The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 218, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 10, 1908 Page: 3 of 8
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THE OKLAHOMA STATE CAPITAL. THURSDAY MORNING. DECEMBER 10, 1908
THREE DAYS GREAT SALE
Cf Waists, Gloves and Handkerchiefs Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Great advantages for Christmas shoppers. Immense purchases have been luuV
in all departments of the house to make your Christmas shopping easier and in buying in such large qunntitieg we secure the very lowest prices and pay
cash for them. Don't fail to see the items mentioned below 011 display in the window. Our Shirtwaist Department lias been moved back to the suit room
section, where we have more display room. .
Aside from the exceptionally low pric s
quoted on waists below we will give a discount
of ten per cent on any other waist in the house.
103-WW. OKLAHOMA AVE. GUTHRIE OK I.A 31KCE550BS TO THE FAIR DEPT 5TOf T.
MC QUTMFMti.* OM? P 1-t.K I-- '> lOPtta
All the waists mentionad below are strictly
up-to-date in every gtitcli and would mane
"Her" an excellent Christmas (lift.
(* ' 'V,t
$5.00 Net Waists $3.98
Plain net in white and ecru, beautifully trimmed in
hand embroidery, silk finished and wide bands of "1" illct
lace in front and back an! on the sleeves, narrow Val.
lace trimming 011 sleeves and collar.
Lined w;tli Jap silk, worth *5.00. AO
Thursday, Friday and S:uui\lay V
$6.00 Net Waists $4,98
Two styles of net waists. Fancy net with small em-
broidered figure, beautifully trimmed with wide bands
of Oriental lace. The new Merry Widow collar, another
style in plain ecru, trimmed in wide band of Fillet lace,
short sleeves. Thursday, Friday and Sat- (f* A Art
nrday. Regular Price $6.00, at V
$6.50 Net Waists $5.48
Plain white "Fillet" lace with small figure, trimmed
in wide bands of heavy "Fillet" lace. Trimming of
plain Jap silk, lined throughout with Jap silk, short
sleeves. Worth regular $i.50. £* A Q
Thursday. Friday and Saturday, choice.- iff
$'7.00 Net Waists $5.98
Cream and white "Fillet" lace, neat little figude, beau-
tifully trimmed in wide lace. Lined throughout with
Jap silk. Worth $7.00.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday
$9.00 Fine Net Waists $6.98
Extra fine quality of net with large ring dot. Beauti-
fully trimmed in bands of Oriental lace and lace edge
of heavy Irish lace. Trimmings in sleeve and collar.
A verv charming waist. Worth $9.00.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday
Tailor Made Waists
A strictly tailor-made waist of fine English percale
or cambric, in linen color with narrow stripe in black,
blue, green or red, long sleeves with cuffs attached, and
plain linen collar. Made up in the very latest
style worth $1.50
Thursday, Friday and Saturday X
Silk Waist Special
I lirough a special purchase of waists just received we
are able to offer one of the grandest bargains ewer offered
in this city.
An all silk taffeta waist plain colors in blue., brown,
srreen, black and grey. Soft chiffon finish. Made up in
the very latest style. Tucked yoke and back, trimmed in
^ "it will be most favorably impressed with the style
and beauty of these waists. Wbrth $4.00. Choice $2 98
CHRISTMAS BOX HANDKERCHIEF'S
Handkerchiefs arc always very acceptable as Christmas gifts. We have laid in an
unusually big stock of Handkerchiefs put up in fancy Christmas boxes , and the
prices quoted on the items mentioned below are very low.
You will find these excellent qualities for the price and they are already arranged in
beautiful Christmas Boxes
CHILD'S POX HANDKERCHIEFS.
Christmas box, beautifully decorated with pictures on back, containing three white,
handkerchiefs with colored borders. "|
regular price 30c box. Special *
CHILD'S BOX HANDKERCHIEFS.
Christmas box, beautifully decorated with beautiful colored pictures, containing
three handkerchiefs with colored border and picture in corner
worth 35c box. Special fciOC
LADIE S BOX HANDKERCHIEFS.
