The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 67, Ed. 2 Saturday, July 8, 1905 Page: 2 of 8
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TITE OKLAHOMA STATE CAPITAL, SATrRDAV MORXIXG, JTLY R, 1905.
Fighting Strength of Norway I ©
and Sweden 1 is
WAR IS A POSSIBILITY
Should Peace of Ninety Years be
Broken Winter Campaign
1/Mtdnn, July 7—1" the#p days when
ao mui'li Iti spokvn of th< disruption of
the union between Hwedcn and Norway I twelV'
It may be Interesting (ti l ok Into the | Sven,
military establishment* of file two |kw-
•thle combttant*. These Iwn little conn-
trie* of the north may breuk the pencil
With which they have been blcMt'd for
Store than ninety yoare—a lon**r period
of peaoe than either of them ever before
experienced In their history. *n full of
War between thentMtve*.
The alt nation H* certainly inoat cnmpll-
•atod. Hern we have two countries. per-
fectly Independent of each other i-Kcept
a* far a* the management of their rela-
tions With foreign power* In concerned,
which latter I* under th« direction of the
Swedish mlnlMer of foreign affair".
though tiie mlnleter* and consul* ibroad
•re both Swedes and Norwegians.
They have their own separate armies
•ltd navies with nothing In common ex-
cept that the king of Sweden and Norway
la oomnuinder-ln-chlef of bothN armiea.
nnd that the prlncea of the royal family
•re officer* In different regiments and In j
the navie* of both countries, Thus, tip to
the time i*f the recent revolution nothlnx
gould be done In the way of arming N-
way for a poaalble conflict
Because the largest and best facilities in
the country enable the manufacturer* to
avoid variation in materials and in the pro-
cess of manufacture.
tmverty than even that in the Mis. Cor-
neliu* VanderbKt family.
The Astor feud began with the d-ath
of Wlllhim Waldorf A*tot's mother, th'
widow of the secund Join* Jacob Aator.
William Waldorf. Sr.. declartd that the
mod 11 of aocla; h dership In New York
should deerend by right to his own wife
nnd not to'\|r' Wll.iani Astitf the w I
of his father's youngest broth«*r. Mrs
Astor wn* supported by eociaty In New
York. The climax came in 1«S" when
William Waldorf Astor transferred his
alh'glsnce to tin Jtrltlsh crown and made
England hIf permanent home Two years
after he Ivtd settled in Kr.gVind h'a wife
died. It was said then that peace might
come, hut It wa* n false hoj>e. William
Waldorf Astor altowrted no signs of re-
<\>l. John Jacob Astor. who |s now on
the ocean on hi* why to Rnglsnd. ha*. It
Is declared, taken with him to William
Waldorf *11 olive branch from his aunt.
Mrs. William A tor and an Invitation to
visit her here
%w~w—w—w—w—w v w w w ▼-y-e-e-e * ■ w ^ w-s www yi
To Drive Out Malaria
second claas battleships, named j And Build Up The System
Oota, Thule. Odin, Nlord, Thor, , the ow ntsndard GROVR'H TAHTKLBSS
Drlstlghetvn. Aran. * ~ — nt"1 ■" •••'* **- *
I Man I 'ghten and
j of about th>
in knots They carry an armament of 10 j
and 8.1! Inch gun*. pi iced in armored tnr-
FOK Jl'LY -"IIEZEK1 Ali'S I'RAT
KR. ISA, XXXVIII. 1-d.)
OPBNI N'G WORDS—The lesson com-
mittee evidently auppoeed that the events
to b« studied today occurred a-fter the
Invasion f Sennacherib. So the Scrip-
ture seems to indicate. <ij Chron. x*ii.
24.) In thl* opinion many acholar* con-
e.ir. There are others wh would place
the Invusion last in point of time.
Among those I* the learned WKUam
Smith, who puts the cise.in strong light
in his "Old Testament History." Per*
ha Pa the chronology cannot be determin-
ed.* ;iud perhaps It Is unlmmrtant
Whichever came first, th* passages are
In striking contrast One represent* a
man. whose klngjom wa* Imperilled by
a foreign for. The oth*r the same man
whose life Is about to depart. A nation-
al and a personal danger are encountered
and are met In the same way'and avert
«n. Was< Tapperheten, I CHILE TONIC. You know what yoti srelakin* ' >|V m ... . if iu,. . .i
II AH ,i, .. ,ro 1 TJwformuL I. pl.tnl, pri.urf on .wrrboltlV ' ' "" lf I1
ahowiog it is simply Quinine sad Iron in a taste- incident came first It wa^ a preparation
out the same type, between 1.1(0 and I Inform. The Quinine drives out the malaria for that larger occurrence In which the
ton*, and making between Iti.J and . *r.d the roni builds up the system. Sold by all .. . "
.... , t nt i dealer* for 27 yesrs. Price 50 cents. niea and fortune* ©f others were lnvo.\-
rets. Besides they carry a large number
of gans of smaller caliber, a* well a* sub-
merged torpedo tubes.
