The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 32, Ed. 1 Saturday, May 29, 1909 Page: 4 of 8
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THE OKLAHOMA STATE CAPITAL, SATURDAY MORNING. MAY 29, 1909.
T*iE OKLAHOMA STATE CAPITAL
By The State Capital Company.
FRANK H. GREER, EDITOR.
Daily by Carrier—Strictly in Advance.
One Month , r , .
No subscriptions will be eent by mall in city of uuthrle.
8UNDAY EDITION. __
One year by mail "1,D0
Six Monthe — - - ——
One Year ...... °-50
Dally by Mail—Strictly In Advance.
One Month ,
Six Mont ha
SPECIAL ADVERTISING AGENTS.
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Central Agency:—The N. M. Sheffield Special Ajer.cy
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For the Stale of Texas.—Qodbold Special Agency, Dal-
Those having advertising to place with the Pally and
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rn.noml with the agents as stated above.
In life's small things be resolute and great
To keep thy muscles trained; for knottiest thou
When Fate thy measure takes or when she'll say,
"I find thee worthy; do this thing for me"1
There are 7,883 postal savings banks in France.
There are 30,000 earthquakes annually in the
A San Francisco judge granted seven divorces in
28 minutes. That was going some.
An American reports meeting a snow storm in the
Soudnn. United States ahead again!
Progress is appreciated. Railroad fatalities in
this country were two thousand less in 1908 than in
THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
Job XIV, 34.—For the congregation of
hypocrites shall be desolate, and fire
shall consume the tabernacles of bribery.
And nee the mighty space of our large
For so much trash, as may be grasped
I'd rather be a dog, and bay the moon,
Than such a Roman.
—Shakespeare's Julius Caesar.
Let me tell you, Cassius, you youreelf
Are much condemn'd to have an Itching
To sell and mart your office for go.'d
Silver, though white,
Yet it draws black lines; It shall not
rule my palm;
There to mark forth his base corruption.
—Middleton and Rowley's Fair Quarrel.
Who thlnketh to buy vllllanry with gold
Shall ever find such faith so bought—so
The pen may be mightier than the Bword, but tho
elephant gun in big game country gives it a pretty
close rub for honors.
The policemen of Chicago are going to print a
paper. Will they tell all they know? If they do
Town Topics will be discounted.
When a woman tells her husband to beat it she
is not necessarily using slang; she may be referring
to the carpet hanging on the line.
The Italian airship inventor who plans to make a
flight from the top of Hike's Peak should lemember
Pariiu Green and bis flying machine.
Thank heaven a man can sue for a girl's hand
without a lawyer—Judge.
Tt costs just as much in tho end, though.
® A person can get used to almost anything. Even
ti the color of the paint on your neighbor's house does
™ not interfere with your happiness so much as you
«r thought it would at first.
p<> Tho rest of the country cannot understand all this
bi* fuss in Chicago because of the hunt after six es-
E" eaped wolves. Considering the number of them at
large in that city it does seera queer.
It seems to he ha mistaken idea that there are any
nnin-eating lions in Africa.—Philadelphia Inquirer.
That's so. It is a wonder that the enthusiastic
correspondents don't make a man eat a lion.
Prof. Hugo Munsterbcrg1 says Americans are
growing cooler, less emotional and less sentimental.
They are too busy hustling to make a living to pay
much attention to the emotions or sentiment.
Speaking on total astinence General Fred D.
Grant savs: "The reason I urge that in young men is
because I have found it an invariable rule that where
n man drinks but sparingly, only getting drunk once
in a great while he always chooses for that periodical
jag the worst possible time." The general's extensive
army experience places him in a position to know
whereof he speaks.
According to Mr. Churchill the African lion
isn't looking for trouble, its chief object being to
save its own skin. "If, being unarmed," lie writes,
"you meet six or seven lions unexpectedly, all you
need do, according to my information, is to speak
to them sternly and they will slink away, while
you throw stones at them to hurry them up
the highest authorities recommend this "
Sounds easy enough.
In the State Capital of February G, there ap-
peared editorially the following1:
Tvery iman Is Innocent In tho eye of the law,
until proven guilty by a Jury of his Peers and It Is
well that the people, as & rulo, remember that this
Is true, when confronted bv such a condition as ex-
ists in Oklahoma today where, besides the governor,
a number of prominent residents of the state are un-
der fuderal Indictments charging them with having
conspired to defraud tho government.
