The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 67, Ed. 2 Saturday, July 8, 1905 Page: 4 of 8
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THE OKLAHOMA STATE CAPITAL, SATUBDAY MORNING, JULY 8, 1005.
THE OKLAHOMA STATE CAPITAL
By the Stat* Capital Cerrpany.
FRANK H. QUEER, EDITOR.
Dally by Carrier-—Strictly In Advanc*. ,
Ona waak $0.15
On* month 80
On* yaar *00
Dally by Mall—Strictly In Advance.
Ona month 10.40
Three month* '-00,
SI* month* 2.00
©no year 4.00
No subscription will be sent by mall In the city of Guthrie.
•no year by mall 9* 00
Jlx month* %*)?•>
5ne year 60
Indirationi arc that the Black wa may be reddened.
Attend the *inglc statehood convention in the eity
J. R. Tlioburn lost nothinp personally when lie lost
that .hankie** job.
The Sioux Citv Journal insists that "Russia has
Jcail Lodz of trouble."
A sporting editor lias it figured out that lius.ia and
Vorroceo aarc tied for Itutt ) lgeo in the standing.
Kansas must suffer for that Topcka bank failure. It
his reitred that tiresome State Treasurer Kelly fight.
To the man who has enough work to keep him busy
the days seem short; to the idle person, they seem too
When you see a person in Guthrie wearing a broad
smile, it's a cinch that ho is either a base ball fan or
owns property here. •
Rockefeller has evidently recovered from the blow
administered bv the state of Kansas, lie is giving his
money away more rapidly.
Probably it is charity that cause* Senator Morgan to
refrain from saying, "I told you so,"' when ho talks
of tho Panama canal diHieulties.
The Chicago Rccord-llemld reports indicate l,f>77
Injured and 36 killed on July Fourth. No wonder
the enr opposes independence.
"Should Christians Smoke?" is the question misnl
fa the London Methodist conference "Now, or here-
fter?" queries the Washington Post.
Secretary Taft denies that he was very angry when
he delivered that little talk tn Wallace. Next thing,
Wallace will be denying that he was scared.
NO PARTIZAN POLITICS IN
REMOVAL OF THOBURN
Judging from results in Oklahoma and throughout
the nation in the past, the real trouble with the demo-
cratic party is too much medicine. The democratic
press spends the time that it. should employ in doing
things, in making medicine, and the overdose is too
much for the party. With the exception of the time
when the free silver wave swept over the country and
munaged to carry Oklahoma along on its crest, the
republicans have lieen victorious in every territorial
The republicans have been materially aided in these
contests by the fact that the opposition devotes its best
efforts to attempts to make political capital out of the
ni ts of the administration. The latest attempt to make
capital has been in the Thoburn case, certain opposi-
tion papers maliciously stating that he was dismissed
because he had incurred the displeasure of the adminis-
tration. This is not the caw but a premeditated mis-
representation. 'I he administration did its utmost to
save Thoburn, but bad not the power. In the fight
there was no partisan politics.
In the first place the Hoard of,Agriculture is a non-
partisan board over which the governor lias no control,
he only having the right of one vote through virtue of
Is'lng an ex-ot!icio member. In each county in Okla-
homa there are farmers' institutes. These lustitutej
'lect delegates to the annual meeting held in Guthrie
each year in February. At this annual meeting the
delegates elect two memlicrs of the board of agriculture
•aeh year, to serve three years, making six n ember« in
all. This board olot-ts its secretary, and the governor
unless lie exerts his ex-olJicio membership right has
nothing to do with the selection. His approval is not
Democrats are more largely responsible for Thoburn'a
removal than are the republicans. At the meeting in
April when the fight really began in earnest. Kwers
White and independent republican, Horace Mavberry
a republican, and li. Kleiner of Oklahoma t'itv, a pop-
ulist, opposed Troburn. A ikons, I'ullerton and- Han-
kins stood by him. The governor announced that he
was for Thoburn's retention. Had Mr. Thoburn held
his supporters in line there would have been no change,
for besides the four votes which'wore all that were
needed. Mayberrv, republican came over to his side.