Sweden ha* one armored cruiser, the
Fylgl.t, of 4.UOO ton* *nd of 12,4X10 horse
power, making 21.j knot*. Bhe also ha*
five torpedo gunboats of sn effective
type, two tnr|>ed< destroyers, making SI
knots, thirty torpedo bont* of the first-
class and a number of smaller elieseS.
The eleven monitor* In the Sw«-dl*h navy
onnnot he counted as having a good fight*
I ti K value as they were built many ys*r*
ago. some of them have been reconstruct-
ed during the last year and may h uae-
ful for harbor defens One submarine
boat wna built In Sweden last yesr
and has proven Itself to be of good value.
In addition the Swedish navy consist* of
a number of cr Users, gunboats an traln-
hotit the j lug ship". It Is officered by 212 officer*
know'edxc of the king of Sweden ag tlnst \ nnd In the- resurve tiiere are 160 additional
Which oiiuntry such nctlon would have j officers.
been directed and. similarly, no prepare- ! The naval station of Norway Is Horten
tlon* could have been made In Sweden on the south coast.
• gainst any war wltho it the tacit under- j The navy consists at the present time of
Standing of the king of Norway. The I four stH'ond-clae* batt>shlpe— the Haraid.
armies and navies of the two countries Haarfngr*. the Tordeneklold, the Norge
had taken the oath of allegiance to Uie and tlie HJldsrold. There ahlps carry un
same rominsnder-ln-chlef. and thereftfre armament of eight t-lncb gun* and ar«
they would be «x|iectwd to obey orders ' capable of malting 17.2 knots. They *l*o
emanating from him. However, an far as j carry submarine torpedo tubes. The navy
Norway la concerned, the troops have | further consist* of four monitors, built
taken a new oath of alh*glnnce lo the J in 18M -1S72; three unprotected gunbtiata.
new temporary government since the rev- J nineteen smaller gunboat* of ffom sl*ty
elutlon. I to 4W hundred tons, and thirty-five tor*
A WINTER CAMPAIGN. i pedo bofts It Is officered by 12<f offl-
If the two BcendlnavSnn countries shall j eer* and 1.0 are In the reserve.
fo to war we may expect a winter cam- | it will, therefore, b«« seen at a glance
palgn the ilke of which motlern times that the Swedish navy Is far supsrlor to
have not seen. The war would no doubt [ the Norwegian In number as well as In
be fought on the borderland hetween | armament. The emperor of (Jvrmnny
Sweden and Norway and on the coast* of i is ft "fltgmon" In the Swedish navy and
Norway. The border conalst* of an al- \ an atlmlral In the Norwegian navy.
roost uninterrupted chain of mountains | The proportion between the armie* of
through which three railroad line* have J the two countries Is about the Mime. As
been cut. The Interior of Norway I* v*ry . reorganised In 19H7 t! e Swedish army on
■par*e|y *npp|led with railroads on ac- u peace footing contains ieven divisions.
«o;mt of mountainous natura of the conn- I embracing twenty-eight regiments t>f In-
try. while In Sweden, especially in tho , fantry, commanded by l.*ti officers and
southern end ^ nd central part, railroads j 93# non-commissioned officers and num-
*re very numerous. The verj^long coast bei ng about 2C.0UO men; eight regiments
line of Norway Is clear of Ice the year j uf cavalry, with i'i0 officers and lt>3 non-
round. even away ubovs the polar eli- 1 Winmlsel uud officers und more than 3;'<
cle, where the Influence of the dulf . men; nine regiment* of artillery and one
Stream prevent* !ce forming. That Is regiment of coast artillery, with 240 plec-
the reason for Ruswla'a deslne to obtain ; ,jUni| nnj more than 3.000 men,
a port on the northern coast of Norway, commanded by 4.w officer* anil 4<x| non-
The Swedish ports on the Baltic, on tho commissioned officers; oiv reglm nt of
contrary, are frngen from December to j engineers, with 12* officer*, log non-com-
Aprll. an«l in tho extreme northern end J missioned officers and 9u0 men; six rrgl-
from October to May. 1 meats of the train, of which some have
It may, therefore, be expected that, I only recently Lven organised; the niim-
In case of war Sweden would blockade ' her of men is not up to the full quota of
the coast of Norway, which, though it Is ■ the regiments, but there are now ninety
extended, has got only a few good ports, i officers and 10S non-commissioned of-
ln fact, it Is essential for Sweden to ' fjeer .