It is Indeed a deplorable thought which confronts
the good people of the youngest state In the Union
and to say that they do not deeply feel the embar-
assment arising out of the Indictments cannot be
gainsaid. They will, however, wait, with patience
until the charges have been presented to and passed
upon by a trial Jury before rendering Judgment.
It is true that the charges brought agulnst C. N.
Haskell are based on acts alleged to have been com-
mitted long before he was elected to the highest of-
fice In the gift of the people of the state, but It is
equally true that Oklahoma will expect that unless
the governor Is able to prove his Innocence of any
alleged wrong, committed before he became the head
of the New State Government, that he retire from
active public life In the state.
This Is said In all fairness and without the slight-
est thought to the contrary because there is no pol-
itics In such charges.
It is not the first time a man. prominent In the
affairs of the nation or of a state, has been indicted
by a federal grand jury and those who have been
close students of federal protection of public af-
fairs know that the United States government can-
not and does not use the federal courts for the pur-
pose of working out political revenge, which it
seems that friends of the gentlemen who have been
Indicted have Indicated.
Few of us, none of us In all probability, know just
what evidence was presented against the men under
On one hand we have the men who have been in-
dicted making statements to the effloct that the
charges are groundless and that they have been
brought for political and revengeful purposes, while
on the other hand we have the representative of the
government, in a statement in which he says:
"In all my experience of fourteen years as
United States Attorney In North Carolina and
as state prosecutor, I never saw or knew of a
case In which the evidence was so clear. Tho evi-
dence consists of records and documents that
are as strong as holy writ."
The case calls for the utmost fairness and sane
consideration and the people of the statw cannot af-
ford to consider tho matter from a partisan stand-
The facts are that Governor C. N. Haskell has been
Indicted by a federal grand Jury and that he is
charged with having conspired to defraud the gov-
ernment in connection with Muskogee lot sales and
Tho Indictments against tfhe governor contain In
all forty-seven overt acts what are generally known
as counts, which means that in forty-seven different
cases there was presented to the men who composed
tile federal grand Jury evidence sufficient to neces-
sitate, in their estimation, the returning of the Indict-
ment. It is not simply one charge, but there are
forty-seven of them and the governor must answer
before a Jury of his peers on each and e-very one
All this Is what the Indicted men have to face
and any action on the part of Oklahoma, tending to
take sides for or against the Indicted men can have
but one possible conclusion, "a demonstration that
haste Is unfortunate."
The people of the nation will withhold judgment
and the people of Oklahoma will sanely wait the
conclusions reached by the trial of the case, which
for the good of the state and the men under indict-
ment should come without tho slightest delay.
Oklahoma Is Interested more than any individual
and Oklahoma has the right to insist that there be a
trial of the charges at the earliest possible moment.
Any endeavor on the part of the government or tho
Indicted men to postpone hearing will have a decided-
ly Injurious affect on Oklahoma. . ( There an.
The closing paragraph of the above editorial will j Pretty soon the only way of knowing '*°rt which
It seems that the Government has neve
VERSE FOR TODAY
"Leu* Murray, a Stroud painter, fell on
his head, bounced up. "lit" on his feet
and swore. Men who saw Murray fall
thought he would be killed.
The Ramona Herald, published in the
oil district, says that the way to put
out a rire Is to "throw foam on it," Just
as if a man could have hydrophobia
every t.imu a fire broke out.
While walking along a sidewalk at
Chandler Miss Myrtle Frlsbee stepped on
a loose plank that bounded up and broke
four of her ribs. The city council fears
that the accident may break the town.
Pawhuska Journal: Brown & Borum,
one of the big firms dealing In stock in
Osage county, will this year stock their
Rock creek pasture with sheep, having
already purchased 12,000 head for the
FEWER RAILWAY FATALITIES.
The year 1908 was a good one In re-
spect to the safety of railway passen-
gers and employes. The number of fa-
talities in railway accidents was less by
1,932 last year than In 19(77. In 1908 fa-
talities to passengers In train accidents
decreased 70 per cent. The decrease in
the number of employed hurt in these ac-
cidents was 61 per cent. The bureau of
railway news and statistics which gleans
these figures from reports of the lntej-
state commerce commission, credits the
falling off in serious train wrecks to the
gr«at decline in freight traffic due to
buslnes depression. The decrease in the
number of freight trains took the strain
off every department of the train service.