Then the unexpected happened. Fullerton a democrat
and Ajkens, whose |>olitios could not be learned yester-
day flopped, making four votes against Thoburn or
enough to remove liiin. What actuated Fullerton and
Aikens is still unknown, yet their flop made it so that
oil the final line up the majority of the republicans
were for Thoburn. and the majority of the democrats
were lined up against him. Of the four opposition
votes. Kleiner, and Fullerton are democrats, while White
was the only known republican.
The general impression on is that there was no par-
tisan politics in the tight, yet if there were, the demo-
crats arc the ones who scalped Thoburn.
of a Ku
sWhon tho farmer thinks of tho good the rain ha.*
done tho corn crop, and tho way ho prico / cotton
is climbing upward, how oan ho keep from chuckling?
A Hamburg physician has discovered another euro
for hay fever, and a Kansas City editor-advises his sub-
scribers to write to him if their hav becomes feverish.
An eastern paper is of the opinion that thai Coney
Island lion tamer who ha# been chewed up several
times has shown by getting married that he hps not
lost his nerve.
People are wondering why Lnwson in his attack*
on the insurance compajiics last fall omitted the Equit-
able. It. is about the onlv one whose affairs have turn-
ed out to be rotten. '
Mrs. Kddy, the Christian Science leader says "pov-
erty is not a disease." Yet it is impossible to make
some of those persons suffering from it believe her as
the effect? of both are very unpleasant.
Now that they are building a double end automobile,
says the Washington H*st, the design i< probably to
enable a drunken chautfeur to back up on a pedes-
train when he has missed the forward da-h.
Not to be outdone by President lioose felt's lead in
the Japanese-Russian peace negotiation.1, King Ed-
ward, of England, has come right over in*o this coun-
try to make peace between the Astor families in New
York, Roosevelt's native state.
Don't stay away from the single statehood meet-
ing at the city hall today, expecting your neighbor to
ittend and do the work. He may be waiting for yon.
Attend yourself, and see that good men are selected
311 the Logan county delegation.
Guthrie and Eogan county should have a strong, ac-
tive delegation at the single statehood convention at
Oklahoma City, July 12. Every friend of single state-
hood, whether democrat or republican, should be at
the meeting in the city hall this afternou.
Hardemnn (Miss.) Free Press: Talk about the jus-
tice of the nation! Here is the government giving a
lot of dirty Indians one hundred thousand dollars with
vhich they are buying booze, while we arc here per-
ishing for a drink and without a dime to eless ourselves
An Arkansas exchange says: We road a few days
ago of a man who, after being on a big drunk, killed
himself by drinking water. Snme anti-prohibitionists
may now clam that there is more danger in water than
there is in the famous product of the ofyl bluegrass
NEW FIELDS FOR INDUSTRIAL
TRAINING IN AMERICA
™rough the encouragement of the government,
manual training, industrial and agricultural schools in
this country have enjoyed rapid growth, and wide pop-
ularity. In Oklahoma, the Stillwater Agricultural and
Mechanical School is the one which the people ot tho
territory take (he greatest pride in as a general rule.
I hat there are still other lines of this practical train-
ing that might well he developed' in America is the
opinion of Charles F. Warner, of Springfield. Man.,
principal of the Technical High School, and the Even-
ing School of Trades, who addressed the National Edu-
cational Association convention at Asbury I'ark, on
"Industrial Training in the Public Evening Schools.''
"Probably no country in the world has done mor*
to advance the cause of manual training us a feature
of general education, he said. "Both the elementary
and the secondary schools have felt the influence of
the manual training movement and its value is uni-
versally conceded. The more strictly educational
phase of the manual, training movement Is naturally
found in the elementary schools. In the secondary
schools, while the educational side is by 110 means lost
sight of, .the distinctly practical element is properly
emphasized to a certain extent. Broadly speaking,
both the educational and the vocational element in
manual training may be considered as forming a part
of industrial education. Hut the program of all man-
ual training schools, even those in which the practical
element is most emphasized, is too general to admit of
training along industrial lines sufficiently effective to
be liatcly utilized for the benefit of the indus-
tries and for the profit of individual wage earners.