Ladies all pure linen handkerchiefs very sheer and line hemstitched and hand embroid-
ered design in corner and initial "I (2 C?
worth 35c each, six in box regular $2.10 per box A 'uO
LADIES' INITIAL HANDKERCHIEFS.
Ladies' all ure linen handkerchiefs, hemstitched, embroidered design and initial in one
eomer. fi in box worth $1.50 #">. O
'• ^9^1'-Vfrtfcr.. HT"" JL 54F"IYTI?ST Z'
Men's all pure linen handkerchiefs of splen-
did quality. Hemstitched and initial in corner,
ti in box, worth $2.00 box. Special $1.68
Ladies' all pure liner hemstitched barred and
embroidered handkerchiefs up to 4 in a beau-
tiful holly box, elaborately decorated, worth
$2.00 per box. Special $1.48
CHRISTMAS BOX HANDKERCHIEFS
Ladies' all pure linen hemstitched and hand
embroidered, barred linen handkerchiefs, put
ti]) 6 in a beautiful box. worth $1.50 per box.
One of the most charming gloves of the sea-
son for street wear, the "Merry Widow." This
glove is made of heavy Cape tanned leather,
trimmed in lartre pearl buttons, in a 12-button
length, worth $3.75, Thursday, Friday and Sat-
Gloves area lways very accptable as Christmas Gifts. This
sale offers a gran-1 opportunity to buj the very latest stylo
gloves a* a big saving in price.
Ihe style and quality of any glove mentioned below is abso-
lutely correct and would make a very acceptable Christmas
Merry Widow Gloves
20-button length gloves. Made of Cape tanned leather, which is heavy and
makes one of the best and most servicable gloves ever made.
Special .Special. Worth $3.75
Choice Kid Gloves
After just placing in stock a full lined ends at almost nothing. But here
to close out all other lines, and odds an of Townes' famous gloves we desire
is an assortment of fine short kid gloves, two-button fastenerers, and a line of
colors. Blue, Brown, Green, Black, Tan and White, and made of a first-class
quality of kid. They are absolutely firsts and guaranteed to fit. A full
line of Worth $1.25 and $1.50. QQ
Choice pair ..' *70C
OVER THE STATE
The Stratford Live Wire is a red-hot 1'awhuska will he adorned with a
Garvin Tribitne. j$l„.".,000 coirrt house before the end of
Legislator Rotterberry will not belong
to the cookoo-box committee. ; w F Allen mak,,s hl„ Mayea county
- - Republican a very Interesting paper.
2,000 rejected Chic-Choc court claim- •
ants now expect to be put on the rolls. ^
Altus hus a fiOO Swastika ladies Club.
A vai ladle
CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE
itary banks In New York City made in
that Darktown. one of Cush-
bs often resembles I>a.rkest
They have a Justice-Big Bale Smoker
club In famous Jackson county.
The roots of thousands of yung pea- u
trees, round aibout Altus ar< covered
with "crown gall."
Dixie Gore, brother and private so t •
tary of Senator Tom Gore, is now u mar-
The Dunkards are very numerous
round about Elk City.
united by ;
nd Collinsville desire to bo
Sign* inscribed "Don't Spit on 'he
'en-cut Si ! -walks!" are posted up in
T!io Cow-I'unchor will be Claremore'!
■a mat if attraction during the Christ
A recent severe cold wave froze nio^i ,1(., ||S hooPt.-
f the drinking water in Elk City.
hooster urges: "Don't
ir i lost, but come and
tired editor of the Dolagah Dnz-
llng-s is takin:; a ne .led bath In the
Cattle, horses and hogs are still allow
*d to run Ut large and Injur,, the y.iuny Z,",
fruit and shade trees in booming, bloom- t
Tom and Jerry, the original
Sixteen oil nnd y:
n school sf tlon H'
as Cheyenne will be the only
for county seat on the ticket.
ells will be drilled
•dan Valley town-
Mdll county seat. buost«a>. iutve quit, : I'awn ■ ountv I. the Southwest-
he the < nly candidate wn nil o Tin state got
a bonus of $4,r.r.ri and will receive a roy-
jalty of one tlghth.