establish a perfect blockade, a* Norway \ SWEDISH HONORARY GENERALS,
would be greatly dependent on other; The g-Mieral siaff co:wlst8 of nine gen3
countries for It* supplies and munftiont ? erniH and fifty staff officers. Tho lionor-
The two countries are both prepared '
for u winter eamiNtign. During many I
years the soldiers of the twa armies have j
been trained to march on skis, nnd war
gaim-s have been held In the most s *vere 1
w^Jnter to test the endurance of the men. !
They are warmly dressed, and when 1
ar\ generals of the Sw dlsh arnry are In
order of their appointment, the King of
Denmark, tho emperor of Austria-Hun-
gary, the Grand Duke of Baden, the
Orand Duke of Luxembourg, tho Crown
Prince of Denmark and the King of the
-ulistvd army of swed<
running on *kl* they can cover a large peaee footing of about M.CflO. The
territory. In the Sw> dlsh army there is
an evtabllMhed patrol strviCe of combined
cavalry and Infantry. Each cavalryman j
pulls two Infantrymen standing on skis. |
Thus one horse serves to carry three men I
forward without an effort oh th* part '
of* the horse as far a* the other two men j
st^'concerned, and without tiring the men !
a* they only stand on the skis. There l« '
also established a service of "Boarkstot- j
ting?," being a long sleigh, or rather two !
scrlption troop* consist of every
betw<*eu«*the ages of 21 ind 40. In the
flr t year there are at present about
29.0C0, In tho class- s between :'l and 33
tlit;- Arc' about SVO.CtO, and botwton 33
and ti>. "JOO.COO.
The principal fortress**! of Sweden are
locatttl at Karlskronu Stockholm. Ooth-
enburg and K irl^ourg. 1 th • Interior.
In Ni'iw.i.v the troops- n .. mostly ralsel
rlptlon. The line consists
hot weather helps
Dun Says Trade In Summer
Goods and Sporting Mater-
ials is Lively
New York. July 7.—It. Q. Dun's and
oompany'* weekly review of trade tomor-
row will say:
Cuatomary quiet commercial condition*
at midsummer were augmentcdfhy th*> In-
warm weather gave Impetuadrdfwyhrd
terruptlon of a holiday except that
warm wegther gave Impetu* to the distri-
bution c4 seasonable wearing apparel,
sporting gottda and outing supplies.
Widely varying reports are received re-
garding the crop sltuntlon, price* rising
higher thin wouid he the ru<M> If manipu-
lation were lea* vigorous, and exports are
adversely affected. Several threatened
labor controversy have been averted by
agreement upon wage scales for another
year and building operations are unusual-
ly brl*k for the *t>a*on. Inventories show
a good volume of business for the first
*lx months of t!ie year and still greater
activity 'Is expected in tho last half. Rail-
way oarnlngs in June were 6.6 per cent
larger than last year, bt foiVlgn com-
merce at this port for the last week
shows a loss of 94.167 In exports and a
decrease of $4W.7f£ In Imports a* compar-
ed with 19«4.
Increased activity !■ noted in the hlda
market, the demaiwl emanating chiefly
from one prominent Interest and confined
mainly to native steer* of later salting.
Foreign hides are dull. Salesman have
retimed fro m wes tarn trips bringing lib-
eral orders for spring shoe* tend buyers
In the Boston market urc operating feely
on lnltl.il contact*.