What we need is trades schools similar to those of
France and Germany, but suited, of course, to our
conditions and needs. Our manual training high
schools can never become trades schools, nor can they
enter very far into the field, because the American
people, as a rule, though intensely practical and con-
scious of the demands of an industrial and scientific
age, wish their children of high school age to have a
broajl training, with as much of culture as possible,
at the same time that they acquire a knowledge of
fundamental scientific principles and some apprcciu-
tk*j of industrial methods. Tn this end. thev have
built and cqulflped a considerable number of manual
training and technical high schools and they will go
on multiplying such schools. But these schooli aro
costly and they will be required to give the greatest
possible return on the investment. It is a fair ques-
tion tn ask whether these expensive equipments in
buildings, apparatus and teaching force cannot be
madw to yield good returns along the line of training
for the trades as well as in the field of general edu-
The Ijeavenwortb Times says that Pitcher Forrester
behaved like a Russian battleship under tire in the
Fourth of July game. That is the "most unkindest
& flret prise
. a e hug and ■'•ond
uml third prl«« of th* a* me nature to h*r
father * harvest hand* ua a reward for
aavlns hU |3.«00 wbmt crop, ah" demon-
ftrartfd that women can be useful on the
farm In other way* than by ha Winn
•tack* "f tplea. frying pyramid* ->f uhielt
fn ami n .«kln* ocean* < f <r«m rravy
for the dentation of hungry farm hand*.
The 137 young wutnen who have taken
up farms aruund Rona*i<- l S D , on
what was the Roaehud reservation, and
who are now advertising: for huabanda.
might <fc> well to study the tactic* of tola j
Kansas girl. A few tempting offers of
this kind might net only result In saving
their crops, but In bringing to their feet
an army of Hlgtble men— a fe«*t which
their eloquent press agent has yet failed
Honeyed words may capture huobands.
but honeyed kisses are better bait.
Attacking Cotton Reports.
One of the state organizers of the
Southern cotton ason.-latloii denounces
the government report on cotton acre-
age recently Issued from Washington.
According t< that pmonaie the govern-
ment's report, which show* .1 re-'
ductlon of about 11 per cent from
1104, In Intended to discredit the,re-
port of the Southern cotton .msoclatlon,
whose report figure* an acreage reduc-
tion of over 18 per cent. He declares
that "the class reporting to the Wash-
ington authority comprise the noncotton-
growlng public, Including professional
business men, tbhr clerk* and other
salaried help." while the Southern cotton
association gets Its data from "that par-
ticular clans of cotton grower* who have
no other controlling Interest, and whose
mainstay for support is cotton grow-
The department at Washington Is not
likely to be Impressed much with this
attack. It Is attacked nearly every year
by Interests on one or tho other side
of the market whose gamee chances to
be blocked by the government report*.
The government bureau's fole Interest
Is to get at tho truth, regardless of its
effect on tihe market. To the federal
statisticians at Washington the bull and
the bear look alike. They get the best
local agents whom they can find, and
they base their calculation* upon the re-
port* of these agents, Irrespective alto-
gether of the effect which these may
have on ths scheme* of the gambler*.
On the other hand, the private agen-
cies all have an Interest In prices. The
cotton growers, who. according to the
man who criticises the government bu-
reau. furnish the points for the South-
ern cotton association, have a direct in-
terest In keeping prices up. If, as they
say. there hft been a reduction of 18
per. cent In the acreage of cotton In
1906. as compared with lfM>4, the tend-
ency will be to advance price*. The
government's bureau puts the reduction
of acreage wt only 11 per cent, which
would mean a much larger crop this year
than the Southern cotton association fig-
ures on. The country will be apt to ac-
cept the government experts' estimate
rather than that of the private, Inter-
ested association. The attack on the
federal bureau will count for nothing
unle.'e supported by tangible evidence.