Fairfax, Osage county, will have a,
J40.00U High School building. . Hon Stump \shh\. the retired states-
— I man of Marshall county, has been petl-
Each Osage Indian man, woman and tinned to return t" Texas and take the
child will be (>aid $100.00 during the week stump for somebody for something,
beginning December 7, 1908. —
I They had another $30,000 fire In the
The astute pencil puncher says that often afflicted town of Snyder,
"boosters make big towns; that boostersl ,
arc the most valuable citizens ol' the new | Tjie ; rlnieval fyests In Pawhuska
Mate." | county are becoming aliv-o with bears,
__ | deer, mountain < atf ^lld turkeys and
None of the Hoyal Prairie, Payne other gam*. Most of the "varmints"
county, Nlmrods, are chronic quail and came from Louisiana and Arkansas.
uolloutall hunters. _ )
_ 1 The Alfalfa county jail Is filled with
The valuation of Osage county for the cement and #->ther building material, so
year 190S is assessed, at $115,271,512. . that • i no room in tin- 1-astile for
i the captured booj>c # an ! boot-leggers.
The Eastern fellow who wants t<>*n.r- -•
responu wltn some winsome osage in- Pronson 1 promised iny wife n new
dian girl is named Legion.• I silk gown thin fall, anl It'* cost me near*
lv no already.
Some of the Mountain Park school Woodson For material?
children have a mania for stealing poit Brons -n Oh, no; that's what she spent
cards from the stores. *i m carefare looking up samples.
CHRONIC CHEST COMPLAINTS
of the most serious cliaracter have been permanently cure<i with Piio's
Cure. Cough ., colds, hoarseness, bronchitis and asthma quirkly rc-pond
to its healing influence. li you have a cough or cold, ii you are hoarse
or have difficulty with your breathing, g?t a bottle of Piso's Cure. Imme-
diate bcnrhl follows the first close. Continued u-;e generally brings com-
plete rrlief. For nearly half a crntury Piso'r Cure has been demonstrating
that the most advanced forms of couphs, colds and chronic chest complaints
January amounted to $8,850,000, making
j the balance In the banks to the credit of
the general fund at the end of January,
Further voluntary surrender of deposits
' were made during February and on Jun<3
jSOth the genual fund had been reduced
The aggregate of trust funds, consist-
j ing of gold coin arid standard silver dol-
lars held for the redemption of certifi-
cates and notes for which they were res-
net tively pledged increased $130,000,000
; uurlng the year.
1 Tiie monetary stock for the year In-
crease. .'jfts.ooo. The growth ii) gold
: was $151,714,391. In silver. $17,919,31*-.; na-
jtlonal bank notes. $94,545,227. At tho
' j-aine time there was a decrease "f $l,00f.,-
•W. At the close of the fiscal year, l )S,
the money in cireulation amounted to
f8.0SS.013,4VS. of a per capita of $34.72. The
J percentage of gold to circulation was
Jt.i.There was an Increase of J9I. 4 .,- , >lble to present the matter ti its
227 in the volume of national hank n ted
1 "during the fiscal year closed July 1st,.
I The amount of interest bearing debt
Jon June 30,1907, Is shown to have been
$M4.902,'?60 and on June 30th, 1908, $S07,-
The report show* thn* from the date of
the passage of the national bank act In
1S63 to July 1. 1WS, charters were grunted
to 9,174 national bnitiking asso-latlons
and at the close of the fiscal year
there were In operation "7 associations.
with authorized capital stock of $930,r,42,-
774. Panks to the number of 1.S78 have
been closed by the v luntary action of
their stockholders and 4^ Insolvent as-
sociations have been placed In charge
There were purchased for the colnasre
of subsidiary silver during the fiscal
year 16.9.'>i; :•<* ounces of silver bouillon at
a cost of $9,923,026.
