing of Marcum. R ghe dQeg nQt haye tu B,t down ttn(1
Dr. Cox was killed in April, 1902. and ; tpy ^ pound a typewrltor she does not
duthrl* Still In ■ F«v#r of Excitt-
©v«r the Wonderful
Oures Performed by
THE STAR BAZAAR
Whenever a new typewriter girl is
employed in one of the departments
WOMEN WHO WEAR TROUSER9.
CockriH in July of the same year. The
assassin of Cockrlll fired the shot from
a rooy in the court house, while Dr.
Cox was killed as he passed a stable, . , , _
owned by Judge Hargis. The burning she names the machine and it is pur
of J. B. Ewen's hotel and other cases chased for her.
of arson and the attempt to bribe Ewen
to perjure himself during the trial of
Jett and White will also be probed at
the special term.
A prominent merchant who arrived
in town Monday, decided to annnu"'^
his return home after the fashion fa-
vored by many Jackson residents, when
they are in exuberant spirits. TT- Jerk-
ed out his pistol as he stepped off the
train and was about to puncture the
heavens with a fountain of bullets.
The quickness of the Jacksonian on the
trigger was of no avail. A sentry of
the provost guard was quicker nnd ,
Jerked the gun away before the mer-
chant could shoot. The offender was
taken before Police Judge Cardwell,
and fined $25 and costs for carrying
concealed and deadly weapons.
Encampment at Jackson.
Frankfort, Ky., June 30.—Governor
Peckham has determined to take ad-
vantage of the necessity for keepinp
state troops at Jackson, Breathitt
county, by making that plare the scene
of the annual camp of instruction of all
soldiers of the Second regiment of the
Kentucky gard. This will save the
state considerable as a camp of in-
struction is especially necessary this
y^ar In advance of the combined
maneuvers which the regular soldiers
Employed at Gardening, They Have
Adopted Sensible Garments.
At Kew Gardens, in London, a small,
Intelligent, capable and scientific
squad of practical women gardeners is
employed. They labor in the potting
sheds, wield the pruning shears, study
fertilizers and wear trousers.
In summer their nether bifurcated
garments are of dark blue linen or
brown, as each wearer prefers. They
have adopted long breeches strapped
close to the leg below the knees and
about the ankles to permit unimpeded
stepping in and out among close-set
plants. A blue smocked frock loosely
gathered In by a broad belt at tht
waist forms the remainder of their
very sensible uniform. The public
when visiting the famous gardens easi-
ly catches a glimpse of them.
Dr. Russell & Co.
Tins Calibrated EnglieV Spno.
AN ABSENT MINDED ARTIST.
Remarkable Act of Aberration Cred
ited to Edward L. Henry.
Edward L. Henry, the Academician,
of the department of the lakes which l« is considerably over sixty years old,
to be hr-ld in this state In October next, but his youthful smooth face, aside
from his gray hair, has deceived many
Afro-American Press Association
to Issue an Address.
persons. He is an inveterate joker,
and also exceedingly absent minded.
'• This is an actual experience he had
at the Century club not long ago. It
Louisville. Ky.. June 30.—At the an- was a reception, and Mr. Henry wai
nual session of the Afro-American very busy talking to a fellow artist,
Press association held here an ad- when something irritated his ankle^
dress dealing with the race aucstion He stooped down, liftedl the> edge 0
the bottom of one of the'other man a
was unanimously adopted for issuance trouser ^ calm)y Bcratched the
to the country at large. The address o(her raan,s ankle just above the pat.
calls on the people to enforce the ieatheT ^ replaclnE ^ gar.
principles of good government in the talking, wholly obliv-
nresent history of the Afro-American meuL wtut UI 6 J
ious of his action and apparently per-
present history of the Afro
people, "when a systematic and thor-
oughly organized movement, begun In
1863, is working with malicious and
malignant energy to utterly destroy
the civil and political rights of those
Little Fear of Burial Alive.
Nothing llk« it wm over seen before.
Offloes: Astor House, Oklahoma Ave.,
Hundreds riekl here at heme testify to thel*
Wonderful skill. On# lady, Mw. John Corney,
•f Gal ton. wes etirnd of a horHWe stomach
trouble, after ©years ufferinp, during whinh
time she eould eal nothing but raw sg(* and
Mrs. Emma Hunter, of Tuscola, eayt ehe was
entirely blind with an eye disease, and now she
truly thanks God and these wonderful Special-
ists, Dr. Russell A Co., for hsr eye-sight again.
James Gray say the world renowned doctors
eured him ei Consumption. When Miss Lulu
Baglsn, of Nokomin, was rescued frons the
iaws ef death by the famous English specialists
>r. Rxossell SB Co., people called it a mirssle,
&ut it was no miracle, simple skill and ability.