Bob Neff on Dead Beats.
Lawton State Democrat.
It takes all kinds of people to make up
this world, but sometime* you think
one kind could be cut out without any
j Injury to the rest of the world. Did
you ever stand any length of time at the
gate at the fair grounds, when a ball
game Is on. and watch the work of some
Of couife the grounds are located In a
public park, and when it comes down to
a of law. those grounds are open
free to the publii . But a* a rule the
public realises that an admission fee
must be chtarfed to defray the expenses
of the visiting ball team, otherwise there
would be.110 b.'.M games here, and the
public gladly pays an admission -fee.
Naturally a small boy climbs over the
fence and got.* in without paying. He
Wouldn't be a genuine boy if he didn't.
But there arc preat big overgrown
deadheads that devise various -schemes
for getting In without paying. Some of
the«e wneuk In with the nm.tll boys, by
climbing over the fence. But the one
with thp thinnest cxcuse Is the, fellow
who drives up to the gate and demands
admission so that he can "work-out"
his horse on the track. He puts up a I
talk tliat he doesn't care a snap of his
linger about teeing a ball game, but It
Is very Important 'hat right at that
time he be permitted to work out his
horse on the track. He'generally driven
a plug that couldn't head off a funeral
proossclon,• that couldn't beat ,t i>f: ■. n
minute clip if Its life depended upon it.
.and regardless of the fact that three
o'clock In the afternoon is the wrong
tlnv tat which to work out a horse, h'-
put* up an Indignant ro«r about It being
a public park, and finally ge In He
drives around track once or twice,
and then pulls up and watches the game.
This Is the kind of dead head that
always shoots tiff his mouth about the
game being so rotten, provided the milk
wagon doesn't overtake him and his
"fust" horse 011 the road and run over
both of them.
.Muskogee: —No particular day In the
year Is required to prove the patriotism
of the people of the Indian Territory.
They are not of a class who forgetting
their loyalty to the government and tho
flag they love, muat be reminded of the
fact that they are American citizens by
some proclamation or specific month or
day. Every day that they have ' en-
dured the present mlsactmlnlstratlon of
affairs In this Territory proves their loy-
alty tf> their country. Every day they
submitted to political orphanage, govern-
ment by clerkships, taxation without rep-
resentation. autocratic rule by Incompe-
tent appointee*, and the disadmlniatra-
tlon of their affairs by officials In whose
selection they have no voice proves their
title to the highest type of citizenship.
The brain that conceived, the hand that
wrote, and the immortal band of patriots
that signed the deathless Declaration of
Independence suffered no more unjust
un-American Indignities when the revolt
came than have been Inflicted on the pol-
itical orphans of this territory and still
ne expression disloyal to our guvemaaecit
h heard. Mill no ileclarstluo of Independ-
ence Is written. stIU no violent outburst
of .anger, but only sugpiteaUon for a
"square deal'' as Americana, for Ameri-
cans living In the heart of the American
government. The loya*ty of the people
in 'this territory is not measured by the
amount of eelary per annum drawn from
the government. It is not bolstered up
with place end petitions of power It
Is not fed on promises of political pie and
perquisite* It is kept alive by patrio-
tism strong enough to go .under a new
made mound at San Juan, in the Philip-
pines or whatever the flag may beckon
or the bugle call. It is kept alive by the
rich red blood of the sons and daughters
of the heroes from an hundred battle fields.
It Is kept alive by loyalty that can not
be measured by lucre, by patriotism not
builded on poaitions of power, by love of
country not purchased by place, but by a
citizenship hoping and belleville in that
Justice which, while perhaps delayed,
must song be meted out of them. Since
first the restless Spaniard set foot on
American soil and the Indian race bejgan
to move toward the setting sun no great-
er lesson in loyalty has been taught on
this continent than that being written
and given 'to the country day after day
by the people of the Territory.