Failure* this w> k Ih the United States
are 160 against IMO last week 195 the pre-
ceding week and mni the corresponding
week last year. Failures in Canada num*
her .'1 against 16 last week. 19 the preced-
ing we ft* and 1J last year.
hunhicr nu ns.
runn'rn Join*) toptrlh-r by iwn nprl«ht . , 11^ou, :B,o.*. lih # offlirra, but without
On this sleigh the soldier* can carry
large quantities of supplies without much
Now, as to the respective *l*es «•? the
two armies. Sweden, vlth a population
of over 6,300,000 can. of course keep and
sustain a considerably larger army than
Nhrwny, with a population of n little
mbre than 2.000.000 On the other hand,
orie would think that Norway, with Its
|irtmen*r merchant marine, being accord-
ing to the wise of the country, the fourth
largest In the world, would have a con-
siderable navy for Its protection. Such
is. however, not the case. While Swe- I
during the last fifteen year* has I
be^n btillding up a navy which for tae
aw of the country Is of respectable di-;
Tneftstoni. Norway has been rather lag-
gard In this respect
'Jhe two principal naval stations of I
Sweden are Karlskrona. on the south
coist and Stockholm on the east coast. !
The navy conelsts at the present time of 1
the consent of the Storthing there are ,
,r. j set aside t>\
never more than 1S.0CO under arms. The
, , , . . «...««*! criminal proceeding*-
reserves number about 50.000. with 900 of-j , , _
At JopJIn, with tiutbrie. no game; rain.
At 8pringfleld—Surlngficld 5. Oklahoma
City 1. <
At Sedaila. with Topeka. 110 report.
At Leavenworth—Leavenworth -. Wich-
Wher* Thsy Play Today.
Guthrie at joplln.
OKJahoma <*lty at Springfield.
Topeka at Sedalia.
Wichita at Leavenworth.
IS INO PREFERENCE
LAST DAY DEPOSITIONS HAVE Nt)
| Topeka, Kan . July 7.—T. J. Bradley.
1 receiver of the failed national bank, said
i today that the money accepted for de-
| posit within two or three day* before the
; Institution closed, would berom' pari of
I the regular deposits and could not be
j considered as preferred. This money was
\ It was stated at the time of the failure,
he bank officials to avoid
against them for
accepting deposits when the bank was
in a falling condition. If this money
rmy on a peace establishment con- . . , , ,
' . , , , Anally Is made part of the regular depos
-ix regiments uf infantry, twelve t'
•s of field artillery, six iMtterh'S
artillery, three regiments of cav-
alry and five companies of engineers.
Th' gsttstal kU8 consists of thirty-flve
ncipal fortresses of Norway ate
t Oscarborg, Agdenes, liergen.
The only way to get rid
of pimple* and other erup-
tions b to deanse the Mood,
improve the digestion, stim-
ulate the kidneys, liver and
■Ida. The medicine to take is
Which has cored thousands.
ends long astor feud
Bitter Social Quarrel Terminates
Through King Edwards
New York, July 7—The feud of twenty
j-etrs between the Astor families, ha*
been ended. The peacemaker was no less
a person than King Edward VII himself.
News reached New York today that Mrs.
John Jacob Astor (who was M'ss Willing)
Is the guest of Mr. Wlllltm Waldorf Astor
a-nd that all tranches of tho family have
been reconciled. Mrs. "Jack" Is a nota-
ble figure at the big entertainments that
William Waldorf Astor is giving at hi*
mansion In Carlton terrace, 1/ondon, ai.<l
big, country place, Cliveden.
Thus Is healed the most bitter quarrel
the New York "i00" ever knew. It vir-
tually caused the expatriation of Mr.
Men are made rtady for official sta-
tion by the discipline that comes in prl«
PROSPEt TIVE DEATH.-(Verse 1.)
sickness came to Hegeklah. The King
was wiibject to disease as truly u* thf
humblest subject. Physical ailment* ars
levelcrs—all men are mortal. But what
does this xlcknes mean? Was ever an*
man laid aside Who did not soberly con-
sider the posthle outcome? If pain
gain* firm hold upon the body who would
not peer Into the future and consider the
prospect of dissolution Sob*r thoughts
and oppressive fears would thus arise
Most met; are left In tot*; suspense dur-
ing sickness never knowing the Issue un-
til the end 1* near, and cherishing that
old comfort, "while there is life there Is
hope." Hut Ilexekiah had ample .warn-
ing. Isaiah, the prophet, whose duty It
was to Instruct the*ruler and to serve
his country, came with a definite word,
which he had received from the Lord.
"Set thine house In order." settle up
and adjust all matters of a family and
stnte nature, "for thou shalt die and not
live." it was J.ist such advice as an at-
tending physician Would give In our day,
but upon the divine word.