If business had been better, more peo-
ple, both passengers and employes, would
have been killed on the railways. Com-
paring the returns of 1908 with those of
iho fiscal year 1906-07 the decrease in
fatalities to passengers and employes
was found to he 2,173, or 34.4 per cent.
The decrease in passengers killed was
from 570 to 292, or nearly 4S.S per cent,
and in employes from 4,430 to 2,535, or
13 per cent.
Even with this remarkable record of
decrease in railway fatalities In the
United Slates, Great Britain was a long
way ahaed of us. Not a single passen-
ger was killer in a train accident In
Great Britain In 1908.
In an address to the Boston Teachers'
(lub the other day President Eliot of
Harvard, said that the danger in the
public schools today is that they will
turn out a uniform product. In the fu
WHILE WE MAY.
Thy hands are such dear hands;
They are so full; they turn at our de-
So often; they reach out
I With trifles scarcely thought about,
! So very many times; they do
So very many filings for me, for you.
If their fond will mistake
We may well bend, not break.
They are such fond, frail lips
That speak to us. Pray, if love strips
Them of discretion many tipies,
Or If they speak too slow or quick, such
We may pass by, for we may see
Days not far off when those small words
Held not as slow or quick or out of place,
Because th« lips are no more here.
They are such dear, familiar feet that go
Along the path with ours—feet fast or
And trying to keep paee-lf they mistake
Or tread upon some flower that we would
Upon ouA| breast, or bruise some reed,
Or crush poor Hope until it bleed.
We may bo mute,
Not turning quickly to Impute
Grave fault, for they and we
Have such a little way to gr>—can he
Together such a little while along the
We will toe patient while we may.
So many little faults wo find,
We see them—for not blind
Is Love. We see them, but If you and I
Perhaps remember them some bye and
They will not be
Faults then—grave faults—to you and
(But just odd ways, mistakes, or even
Remembrance to bless.
Days change po many thlng£-yes, hours,
We see so differently In suns and show-
Mistaken words tonight
May be cherished by tomorrow's light.
We mny be patient, for we know
There's such a little way to go.
. —o— |l ■
The Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe rail- t,,re 11,0 machine tendency should be I«
road company has lot the contract for corrected and he believes that a teacher
a new |15,000 passenger depot at Nor- l ould have fewer pupils than at pres-
man. "Jack" Burke claims that his Ie,lt- I" other words the individual pu-
Transcrlpt shot off the first firecracker P'l should and is to receive more atten-
that scared the Santa Fe into getting t,on The herding process is not good
busy. for human beings, however desirable it
may be for sheep. Individuality should
be encouraged in the school, in society
and in the trades. This cannot be done
by a teacher responsible for the training
of a great mass of pupils. No two per-
sons are alike physically, intellectually
or morally. And their differences within
right lines should be developed and ac-
centuated. Variety, not uniformity, is
what we want in human beings.—Roches-
Osage county will raise a new kind
of crop this year, according to the Paw-
huska Journal: Osage county never pro-
rented a better prospect for a beau-
tiful season. A large acreage has been
planted and every Indication Is for an
The word "catalpa" Is derived from a .
Creek Indian compound word, "eka-tuth- | 'Cr Democrat and Chronicle,
pa," the first mennlng "head" and the | • • •
latter "winged." For euphony the "e"
Is dropped and the word becomes "Ka-
tuthpa;" In English, pfter an effort to
p.oro jce the Cree* word, catalpa.
Despite government advice the small
boy will never place protlcn above pie.—
New York American.
CUTS AND SLASHES
trial Itself lasted only two days,
girl may be very kittenish and yet | t'ni6s 'he New York criminal
It took a New York Jury forty min-
utes on Thursday to find a verdict of
murder in the first degree against
Charles Bowser, a negro. On April 11
Bowser killed a man. His arraignment
in the coroner's court, the presentment1;! hear thev are steeped in the blackest
of the grand jury indictment and the °' crlmo
trial occupied In all about a month. The i
I want to be restless and sleepless at
To have my days barren and dreary,
I'm yearning to find my existence a
I want to be Jaded and weary.
I'd like to be hated and scorned and re-
To find my anxieties endless.