WE KLEAN KLOSE, KUR-
TAINS AND KARPETS
Gill us; we are ready to start
after them now. j* > «S >
THE GUTHRIE LAUNDRY CO.
Phone 109. 502-504 W. Okla. Ave., Guthrie. Okla.
When an Oklahoma editor starts ojt by
saying "Our esteemed friend and fellow
editor" get ready for a right hot roast.
The regular quarterly meeting of tne
Oklahoma board of pharmacy will be held
at Oklahoma City July 11 Applicants for
registration will be examined.
At its meeting Mondiy night, the Mus-
kogee city council authorized Mayor Fite
to Issue a call for an election on a 1175,-
€00 school, water and sewer bond propo-
The Ardmore Lincoln Republican dub
has passed a resolution stating that In 1'
the cae« of a vacancy Judge Robnett Is 1 <
their choice for Marshal Colbert's sue- 11
cesso?. ' |
Bitty Events; Tl e nitionul guard* Is j'
almost like a church choir. There is a ■ <
Jtalousy of authority In one and a Jeul- !
uusy of voices in tho othfr, and a lack j
of harmony !n both.
Grover Keith, the thirteen year old j
son of Chas. Keith of EI Reno ventured
Into water beyond hi* depth at Bellamy's
like near El Reno Wednesday and was
drowned. The body was soon recovered-
The Walters National bank of Walters, I
Oklahoma has been authorized to begin
business with a capital stock of SX.000. 1
The officer* arc D. T. Carter, president;
W. D. McNees, vice pretident, and R. II.
A party of six hundred Cheyenne In-
dians passed through Enid Wednesday on
tli. Ir wiy from GtntOMIMnt to the'.pon-
oa reservation. This was the first time
many rf the citizens of Enid had seen
real live Indians and there was iriuch
interest in the party.
Frink Murth wus badly injured «t ■
Kingfisher Jdly tth. With hts wife and
little girl he* was crossing main street j
In a buggy, during a pony race and he j
collided with a broncho. Mrs. Martin i
was braised but the little girl escaped un- j
injured. \\Ii Martfc wis hurt lr.t-rnally .
and partially paralyzed.
A Lincoln County Agricultural Fair j
association has been organized by Chan- j
dler liusineg* men. Tho following were !
elected director?: Harlan E. King. A. B. !
Potter, J. A Lynch, Isaac Davidson. <1.
W. Schlegel. Geo. Rlttt nhouse. E. P.
Connelly. Win. Wilcox. B. H. Barry. N. ,
W. Porter. Joseph McDonald and John
Embry. A ' Othmlttee consisting of Ike
Davidson. \V Schi'-gel. 1 n<l J. K \' .n-
iSlver was appointed to look up a suitable
site for a /air grounds
In the garden <•: P. r.erry at Fort Gib-|
son are six or eight graves that once j
were inclosed In the government ccme- j
tery established there seventy-five years
ago. In 1*6S the bodies of all soldiers In- j
terrcd "1 this place were removed to the
national cemetery but the bone* of prl- |
vate citizens were not disturbed. Edi- j
tor J. F. Holden of the Post found a I
tombstone in the garden upon which was •
recorded the fact that in tha grave be- j
neath was burled a chi'd, Jane Wilklns.
aged 1 ye r and 3 months, who died in
lS3t . a long, long time ago.
Colonel Henslrv. of the El Reno Demo- j
crnt, after n brief silence, ^ ngain on the 1
warpath and has his e.w on the topknot ,
..f flnftw IWlsmy. according to I-'rrd ,
Bardv. He lately made this antl-prohibl- 1
lion statement: Sen-.itor Bellamy boust- \
cd la "in heinns y.-*t<'<!.iy that the pond
west of town, which bears the last half i
of his cognomen, will go down In history I
as a monument to hi* liberality aud j
sagacity, in providing the people with an
abundance of pure, sparkling1 water. Wc
tike the liberty hers'and now to inform
the senator and his associates that 'none
of it will ever go down us. either to per- |
petuate his memory or enlarge his purse.
