The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 45, Ed. 1 Sunday, June 13, 1909 Page: 4 of 16
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE OKLAHOMA STATE OAPITAC SUNDAY MOItNINO, JUNE 13, 1003.
THE OKLAHOMA STATE CAPITAL
By The Stats Capital Company.
FRANK H. GREER, EDITOR.
Dai I* by Carrier—btriotly in Advance.
One Week }
One Munth . -
One Year b.UU
Daily by Mail—Strictly in Advance.
Ono M until 9-40
Three Month® .... 1.0U
Bjx Monthe — . . . 2.UO
One Year 4.00
No subscription* will be eent hy mail in city of Guthrie.
One Year by Mail .... fl.00
81k Months | .2b
One Year 50
ORAFT OITV AND OKLAHOMA OITY
It in iiulued «uipri i|jg that tho OhUhommi, which
Unking up tln> "Uriift City" [imposition, which was
|iruiig un thii | up],- of UkUliuius, through it* col-
umn#, cuutiiiucs tn utcupy the ponition of conduct-
ing ii Howipapcr fur the Imn.-tit uf u bunch of mil
fututi) nu n in Oklahoma City who have it plan tu lo-
cate thii capital uf the state on u tract of Juml
tinning about two Ihousand acres loeateil abdut flvo
mill's from (.hat city.
Hituatuil where, should the draft City plan i?o
through, the resiilents of oklahoma City occupy
the name position as the remainder of the statt—
that is. holding tho hag in a famous "snipe hunt"
the real estate dealers standing hack and laugh,
nig as the tucker is landed the state of Oklahoma
heing the sucker.
I lie Oklahoma!) talks of the initiated hill, which
was sprung at the instigation of real estate men <ia
though it was a pure proposition, but which, as a
matter of tact, it iK siimily a "New Jerusalem"]
I I I _ , . , , ,i.
THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
OUR COTTON GOODS
TRADE WITH CHINA
After two yearn of dull export triuie
in cotton gouda for the I.Milnvaa market,
our buMinoHH jn that quarter la picking
up. China id the iui'K>-Mt purchaser of
Americuii cottons, but there wutt a «n*iii
lulling ufT in her orders in 1907 and luus.
In iiui Ast'tti years of iiw& und iyuu tho
t-xport« averaged iw.duo.ouo yards por y« ur
but tu 190? und the average wan
but IK,00(1,000 yards. Our government
"Xpert* who study these thtiift.s say tliat
the drop In tit yenr and ti** yeur before
rtl,'H due i nh'My to the fact that China's
Import* hi u u5 und 1906 were fur |n ex-
of jjer market'a dt'inundti. Our ex-
miti *inipltv «Irt'fSN >(| up to look ^ooil .i otton < iutha to
.i . i from 7*7 imm) um
SPECIAL ADVERTISING! AGENTS
The Dully it mi Weekly Capital are represented by the
following advertising usi'iits:
Eastern Agunt—The N. M. Bheffluld Special Agenoy,
Tribune Hutldini, New York City.
Central Agency--The N. M. Sheffield Special Agenoy,
United States Kxi.ress Building, Chiuago, 111
I" Kansas City- M rt .1. Barruns, 303 R. A. l mg
Building, Kansas City, Ma.
For the State of Texas—(lodbold 8peclal Agency, Dal-
Those having a.iv, rtlsing to place with the Pally a'.id
Wei-klj state Capital In the ai>o\-,; territory, please cor-
respond with the agents as stated above.
The high eoat of living never takes u vacation.
Shooting monkeys may he an ennobling pastime
These are nights when the baritone ginger drawls
out on the street corner.
The spendthrift s money sometimes does the most
good to the most people.
When the Mikatk. met Mr. *Vrt.ai,k, He , ktiowl
edged it was a high honor.
You can't tell from the looks ot a June bmle how
far she can throw a t'latiron.
The safe aud sane Fourth will now hold the
'hoards till Independence day
W ill a reduced tanlV ott lumber injure t , ,;'am
Connecticut nutiueg industry I
The small boy looks unusually happy us the los-
ing days of school draw nearer.
Dirigible airships would get along bully hut for
Wind storms, tree tops aud defective motors
It Will be some days yet, however, before bal-
looning supersedes baseball as the national sport.
The "preparations for peace" still go merrily on.
The Japanese have iuvenletl an airship destroyer.
Mother-in-law jokes ate barred, but the mothers-
in-law who are jokes can attend just the same.
Strange that cities will advertise for rat destroy-
ers ami at tho same time oppose Chine
and which was no framed that there was not . ...
hance for the voters of the state, or tho tn>t-
payers, getting even a shade of a square deal,
I lie tax-payers must put up all the money -about
a half million dollars, and which will of course be
divided among those who have started the move-
ment inost of whom reside hi Oklahoma City.
Hut the real "Joker" in the entire matter is the
fact that these men have gone and are going among
the people of Oklahoma Citv and making a fight
to gvt funds on the proposition that under the hill
the Capital would be located in Oklahoma City
Such statements are absolutely untruthful. The
State Capital would not be located in Oklahoma
City even if the. "draft City" game goes through.