Tl*e receipts from Internal revenue
taxes for the fiscal year 190s. were $2)&1,~
711,136, a net decrease from 1907 of $17.-
955.646. The customs receipts for the
same period, amounted to $286,113,130, a
decrease for the year of about W6.000.001).
Basing his figures on the estimates
of appropriations already submitted by
the several executive departments the
secretary Is of the opinion that the ex-
cess of expenditures over receipts for the
fiscal year ending June 30. 1900, may
reach $| tfl.046,796.
Realising that sudden changes In the
customs standing of Imported merchan-
dise are unfair to business, and Intro-
duc-e an element of uncertainty, the sec- '
Chamber of Commerce of Limoges repre-
senting the manufacturers of that city,
as to the value of all kinds of pottery
manufactured there. Some minor details
• t remain to be settled but these do not
;tifeet the harmonious results that have
been achif vcd.
The report calls attention to the com-
mission of which Assistant Secretary
James 13. Reynolds was the chairman,
which went abroad last year to discuss
with German officials ccrtain Import-
ant matters affecting the proper admin-
istration of the customs laws and an
agreement readied with that country con-
tained a provision that the Chamber of
Commerce of that country should be en-
titled to furnish certificates, of value of
merchandise manufactured or produced
in their respective communities which
should be regarded by tho appraising of-
ficers of the United States as competent
evidence in the finding of value. This
privilege was subsequently extended to
the Chamber of Commerce of other na-
tions, and It was granted *only after it
was as<-« rtained that these organizations
wei • governmental In their, character so
thai In case of a careless or false certlf-
Icaie of value being sent to this c< untry
I i' h an organization, it w >uld be int-
ment for proper action. The treasury
commission also made a special study of
these chambers of commerce In France,
Austria-Hungary and Great Britain, to
determine just what would be the com-
petency of the evidence that was pre-
sented in case of disputed values. With
a view to greater expedition and hence
'ess disturbance .In business conditions
Incident to the enforcement of the pure
food law the secretary during the year
has arranged to do away In a large
measure "with the reference of each dis-
puted local representative of the treas-
ure department and the department of
agriculture at the larger ports, the dispo-
sition of all cases except those of ex-
The advantage of reducing to a mini-
mum the transfer of gold between these
financial centers of the world, the secre-
tary says, has been often discussed, but
'has not been tb|> subject of official
action. Economy in such transfers as
come about automatically from time to
time it\ the exten >n of the systtyn of
bills of exchange and by the use of In-
ternational credits, but distrust* of these
resources In time of crisis, the very mo-
ment at which they are most needed ln-
vnkep a demand for physical gold. The
ind January. 1908. witnessed imports
of gold Into the T'nlted States to the
amount of $1!S,cv.' • nd on tlv* othef
a :id ti"' t^rco months ( f April. May and
June, IKK. witnessed exports of gold from
United Stntes to the amount of $40.-
. .'2. For the twelve months ending
Instituted a new svstem by j October 31. 190S, the total Imports of gold
the lasslfleatIon of goo.^ Is ' Were >" .,vi1,0M. nnd total exports $7?.
•banged, which results In the payment 500.564.
of a higher rate < f duty, ample notice is
given to those interested.