Where Is the true man's fatherland?
Is It where he by chance Is born?
Doth not the yearning spirit scorn
In aucih scant borders #t be spanned? I
O ye*, his fatherland must be
As tjie blue heaven wide and free!
Is it alone where freedom Is.
Where God is God and man Is man?
Doth he not, claim a broader span ;
For the soul's love of home than this?
O yes. his fatherland must be
As the blue heaven wide and free!
Where'er a human heart dofeh wear
Joy's myrtle-wreath, or sorrow's gyres,
Where'er a human spirit thrives
After a life more true and fair.
There is tho true man's birthplace
His is the world-wide fatherland.
Where'er a single slave doth pine.
Where'er one man may help another—
Thank God for such a birthright,
That spot of earth is thine and mine.
There Is the true man's birthplace
His is a world-wide fatherland'
—James Russell Lowell.
• V. m HtONSON *• C BROTOOM ,
• Maek SullM**
1 I IS W.Ofcla. iMi
Bronson & Bronson
Loans* Insurance and Abstracts
Only ccmpl«t «bs«ncti ^ lltle in coaot*
Yon pay iateieat aad principal at our office.
Oldest and largMt Imwm agency is OUahaolk
^ Guthrie, Oklahoma j
OAS! GAS! GAS!
You can BATHE for 3c if you have
a GAS WATER HEATER. See tlio
Guthrie Gas Company
J. B. Fairfield
+ TRANSFER, COAL AND STORAQB # *
Receivers and Dltirlfautors of Cir Lots.
Best Grades of Coal Always in Siore.
Goods Packed, Stored and Shipped to Order
Quick Service at All Tlmea.
Phone No. 20. * 407 *09 Wert Harrison Av 3
#OM*0*0#a«r>^40+c^*£+o+ocwc o*a*c*0#a*a4c«a#« c*M
--xi-~rj— - - - -sSl
St.Louis,El Reno& Western Ry.Co.
fclRECT SHORT L.INE BETWEEN
GUTHRIE and EL RENO.
Ouickest Time--Lowest Fare to
Hobart, Anadarko, Chickasha,
Lawton. Mangum, Weatherford,
and other points on the Rock Island System.
Making closo connections at Guthrie forall
points North and East.
TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS;
Lv El Reno
Lv El Rerfo'
9:15 a. m.
5:15 p, m.
6:55 a. m,
2:00 p. m.
Ar El Reno
Ar El Reno
1 1:45 a. m
7:00 p. rn
8:40 a. m
4:30 p m
All trains daily,except Sunday.
i, w. s. WELLS.
gj Cuthrie, Oklahoma, • Commercial Agen
*40 040 0 0*0 0*0 040*c>a0$ >C^->*04C*0*0«0*0*0*Q 0*0«e>J
' fff Pi - i
a 111 lin p TMiiiir' ' «
Safest, Quickest and Cheapest «
IS THE: . I
I Ft. Smith 8l Western 5
J TO ALL POINTS *
£ East, Northeast, South and Southeast
o Leave'Guthrie daily 9:13 a. m.
o Arrive Fort Smith daily 0:30 p. n\.
J Arrive Kufuia daih 3:40 p. m.
Arrive MitSkogee daily 4:40 p. in.
J Arrive \V>goiier daily 5:05 p. m.
J Arrive Little Bock daily *.0:?0 a. m.
5 Arrive lint Springs daily 8:00 a. m.
v Arrive Memphis daily 2:20 p. m.
Excellent Connections Anywhere
Try us once, and you will always travel again
"ALWAYS CLAD TO SERVE YOU."
JOS.P. O'DONNELL, J.J. GIBSON,
General Agent, G. P. A.,
Guthrie, O. T. Ft. Smith, Ark.
Daily State" Capital 15c a Week
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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/m1/4/: accessed September 21, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.