PRIVATE.—(Verse 5.) The King ac-
cepted the words of the prophet as a
message from heaven, a prediction made) fulfillment
by Inspiration, not to he turn<d aside as j prolonged life.
of twenty-nine years, tike last half of
which might be belter than the fir*t
half. The prohmgvd life with a flxM ami
announced limit would naturally awaken
h'gh purpoe-* and summon every power.
Perhap* this wn* tkKl's i mention— to
bring the Khig into the very precincts
of the grave that he might wrlously con-
sider the past and then draw himself
. 'k RlUatlUt he might Son 9|MMU)f
enter upon the future. The remainder
of I'.fe would be more distinctly consid-
ered as God's gift to be used "for his
glory. It Is u 11 Interesting fact that In
communicating thi* Intelligence Uod us -d
Ills prophet who wont with 'it to the
NATIONAL DEFENSE-(Verse 6.
M 'God psnnlt* Hssekiah to live?
Was It because he prayed? Doe* God
change Ills purpose and plan to meet the
wishes of pleading m n All sorts of
answers, good, had and Indifferent, will
be made to these questions. However,
much or little, the prayer had to do with
the prolonged life Ane fact is brought out
thut deserved special notice. The King
is to live hs king. HI* fife must be d>-
voted to hi* country. During hi* further
reign the nation ik to be hles«ed by the
Almighty. Ilexeklah must be the one
through whom and under whom the city
will be defended against the Assyrians.
Thl* Indicates that Doctor Smith wus
right In putting Sennacherib's Invasion
after tho sickness, lleseklah returns to
life nnd continues on the throne to be
a witness of God's protection. This sheds
light on his coqduct during the siege.
He prayed lor the nation In trouble be-
cause he had been assured 'that God
would de'.lved, and he pleaded the prom-
PROFFERKI) PLEDGE—(Verse 7 ) The
man appointed to die could not be ex-
pected to dismiss his fears all at once
when assured that rto should live. The
most hopeful do not easily foTget an over
hanging trouble. Besides, the preserva-
tion of life, a* against a death sentence
implies that some supernatural power
must be brought In. a power that shall
suspend the ordinary natural process and
chunge the course of things from death
to life. A display of such supernatural
power, a* a condescension to human
weakness, wus, therefore, promised with-
out even a request on the> part of the
King, a sign that should be ft pledge erf
ord concerning the
The Big Boole
Store of Oklahoma
Here You ( an Get the Latest in Literature. "A
Good Book Lasts Forever and Its Itichea Daily
LATEST COPYRIGHT BOOKS
Here Is a list of NEW BOOKS. The latest copyright volume"
The prices sot out ar® not at our stora. If by mail ADD IOO
EAGH for postage: •
. . w Men do not need such
coming from a man With wtjat.alten- <*|gns now as much as they nveded them
tlon and respect those In high star- j then, and, therefore, they are not glv n.
tlon In the old time Vegarded the titter- j4|fP aa , rujP now regulated by cause
ances of those Who wife the mouthpiece ;im1 anrt the proofs of tho super-
oi GoJ there are many interesting lllus-I natural are of another kind, not less sat-
isfactory when understood. But In Christ*
time there was Improper desire 'for signs.
(Matt, xi 1. 89.)
RECEDING SHADOW.-(Verse 8.) Ac-
cording to Josephu* (Who. It mist bo
confessed. Is not altogether reliable)
Aha*, the father of Hezcklah, while king
of Judah obtained from Tlglath-PUeser.
then king of Assyria, the pattern of Rome
srtructure called a dial, for marking: tlm-
tratlons In the surfed writings (II Sam
xli, all exhibitions of genuine piety,
Receiving lsilah's message, therefore.
Hezeklah Immediately fought the Lord.