DR. RtraSBLL A CO., are te day the peer
ef 20th century epecl allots; they hare ten difJ
feront diplomas and licenses from tho best
medical colleges and hospitals In the country;
they are old in experience and rioh in medieai
They want to s^e and talk to alt sufferers;
their heart trees out to those who from day te
day lead a life of pain and misery.
W« Treat and Cure diseases and weak-
&««fiee of women, such as falling of the womb.
Whites (Leueorrhea) Bearing down pains nrnl
all Chronio discharges, etc. Piles, Fistula*.
HUPTURH without pain, knife, needle, blood
or detention from bueinoss, successfully cured.
All Chronle &kin diseases, superfluous hair and
warts removed painlessly.
CATARRH POSITIVELY CUBED
A. 11 diseases of the Throat, Nose, Ear, Rye,
Lucgs, Btomach Liver, Kidneys and Bladder,
JPosiMvely cured. Also Rheumatism, Sciatica,
Paralysis, Heart's Disease Bright'* Disease and
Conwumption when taken in time. A never
failing remedy for Goitre, or Big N eck.
PRIVATE; DISEASES Confidential-
ly and suoeesafuLly treated. Gonorrhea onred
In 5 days, Gleet Stricture, Impotenoy. Lost
Mapbo j'i, Milky Urine, Sexual Eihiiustion,
romhful follies or self abuse. Spermatorrhea
Emissions, I oss of Semen, Debility, Nervous-
tieft*, Despondency, Ditf.iness, Unfitness for
marriage or business, poor memory, Varico-
cele, aversion to society, guickness, etc., hap-
pily cured. Delay means danger and death. ]
fll.OOD POISON OR SYPHILIS
Mucous patches' in the inouth, Sore Throat,
Groceries, Dry Goods, Boots and
.. . Shoes . . .
WILLIAMS & L0TT, - Proprietors
The Booker T. Washington Cafe
Meals at all Hours
Short Order on Notice
No 213 West
YORK BVERS. Prop.
DR. H. W. CONRAD, (
Special attention Given to Diseases o Women and Children
Office Honrs:— 8:SO to 11:00 a. ra. 8:00 to 6:00 p. m.
Other Honrs by Appointment.
In offloe at night
115 S. S^oond Street.
Orer O'Neal'* Grooery.
Is the Place to get
Good Meals and Clean Beds
Speaking of cremation, the lx)ndon pimples, Coppor eolored upocs, ulcers on any
for whom we stand in some part as j ancet expresses the opinion that the part of the body, Hair and eyebrows falling.
i The Poor Tr
ti :00 a. m. to 1:00 p. m.
Twelve Thousand Barrels of Oil Burn
at a Creosoting Works.
Mobile, Ala., June 30.—The creosote
works of the Louisville and Nashville
Railway company at West Pasragoula,
Miss., were destroyed by fire, which be-
ffan by the dropping of a red hot bolt
by som« mechanic who were working
on an elevated oil tank. The bolt fell :
into the tank and the explosion occur-
red, and the workmen barely escaped
with their lives. The ft re company from
Moss Point hastened to the kiCine with
two engines, and seven tug boats ad-
ded their streams, but the tire was so
fierce that it could not be checked. The
whole structure was burned, together
with 12,000 barrels of oil. several cars
and much valuable r>-onsoted
or ready for the creosoting process,
also the section houses and cottages
occupied by the employes of the rail-
road and the works. The rails ef the
ro«ad were twisted into circles covering
400 yards and all traffic was suspended.
The tire wns not under control until
half past sir o'clock. Gautior Brothers*
saw mill, residences nn<l other property
were for awhile in great danger, as the
saw dust Hnd ground around abort was
saturated with creosote and burned
fiercely. Damage is estimated at $250,-
i chances of a living body thought to be ut^ curc p r«T()r,
dead being reduced to ashes are too
Indefinitely rewote to merit attention.
In the vast majority of Instances there
is no real fcnndatiou for the stories of
premature burial or intended burial.
led Fr.. Daily from
BOTH PHONES NO. 27 .
W. T. TUCKER S
If yon want Fancy OrooerUa,
Flom and F—d
Dr. Russell & Co., havs faith la their
Cursd. Thay substantiate every statement
herein contained and the utmost privacy
la maintained with evsry patient. Thay taring
all their lateat madioal and surgical Instru-
ment*? and a large supply of thsir owa drugs
Consultation fres and private.
WHITE, If unablsto oall. Writs us your
troubles and reoaivs by return mail our expert
opionion fr«e. Our home trvatmentTis the
iii<wt pwilect koowu te issdiual soisnoa. Ad-
Dr. Russell M €•., Guthrie, Okla.
OrriCES land treatment rooms; Private
parlors, Astor House. Hours: 8 a. m. ts A. p«
in. Sundays, 10 a. m. to 1 p. m. Private en-
trance for ladies. Courteoui reatment to all,
no matter if you wish to tak treatment or not.