If that is tho way that the dollars are
I want to toe very much friendless.
I want to be wicked, deceitful and mean,
T want to be harsh and oppressive,
I'd like to be heartless and callous and
Case-hardened—the case the prases-
T want to suspect everybody I know,
Not know whit It is to be healthy.
And daily anil hourly In vlclousness grow
If that Is the way to he wealthy.
They tell me the rich have a deuce of a
Devoid, I am told of all pleasure.
run from a mouse.—St. Joseph News-
rats an(i rifts. One of the
•eome women wear In their
la democrat will be to wait till Mr. Taft Ihair Is credited with saving the life of
appoints him to office.—New York Even- Mrs. Richard Frost when she was thrown
lng Post. from an automobile at Jackson, Mich.,
n . ~ —o— on Thursday. Th - machine hit a tele-
hnn in « i x i * xi , The suspicion grows that Mr. Aldrlch ! phone pole and Mrs. Frost struck on
nr or a speedy trial OI these cases, but is loaded with democratic votes for every 'hep head. At the hospital the surgeons
that the defense has, through every known devinn I crisis.—Springfield Republican. |said that but for the "rat" her skuII
or scheme of "Delay Attorney
And bored, by report, beyond measure.
It may be, of course, that much lucre's a
To those who have chanced to achieve
But I'll tnke the risk of some coin In
Besides—you can't make me believe it.
1 he State Capital Company
Corporation Record, made
to Comply with the Con-
stitution and Laws ot Okla
homa Do not be Fooled
buyfng a goneral form corporation
ecord said to be good for any Stat*.
TL# requirement* m uki&lioma are
^fXereut from tho** oi any other State*
records in Oklahoma are distinctive.
"Combination Corporation Record"
eciarod to comply with the law of
tho States, not do ,n Qioabooaa at
y°u uae such a record, you will
get your corporation into iDtenainabia
BE SURE YOU ARE RIGHT
cUT 0aJy staU> Capital's
** Complete Instructions as to bow ta
keep the record.
/w ^°W 10 ur*A®1e a coryaratioa uu-
kini(^t COI" tiiuUon and laws of Okla-
akeJeton or the record of the orlg-
subscribers to tbe Capital.
4. Copy oi the articles o/ Incorpora-
e. Skeleton record of Jflrst meeting oX
bke.eiun record ut i irsi meeting *>t
. bkcieton of by-laws drawn to com-
ply uiinuieiy to Ui« oousutuuou und law
Minutes of general or special mat-
ing of directors or stockholders.
8. Regiater of original certificates of
10. Register oi cuuiceiea stoca certif-
11. Skeleton transfer recoid of stock
cerUficauM with place, signature und
12. Kecord of dividends as required by
the ia\\s of OaJahoma.
13. Original *iocahoiuere' ledger, show-
ing every transaction about tnc stock.
14. Journal of general corporation ac-
16. Index to all the above.
With this record you cannot go wrung.
Directions and forms are so plain that
no errors need be made
250 pages, ueatly pound with Itussla
leather backs and corners and clotia
THIS BOOK gives you aLL THB
RFCOKDfi YOU NEED FOR A COR-
PORATION tinder the LAWS OF OK-
PRItTE 15. M
there has been>
that It has been authorltatlv
"How do you like my spring hat?"
| "Well, the menu looks attractive, but If
| T were you I'd flank those vegetables
reK. | with a nice porterhouse steak."
those I Taxi—"Wat's the matter wlv you?"
—o— J householders who object to the main- Hatisotn—"There ain't nothing the mat-
. . . woman Is a heroine when she can I tenance of chicken yards immediately at ter wlv me." Taxi—"Then why did you
idea that resi?t the temptation to tell her deare.st their doors and beneath their windows, j ^'ve me such a nasty look?" Hansom-
friend vhat her dearest enemy said about and who find the crowing of roosters an ! "T didn't give It yer; you 'ad It to start
her -Atlanta Constitution. I intolerable nuisance." K sters. it seems wlv-"
Iare bnrred from the national capital, but —o—
The members of the house watch while the rules permit •> keeping of hens and ! First Vestryman—"Yes. sir. we must
the senators prey.—Indianapolis News. | pigeons a a dlstj.nce of fifty feet or U8f! every honorable means to reduce the
more from a dwelling. mortgage on our church." Second Ves-
tryman—"You don't mean to tell me that
all the dishonorable means have been ex-
nn army of them employed in tho ease caused nnnv- !(iftt:lded that diking makes wrinkles j washingon has some new poultry
.• * , ' perhaps some of those chatterboxes will illations which the Ktar nf thn
erous continuances and then, finally, ttle quashing keep quiet.-Detroit News. I thinks will meet the approval of
of the indictments owing to the fact that twenty-'
three and not sixteen men had de
there had been presented sufficient evidence to jus-
tify an indictment.