knowing that !n this way only might he
come Into harmony with the divine pur-
pose. He did not go up to the Ijord's
hou*o a* on another occasion (II Kings
Xlx. 10. when the Interests of the na-
tion were Involved and when as a public
servant he needed to he n the public j which was set up In Jerusalem to serv
place a* an encouragement and ex.impie, | the purpose now assigned to a town
It wa* a p irely personal matter which j dock. Nothing could exceed the regu-
muet be presented to God. and for that , tarity and certainty of the record mad''
secrecy was necessary. (Matt, vl, *>. He by the sun on the dial of Aha* Any in-
dld hot even rise from his couch -per- terfcrence In that record will be regarded
haps he was* ot strong enough for that, I B a positive proof of gpernatunl power,
but he turned his face toward the wall • Hence the prophet, as the mouthpiece of
and prayed. 1 1 ;<«<]>, declared that the sun would go
PLEADING GOODNESS.—(Verae 3.) I backward ten degrees on the dial. And
Tho private prayer At the king h is been ' fhls, it iiftald actually occurred." imw —
preserved nnd pubnshed to the world, at j whether by refraction of light or other
least one sentence of It. i r an epitome wine- we are not Informed. It was a
of It. No one knows or needs to know ! beautiful emblem of the turning buck o-f
how It was obtained or how It came into! tho life of tho King. The phenomenon
the sacred volume, but there it Is. It 1 waH much like that when the sun und
lives today and will live forever. There) moon stood still (Isa. x, li), at the corn-
are petition* of immediate concern on'y, ! maud of Joshua In the valley of AJalon
and other petition* of Immortal Interest. CLOSING TIIOL'OHTB—OOd had been
This Is of the latter sort, ller. klah ask- ( pleased to draw the curtain and hide the
ed God to remember his past life, how future from the eyes of men. Without
he had walked "In truth with a perfect I doubt this is best for most people b^
heart, and hud done good There was no I cause it prompts constant carefulness
boasting in this Other men afterwards; |n til0 midst of perpetual uncertainty.
d'!d the same. t.Veh. xlii. Hi. It was ; When or how often he may purpose and
merely an effort to learn how much es- j,y what method he may propose to < xe-
ttinate the Almighty pla**-* v.ron a good . ,:ute the purposes, to terminate any li'e,
man. Shall such a one die or live? In j no one can ten How often, because of
a world of sin where wicked men abound 1 reasons known only to himself or condl-
1* there any work for such a man? There tions in the world, he may delay such'
has even been a ronvlctlo^ that the gooo ' purpose, giving new lease of life, no one
shall survive the wicked. (Psa. xcl. 1S.> ' curv tell. Of one thing we may be reason-
Hczeklah's hear' clnng to the posslblll- J ably sure, that every life has a mission,
ties of service and as he prayed ho wept 1 that righteousness is an Important ele-
at the thought *>f ending hi* career. i inent In the accomplishment of that ml**
PROLONGED LIFE.—(Verses 4 and T .) i nlon, and that It Is proper for every man
The prayer wa* answered. This fQotfl who lives rightly to deslrt.to live *,ong
King shall not die at this time. The ( epoiigb to fill his mission For that he
I/ord has yet something for him to do. ; may properly pray. (Psa. xc. 17). In-
He shall havi fifteen years of. service | deed, we may with safety declare that a
In which time he may complete what | good man shall not be taken away until
he has begin and undertake some of Its his work for God In the world is done,
measures. That t mc. added to the time | (II Tim. Iv. 7). He need not desire to
afterwards. (Luke II, C9).
already passed would give him a reign
Its it is argued that the officials will be
subject for prosecution.
There was a better feeling about the
state house today following the discovery
that the state bonds, the bond of a surety
company, for $260,000 to insure It against I
lost* of money on deposit in the batik, is (
In process of collection. This mean* that j
at least one-half of the state's money In ,
the bank at least Is safe. Governor Hoch 1
was quoted today as saving that within I unt* vard ranges on the first
two weeks he would require state treas-
urer Kelly to procure a new bond In
place of that sismtsi by C. J. Devlin.
American Riflemen Hive So Far
An Advantage Over the
Bisley. Eng July* 7.—The American
team of riflemen was Ave points to the
good after remarkably close shooting at
Astor In ISW. It wa a more famous con- tv-four.
Going on Vacation.
New York. July 7.—The German am-
bassudVM4 and Baroness Speck von Stinir
berg sailed for Bremen today to be gone
for three months. The greater part o>
his leave the ambassador will spend 011
his estates In Saxony, lie will return
to the United States In October. The
German embassy has been established
in Lenox. Mass . f. r the summer, with
Baron von Ivm Ruseche Haddenha.isen.
flrst secretary and counsellor, as charge
Sixty Four Altogether. .
Chicago. July 7 Pour victims of the
Fourth of July accidents have died In
Chicago In addition two deaths were the
result of Injuries received on the evening
of July 3. One of these already had been
counted in the 'totals which now In the
entire country, re*rh the number of six-
day of the contest for Sir Howard Vin-
cent shield against the (Queen's West-
minster volunteers. This lead was se-
cured at the Boo- ,trd ranges, the score at
ti00 yards being even, at 365*.