There has just been completed by the
department negotiations which put nn
end to the long drawn out controversy as
The secretary says It wftuld*<*eem that
means might bf devised to diminish th*
transfer of physical gold under these
conditions. That credits or loans of gold
might he extended more generously than
to the value cf Umoges China And In at present by one nation to another
doing this It had established a precedent times of stress, was proposed soon aftc
and a principal of cn-operatlon between I n*e crisis of a year ago. it has beer
the manufacturing Interests Involved and ' sugcegted that an International confer-
the United S'ales government which Is once he called of representatives of th-
capahle of helrir extcncod to other class- ministries of finance and Of the grea'
es nf merchandise, with e*cH1ent results, state hanks with a view to more promn'
T>ur!rg the year the department has and effective co-operation in emergen
entcrod Into an agreement with the ^ The secretary dnvotes considerable
space t rtthe question of an economical
disbursement to current receipts, and the
classification of 'both receipts and dis-
bursements in such a way as to facilitate
such an adjustment, and suggests that
it would perhaps be competent to con-
gress to vest In a Joint committee the
power of revising the appropriations bills
with a view to distributing reductions and
Increases in an equitable manner and
also with a view to the relative Im-
portance of, the object for which appro-
priations are sought. It would seem that
such a committee should be charged
with the responsibility of keeping the
expenditures of each year approximately
within the revenue of the year, if this
could not be done, that It should*author-
Ize the Issue of a proper amount of short
term obligations to bridge over the defic-
it if lean years. By such a committee
needless and wasteful expenditures might
The secretary says that the preset
form of treasury statement Is in several
respects misleading. It makes no separ-
ation between the expenditures for the
ordinary service of the government, and
' those for permanent public works, like
river and harb Improvements, pub-
lic building■< and tin- Panama <'anal.
i If these statements differentiated be-
[tween the ordinary and Wi" #ktraordlna.ry
expenditures the record for the fiscal
year 1908 would show ordinary receipts
$601,126.lis. Ordinary disbursements $">70,-
177.US. Surplus of receipts $30,648,279 K\-
traordlnary receipts and disbursements:
sale of Panama bonds, $24,681.9X0. Sale
of treasury certificates $1">.-36,500. From
premium, $735,788. Total extraordinary
receipts $40,W)4,26iS. P7xtraordlnary dis-
bursements for Panama fanal, $38,093,-
425; for public buildings, under treasurv,
$9,841,364; for reclamation service, til,"
n42. For rivers and harbors $30,1".7/>42, For
the reduction of the public d- >t *:I
750. Total extraordinary disbursements
There are other chanacs that should be
made In the dally treasures statement in
the Interest of a better understanding of
the financial operations of the depart-
On the subject of the revision of the
tariff the secretary says the new ad-
ministration Is pledged to n fair and
equitable revision. The necessities of tjio
government should bo a guide. In part,
to the measure and character of<#the re-
vision. Data recorded In this report
tell their own story. If «4he defleleneles
reach anything like the figure given,
ample provision must be made throuu i
new subjects of taxatftn to provide ade^
quate revenue. The earnest considera-
tion of cong' ' is especially nrf I t"
this phase of the subject.
Of recant currency legislation the m ;
retarv says thai the act passed at th«*
Inst - sion <-f 1.a ec
useful purpose, nnd will be available
until the recommendations of the mone-
ptary commission created by that con-
(jres-iocati be considered and acted up u
For Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.
within an area that a century ago
would not have afforded sufficient
camping ground for the members of
any one of the tribes.
The population of the Quapaw
country is made up of progressive In-
dian citizens, all of them fully com-
petent to manage their individual af-
fairs. Occupying a corner of old In-
dian Territory, however, they have
been tlje victims of whatever legisla-
tion was enacted by congress for the
"Indians of Indian Territory," and to-
day they have less privileges as cit-
izens than many tribes who are not
their equals In business intelligence.
During the last congress, Mr. Mc-
Guire was successful in the lower
house In getting a bill passed that
would remove all the restrictions
from tho Quapaws and tho other
tribes named. In th^ senate, how-
ever, Senator Curtis, of Kansas attack
ed the bill and succeeded in having
it greatly modified, thus cutting the
tribes off from many of the privileges
given them In the McGuire bill. On
the motoin of Mr. McGuire the house
refused to concur in the senate
amendment an<^ the 1 .i I v-nt to con
ference. Mr. McGuire expects to get
his original bill passed* and signed.
The Quapaw country is rich in zinc,
lead and other minerals, a portion of
the Joplln field, and these lands make
Ithe Indian owners v« ry wealthy.