A second Grand Jury was called and, after a time
the Federal authorities discharged that second
jury stating that "Undue Influence" had been
brought to bear upon its members.
A third Grand Jury was called and after a num-
ber of days, during which they listened to a state-
ments presented by witnesses, called by the Gov-
ernment from all parts of the United States, they
have returned four indictments instead of one as
the return of the first Grand Jury.
Kept in Stock Ready
The State Capital has no reason to ehan"e its
Concord, N. H. has adopted a new
city charter, containing many modern
features, but not based on the commis-
sion plan. There Is to be a board of
aldermen, consisting of fifteen members,
nine of whom will be elected by wardn
and six at large. These six, with the
mayor, will constitute a board of pub-
lic works with general executive power,
hut the full board will retain the right to
contention and reprints the editorial of February f> ' ,k' ",,;r",,rU
■ . r . * ' • open or discontinue highways, and pass
so that there may be no misunderstanding of the po- ordinances. The municipal election is
sition of this publication. ',0 be 8°Parate froni the 8,ate and na-
n TT i ii . • tional election. Ballots are to bear no
iiovernor Haskell is either innocent or puiltv. | party designation*, and candidates are
There is no use haggling over the question. |Lo be ch0Hen by direct primary.
He and his friends must stand trial like any other I Wu Ting-fang, according to a dis-
citizen of the United States. patch from Chicago, has accepted the
m. - . , ,. . I presidency of the Chinese School of
I ne same cry ot unfairness and political capital j Chicago, which is located at 295 ciark
is being raised by those who are under indictment trret ThP diplomat visited chcago re-
y . •, i , , , , ' <ently and It Is said that he was Inau-
but sensible people know that such contention is ,'urated at that time. The formal open-
mere bosh. I ipK of t,ie s^ool was attended by three
rv.. • ^li Ai Al „ . Chlneso students sent by the Imperial
During all the time the matter of indictments, igovernment to take part m the exercise?.
the support of
fair, believing that every man is innocent until ^Y"rn™'n' schools win com trom
j !L. ; j China to be the active manager of the
proven guilty and tho State Capital further in-1institution nip Lung, "mayor of China-
airman of the board of irus-
— .... v.u.v nn. linn, i i \,i uiutviiuoiiiH, jfuvernn'.cm iu inwe pari in t'
against the governor of Oklahoma, have been sub- M"'' h,'nts ln ,h« oiimie a
n lX ... J ^ , , promise,! to contribute to th<
jects ot news the State Capital has been absolute!v tho school, \ professor in
The number of button factories in the United
States in 1005 was 275. These represented a cap-
ital of $7,783,900, and gave employment to 11,335
persons, to whom was paid in salaries and wages
$4,691,669. The aggregate value of buttons and
by-products from these factories dirring 1905 was
$11,133,769. Over half of the 275 button factories
in the United States engaged to- a greater or less
extent in the manufacture of pearl buttons, an in-
crease of Over 20 per cent, since 1900 in the num-
ber so engaged,
tends to treat the deplorable affair with the same
spirit of fairness as in the past.
All I But with the people of Oklahoma the State-Cap-
ital will again insist that there be no delRy—that
there be a speedy trial and that the matter be set-
tled at the earliest possible moment.
When a man is tried before a Federal court he "" 11
always gets justice—money—position—pull are of I
no avail. All get the same fair trial—rich or poor, j1? '' w'"
Again we say—let's have no more delay.
ughos method is tolerably well
1. and the politicians do not
cause it leaves them out of the
ngefher," savs the San pran-
CHep). "Hughes does not, like
^rnors, send for the little bosses
Islature and bargain and dicker
i on the basis of exchange of
•r enactment of pet measures.