(Iiptaiti Rober; McLean said "to a rep-
resentative of the Associated Press that
he was satisfied with the result and
w.is confident tlfls team will be able to
hold Its own at the long ranges, 800 and
1,000 yards, tom <rro.w. t .
When the Americans left the 500 range
with a Ave point lead they received a
round of hearty cheer* from the onlook-
ers. The American* made 49 and t-he
Westminster* 4ti bulls eyes at 600 yards.
The competition was one of the closest
ever witnessed at Bisley. and the keen-
est Interest was taken In It as the day's
shooting was closing. The Westminsters j of Commerce. Numerically
flred quicker then the marksmen of the | scarcely any alteration In
four Inner*, being but 4 short of the pos-
Stevens of the Seventh at 500 yards
hit the bulls eye 1J times, but he had
two Inners* and one magpie at <500. and
his "ore fell to 69. spoiling a good be-
The next highest to Bocchus for the
Westminsters was Mansfield, also a re-
Crall led the Seventh with It#.
After the shooting the teams were en-
tertained at tea by the Westminsters, the
la iter's band playing during the- func-
New York. July 7 —American Interests
have obtained a contract for the electri-
fication of an Italian railroad and have
also closed contracts for electrlAl equip-
ment to be installed in Japan. The value
of these contracts is about $-.000,000.
The Japanese contracts are for the
equipment of the Kanazawa electric light
company. A large hydro-electric plant Is
to be built at Kanasawa
The complete plant will be shipped
overland by way of the Paciflce coast.
Fyewer Failures. 14 !
New York. July*7.— Commercial lnsolv- |
encles in the United State* during the ,
first half of 190o were 6.210 in number
and $ft%.904.855 in amount of defaulted
Indebtedness, according to the Journal
Seventh, and finished fifteen minutes be- \ with the 6.214 failures in the correspond-
fore the Americun*. Becchua, one of the ing six months of last year but a <Je- j
Westminister reserves, led the scoring. rease appears when last year'* liabiil-
At 60U yards he scored 11 bulls eye« and I of $7i>.<90,909 are considered.
The Castaway, By Riv««
The Cost, by David Graham Phillip®
Castle Craney Crow, by McCutcheon
The Filigree Ball, Anna Katherlue Green
Tha Grafters, by Francia Lynda
The Crossing, by Churchill
My Friend Prospero. by Henry Har-land
The Girl at the Halfway House by E. Hough
The Bong, by Alfred Henry Lewta *
The entailer, by Geo. W. Cable
The Circle, by Katherlue C. Thurgton
The Virginian, by Wister
The Middle Course, by Mn. Poultney Bigelow
Handbook of Modern Japan, by Clement
The Little White Bhrd, by Barrle. ••••••• •
Lad* Rose's Daughter, by Mrs. Humphrey ward.
Hearts Courageous, by Rivet •
Lions of the Lords, ny Wilson - •
A 8equence in Hearta. by Moaa
Peggy ONeal, by Lewla v •
Four Roads to Paradise, by Goodwin..
The Third Degree, by Jackson ;
Tha Red Trlangla, by Arthur Morris^*
Tho Deliverance, by Glasgow —
Tha Five Nations, by Kipling
Daughters of Nlgo, by Onoto Watama
Rulers of Klnga, by Gertrude Atherton
Cecilia, by Crawford
The Little Shepherd of Kingdom Com45- br John Fo*. •
Mlaa Petticoats by Dwight Fulton....
The Simple Life, by Wagner • • • • ••••
Huldah, by Alice Macgowan and Grace Macgowan Cook# ...
The Yoke, by Elizabeth Miller
The Logic of a Cowboy, by Andy Adaa*
Ramona by Helen Jackson
The Georgians, by Will N. Harben ..•••••• *«••
Richard Carvel, by Churchill
Checkers, by Blossom
Richard Carvel, finished In gold and bound
Sally of Missouri, by Orcutt •
The Man from Glengarry, by Ralp connor
Graustark, by McCutcheon
Lourdes, by Zola, 2 vol
The Forest, by Stewart Edward Whit® •
Old Gorgon Graham, by Lorimer
The Adventurea of Gerard, by A. Conan Doyle J
The One Woman, *y Thomas Dixon. ''r
Judith of the Plains, by Manning
The Crisis, by Churchll!