Within the past few years Indians from
the Quapaw country and also numer-
ous Delaware Indians, living In the
center of the Cherokee country, are
moving into the Osage nation, Inter-
marrying1 and becoming citizens of
For Pawnees and TonkavJas.
A bill, that Congressman McGuir«
•will -introduce early In the session,
will demand J ha t the fedi ra I v
ment. as guardian of the tribes, reim-
burse tin- T^jiHa raw-l-
and other < >klahoma tribes
to them th? profits made 1
Sam" on tff< k 1 -!• n
he purchased from the trit
I.-was g I\«* i ^ od - imp 1
their bill will ask.
Prior to the opening ti l"\v,«i
country to settlement. In old Oklaho-
ma territory In 1I0|| th federal «"\-
ernn en' us guardian of the tribe pur-
chased the road through a treaty
with fV Indians for 57 1 - « nts
tribes claim to have had eirrrflan
business dealings with the "Great
White Father." Mr. McGuire has
discussed this bill with a number of
other congressmen and feel* certain
of its success. The Pawnees also
want the restrictions removed from
the land of deceased members of the
tribe, so they may sell the lands.j
Such tracts, whlah now form the best
agricultural land of Pawnee- and ad-
joining counties could then be sold to
permanent white settlers and become
taxable. This bill will also be Intro-*|
duced by Mr. McGuire.
The Osage Civilization Fund.
The Osage Indians also claim to|
have had some unprofitable business^
deals with the Federal government*]
and through a bill to be introduced by
Congressman McGuire, will ask that
they be reimbursed nearly $800,000
with Interest, known as the Osage
civilization fund. Following a treaty
with the Federal government In 1866,
resulting in the sale of some of their
lands In Kansas, the sum of $800,000'
was taken from the sale of the lands
and held with the consent of tho
Osage Chiefs as a civilization or ed-
The Osages maintained that It was-
their understanding that the entire
$800,000 would be expended solely for
the Ofrage Indians, but on the con-
trary it has been used to educate In-
dians In all portions of the T'nlted
•States. The O ages have received'
only $47 out of the $800,000 and will
ask to be re-lmbursed from the*rnlt-
eil States Treasury for the entire
amount. Congressman McGuire has'
his bill drawn.
McGUI RE'S DRAINAGE MEASURE.
The one bill of the greatest impor-j
tanee to the State of Oklahoma at the
presents tim> . and which Congress-
man McGuire will urge from the start,
has for its purpose the drainage of 1
Oklahoma over-flow lands and tht
straightening ..f num rous Oklahoma!
< reeks and rivers that are the great-
M- of e erM-.a . Such rivers
include the Black Bear In Northern
Oklahoma the Deep Fork In «Okla-
homa nnd Lincoln counties, the Cot*
ton wood at Guthrie, the worth Cana-
dian. :he Tilttle Rlvr in Pottawat-
omie county, and In fact nuniberout
The plan, proposed in the McGu're
hill. Is to convert Oklahoma's portion
of the national Irrigationfrfund, or at
least Hi part of it. • ^reclaim tin* over-
" v\ ' tuf^ All tie ' -'-1 1 • !V • «1 by
the federal government from the sale
of Government lands, constitute this
per acre and sold the same tnnd soon national reclamation or Irrlgtlon fund,
afterwards to white settlers for $1.25 Oklahoma's <•' re of the fund is the
per acre. On this deal "Uncle Sam", lion's share, for the reason that so
made a profit of 67 1-2 cents per acre. ( much public 'anti has been sold In the
The Indians feel that their guardian' state within th*> past few years, and
should not have taken such an advan-| now amounts to about $1 300,000. Mr.
tage of them and believe they should MeGuise will ask that over-flow lands
be reimbursed to the extent t.r s7 1-:.' be reclaimed from this fund, the same
cents per acre. Tho Tonkawas, Paw- as arid or semi-arid Uuf** Lo irrlga-
ueob, and some of the oth<*r smaller Uoit
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Greer, Frank H. The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 218, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 10, 1908, newspaper, December 10, 1908; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc126899/m1/3/: accessed June 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.