Call and let us talk your tn etolss ever pleas-
antly and sociably.
H. R. PIERSON
Real Estate nnd Loop Agent
The Edwards House,
No. j8 West First
Board and Lodging By the Day or Week
3224 W. Harrison WHIT ELLIS, Prop. Guthris
S. G. GARRETT.
K WAGNhit GARRKT'J
-jS. 6. Garret & Son*-
Loan and Real Estate Agents. Farm
and CHattle Loans on Long or SHort
Time. £7 £7
We will Lend you Money and you need not Pay it Back ht
long as you pay the interest and give Good security
Room 17 DraKe Bldg. * GUTHRIE. OKI./
Special Agent Hendershott at Land
Office Makes Partial Report.
Washington. june 30.—Special Agent
Hendershot of Ihe general land ortli e
made a partial report of Jjls inves-
tigation Into the fencing of public
lands In connection with the Dewey
Second I ....on, Qnd requires our u- ran(-h In inrth western Kansas. The In-
preme allegiance. "Ye cannot nerve Ood vest|gatloI, „ ug ordered Immediately
after the killing of the Berrys by Dew-
"Ye cannot serve Gk>d
and mammon." God is not satisfied with
half our lives devoted to him and half te
worldly ambitions, miserly gre#ni, servile *>'8 t ow boys, lh< tragedy ser\ing to
Imitation of ethers, and self-seeking. All iittrat t attention to th" extensive do-
good things are added to the life that main enclosed. Mr. Hendershot finds
choose* God first All good things fall j^at there are some public lands includ-
away from the life that rofu«e that |n th,.S(1 incisures, but says It Is
choice. God or the world-which shall i<lalmed that tllw fire suttn-ient gaps
ru 9 over you jn fenCes to relieve the owners from
the charge of encroachment. He has
v.i J! ■ . II v. .V h'-en instructed to place the facts In
Since cheerful living Is a light, the p0.s,.„s|011 ln thP hands ot the tlnlt-
time of darkness Is Its opportunity of gtat«*s district attorney, and to for-
dhining. To be happy in life's happy ward a complete report to the general
days Is as easy as breathing. The land office in this city.
opportunity of help comes in with
S. G. GARRET & SON.
Real Estate and
Guthrie, - OKlahoma.
THE WEST SIDE GR0CEHY. Dr. A. B. Chi.m.
Physician and Surgaom.
Femila Dluua A Specialty.
MRS. M. O. BROWN, LANDLADY.
Short Order House.
MEALS AT ALL HOURS.
V. Civ. You Th. B.u That Th. kukit afw..
GIVH US A CALL.
L SMITH, Prop. S California Am,
Hack and Baggage line.
* * PHONE 622 * *
Rates Reasonable & Service First-Class
LIVERY AND FEED STABLE.
N. B. 1RANKIIM, Proprietor.
Second and "Vil t St .
THE NARRINGTCN HOUSE
IS THE PLACE TO STOP WHEN HUNGRY
■M« l. ot all Hours.: '
3212 West Harrison.
Bwgklai at all times tr> hl 11m
Ha deals ill Grooer"-« , Bran,
Corn, Chopi, Wood. Goodj da-
llvared to all part* af tha olty. Offloe No. 9, W. Grand Ay .
GUTHRIE - OKLAHOMA Ball Phone 7M. Oklahoma City, Old*
trouble, sorrow, loss. And It comes
most, perhaps, with pretty troubles.
To be cheerful when It is easy to be
vexed or sad Is to win a victory for
Christ and hold a llKht for men. One
lamp in the city's glow counts little;
but how men In the darkness of the
wood follow one lamp that shows th*
way towards home and petcel
One Hundred Bodies Recovered.
Madrid. June 30.—One hundred
bodies have been extricated from the
wreck of the llilboa train, which was
overturned Saturday night from a
bridge Into the Nejerllla river, and It
Is estimated that seventy persons re-
main In the wreckage. The bodies
are horribly mutilated.
The Silver Moon Restaurant.
THE 01 REST RtSTAIRST IN Till CITY.
Meals and Short Orders at all Hours. Cigar' and
Tobacco. Fruits and Cold Drinks. Good Beds and
Furnished Rooms. Call and see us.
J. M. NICHOLSON, Prop.
314 W. Harrkaon 3t. GUTHRIE. OKLA
WE BUY, SELL OR EXCHANGE
ALL KINDS OF HOUSE HOLD GOODS
Yonr patronage respectfully solicited
Lee Trading Co.
Give your support to
The Western World
The Loading Sfe^ro Journal
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Leftwich, John C. The Western World. (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 15, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 2, 1903, newspaper, July 2, 1903; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc125834/m1/3/: accessed April 26, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.