The Climax, by Pidgon •••••
Confessions of a Wife, by Wary Ada018 -"
The Sky Pilot by Ralph Connoe *
Brewster's Millions, by Kicharil Greavea
Bayou Trlste, by Nicholla
If I Were King, by McCarthy *
Sir Henry Morgan Buccanneer, by Bra<1y
When Wilderness Was King, by Rnnd*^ Parrlsh
The Heart of Rome, by Crawford.,..
Wanted, a Matchmaker, by Paul Lelce®ter Ford
Lafitte of Louisiana, by Dexereaux..
Tho Conquest of Charlotte, by Meldrum
In Search of Madaraoiselle, by George Glblos
Darrell of the Blessed isle, by Bachelor
The Pit, by Frank Norris
The Main Chance by Nicholson
Istar of Babylon, by Margaret Ilorton Potter
John Perclfleld, by Henderson
The Vice Admiral of the Blue, by Molinoaux
Miss Sylvester's Marriage, by Charles .
The Land of Joy. Barbour
The Wind in the Rose Bush, W'lklns
Life on the Staj;e, by Clara Norris
The Henchman, by Luther .'
To Have and To Hold, by Mary Johnson
The Octopus, Frank Norris
Letters of a Self Mude Merchant t° His .Son, by Lorimer .
River Fall, by Porter
Tho Lion Whelp, ty Barr ,\,
The Two Van Revels, Booth Tarkin«s*.on
The Mississippi Bubble, Emerson Hough
Lovey Mary, •ry Rice
Mi's. Wlggs of the Cabbage.Patch
The Story of Mary McLane
An Oklahoma Romance, by Candec.
The Mrs. In a Red Box. John Lane .
The Blue Flower, by Van Dyke '
Every Inch a King, by Sawyer
Christmas Greetings, by Marie Corelll
Life on the Mississippi
A Few Remarka, by Ford
Audrey, by Mary Johnson
A Colorado Colonel and Other Sketches, by Campbell
The Hamlet of Navarre, by Bertha itunklo .
Eleanor, by Mrs. Humphrey Ward
Capt. Revenshaw, by Robert Neilnou Stevena
Prisoners of Russia, by Howard
The Introduction of Peggy, by Anthony Hope
By Bread Alone, by I. K. Friedman
Red Pottage, by Mary Cholmondely
The Eternal City, by Hall Calne
Ben-Hur, by Lew Wallace
The Open Question, by Elizabeth Hob bins
Unleavened Bread, by Robert Grant
Donovan Pasha, by Gilbert Parker
The Man Who Knew Better, by Gallon
The Portion of Labor, by Mary E. Wilklns
Labor, by Emlle Zola
The Circuit Rider
Private Life of the Sultan
Careers of Danger and Daring, by Moffett
At You All's House, by Baskett
Man Overboard, by Crawford
Mrs. Pendleton's Four in Hand, by Gertrude Atherton
Mr. Keagan's Elopement, by Churchill
David Harum. by Westcott
The Empire of Business, by Andrew Carnegie
Lives of the Hunted. Ernest Seton Page..
Training of Wild Animals, by Bostodc
Battles with the Slums, by Klin
Kim. by Kipling, Illustrated
The Lore Letters of Bismarck, 1846-lgSD
The Autocrats, by Lush
Loraa Doone, new Illustrated edition
And Old Sweetheart of Mine .•
The Heart of the Hyacinth, by Onoto Watamla
Through the looking Glass by Lewis Carroll, Illustrated
Alice in Wonderland. Illustrated •'
Courtship of Miles Stondlsh, illustrated
The Professor, by Bronte ##
Heroines of Fiction, by Howells, two volumes
Hello Bill Toasts
... 1 20
. ... 1.20
. .. 1.20
..1.00 and 1.50
THE STATE CAPITAL BOOK STORE,
Sirs: Enclosed find S ■ . h^i-f *_______fOr
.n«i ■ Please mall to_
Post Office address.
Write n*m* and po*toftlc« address plainly that no errors will be
Tou can send stamps, money ordor -or bank draft
E.-::.TBE STATE CAPITAL BOOK STORE.GUUBK,OUJ
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Greer, Frank H. The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 67, Ed. 2 Saturday, July 8, 1905, newspaper, July 8, 1905; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc125960/m1/2/: accessed September 19, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.