1, he up*c1s the whole scheme
nent by politics as It Is under-
Istood and practiced hi the stnte rapi-
. 11 | tale all over the country. Hughes makes
Colliers' new series of articles on advertising, the ,\n ,,ar*n,ns recommends legislation,
first installment of which is bright and interesting, iTti'v ^*1™ i,*^, "ir, '."a*hen
says that it is advertising that enables Mr. Boose- '",M" ,h" tnire nt donate. The
velt to sell his jungle stories for a dollar a word. ^thTwhile p"opu whaTh.""1 "Tp'"!n'1
T. B.. does understand the value of advertising, all That vns ,ho hi'tory .if tht
right n,v1 " likely to he repented with
k 'ih. r.rlmoru lud.Uitlna."
TO THE POINT
noblest thing about
she isn't a father.
Most of a man's education 1:
by unteaehlng himself what I
A man gets so nervous waiting to
learn whether It's a boy or girl that
he can't be much worse if it turns out
to be twins.
If there's no other way to have one
a woman could pour kerosene oil over
the dog house, so as to be able to apeaJc
of It as the garage.
The thing thnt makes a womnn proud-
est of her husband Is for somebody to
get him mixed up with another «ian of
the same name who Is famous.
Clarence—"One of those big wuffians
out there called me a shrimp, don't you
know." CfUssie--" perhaps he's a fa una I
naturalist, deah hoy." Clarence—"He's
sr. Infaunal wufflun, thats what he Is!
By jove, thats deuced clevoh!"
"A high financier should he something
of na economist, should he not?" "I
don't think so," answered Mr Dustin
Stax. "The object of an economist Is to
see what he can Ret alona: with; that of
high finance Is to see what he can get
"He sure and keep Inside the libel
laws," said the city editor to the cub re.
porter. Thr cub's first obituary notice
r<iad as follows: "The allege^ corpse
of Mr. John Smith, asserted by his
friends to have lived at No. 113 west
Jones Street, was said to hav* been
burled nt Greenhlll cemetery yesterday."
VIEWS OF THE PEOPLE.
Letters to The State Capital should be written on one eide of the
paper only, and should be accompanied by the name and addreas o<
the writer. The State Capital is not to be understood as indorsing
the views or statements of correspondents. Letters should be made aa
brief as possible. Those who wish their letters returned when not used
ehould inclose postage.
Correspondents are notified that letter, exceeding 200 words In
length may, at the discretion of the editor, be cut oown to that limit.
Write on one side of paper. All readers of The State Cap.tal arc in-
vited to use these columns in the discussion of publio affairs.
What Vou Need
Here s what you need to start
a Corporation in Oklahoma
Seal, .. |2 0(
State Capital Corporation Record, .. j.ofl
100 Stock Certificates beautifully
printed on bond paper, a litho-
graphed form In brown or green
background and border, numbered
and perforated and bound In a
1 Box Red Seal Wafers,
1 Ink Pad,
1 No. Une Dater Stamp,
Our Special Bargain Price for
All the Abova
Bend us your draft for |U.OO and wl
will send you the complete corporation
outfit outlined above—oil you need |fl
keep your records In the most mlnuts
and approved form .and exactly ua iifo.
rided by the lawi of Oklahoma,
Be euro and send us the followln® so
the Stock Certificates can be correctly
Incorporated under the laws of. I.egal
title of corporation: Principal piace ol
bu lne*a: Amount of capital stock, $.,,,
A-mount of each share, $ Title of
officers who will sign certlcatea.
Ed I to
State Capital: ,
le of your readers know, but Bomi
not, that there are two varieties of
uda grass growing here; one the
ion creeping variety with small pur-
stems and the other with thicker
stems, somewhat larger leaves and
re erect habit of growth. The run-
on the last named variety are also
longer and It seems to grow and spread
much more rapidly. The first variety,
with the purplish steins, ^rows inore com-
pnetly, and Is the better suited to towns
and pastures, while the taller kind looks
as if it might do better to cut for hay
The low variety seems slightly earlier but
use for comparison that coming from
roots selected by the Experiment sta-
tion for hardiness And. generally the
difference between the two, as In nil
proper varieties j, slight, though plainly
marked as above.
JOHN H. BISHOP.
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Greer, Frank H. The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 32, Ed. 1 Saturday, May 29, 1909, newspaper, May 29, 1909; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc127233/m1/4/: accessed December 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.