It would be located live miles in the country, 011
laud which the promoters of the scheme control
In plain words: A bunch of shrewd fellows have
a scheme w hich they want to push through and they
figure that they can fool, not only the people of Ok-
lahoma City into giving them a fund to work it off,
but that they can purchase the entire state of Ok-
That there is no merit in the proposition; that it
is a grafting game; and that the people of the state
have no confidence in the proposition, is evident
when one considers the fact that the promoters of
the plan have already commenced purchasing t"lic
state, through a system of buying' signatures to the
so-called petitions which are intended to get a hear
ing through the ballot, from the people of the state.
In the lirst place the thing is so tlimsy that it ••
necessary to send out paid agents of these schemers
to secure names to the initiative petition*.
Kvory person who strikes Oklahoma City even for
a few hours is asked to sign one of the petitions,
and it is said on good authority that paid agents
even go to the trains for signatures.
Notwithstanding the fact that the law of the stati
| makes it a punishable offense for signing such a pe-
Hundreds of names have been secured in this
manner and consequently when an investigation is
made, which will surely be. some of those who have
made the affidavit that must accompany the peti-
tions, will tind that they are in a t'ght hole.
The people of Oklahoma know what a hold up
game lie this is when they see it and they are
"wise" to the '1 Graft City" proposition which the
Oklahoma City crowd is backing, for their own per-
s >n:il gain, only.
i*00,t>00 yardii lit mug t
yards iu ifloa and 4W,(W0,0Q0 In lSHtti.
China uImo imported much more than
usual from other countries lu thoito years.
Tho wur li> twtH!ii HuhmIu und Jupun had
a good deal to do with bringing about
tho unusual conditions in the cotton
«"i'ds market. North China, Manchuria,
«: i «•< i.tiiy, |S i,,, priiu jw .n iruoU 't and
after the war the Imports, baaed upon
lileisl estimates of purchasing power,
were very large. Hut north Chinas fi-
nancial condition was poor, and It was
found that the tBtlinatea of what
could l.e hought were too high. The
goodm vvtro there, but tho Chinese could
et buy them, and they remained In
■ ■uses Now the aurpluH ha* been ub-
siThed ami the American cotton trade in
Chln4 Is becoming normal.
Tho bureau of statistics reports that
In April this year we sent h?.7st*.,34s yards
f cotton tfootis to China, as compared
1th 7if7,lt nl April last your.
lu th«i ten months ending with April
llh . the quantity was 100.116.737 yards,
as compare 1 with 3O.o37.101 yards in the
orresponding period of a year earlier.
The exports for the first period ot ten
months that has been cited were larger
than for any corresponding period to
Our cotton goods trade with China
fluctuates more than with any other parts
of the world.
In tin- iert months ending with April
'W. during which we sent over '-mmm
yards to China, we sent 23,?a$.500 yards
to \den ltf,fK3,8S3 yards to CuUi. 13.943,'-'-M
turds to Colombia. I0.4t 7,057 to British
Cast Indies, and 8,836,501 to tho Philip-
PSALMS, 11# 59!—| thouoht ON
MY WAYS, AND TURNED MY FEET
UNTO THY TESTIMONIES.
Not s bingle path
Of thought I I read, but that it leads to
To me the meanest flower that blows
Thoughts that do often lie to deep for
Oh, poet, lightly may take wondrous
Thy cureless link binds words to travel
f®r; , v
And as lhoy sway of tho world's heart,
Thy reckoning with thy maker.
-All thoughts begin In feeling, wide
In tho great mans Its huso Is hid,
And, narrowing up to thought, stand
A moveless pyramid.
—James Russell Lowell.
I.ove .s heralds should be thought.
Which ten times faster glide than the
Driving back shadows over lowering
—Qhakespear's Romeo and Juliet.
Kentuckians have such a habit of .shooting that
they just naturally turned their guns on the bal-
The wide hats at the ball game last summer were
bad enough but the tall ones are even harder to
an old rusty tin mustard box or tomato
can looks attractive these days—when it contains
•^uiruiiue anul, worms.
Must be nice to write at a dollar a word. Just
think, there would be twenty-three dollars' worth
iu this little paragraph!
STRANGE NEWS STORIES
Anne liter ot North Tonawanda,
N v.. left her estate valued at 185,000 in
tiu.st to two jHTsuns, provided tney
m-.-t- to tike care uf K r do* spending
a large part of the money on- the animal
During a recent storm near EUwood.
Ind.. a funnel-shaped cloud tore 12 ap-
ple trees of eight years' growth from the
ground and scattered them In the bot-
toms two mlleg away.
It w.ts discovered it Mount Hol y, N
J., that an old bottle thrown into a gar-
bage barrel had served the purpose of a
trap for three rats, while a fourth rat
had Involuntarily substituted himself for
a cork It is supposed that the rats in-
side became imprisoned when unable to
turn and crawl out on account of the
shape of the bottle and that the one
wedged so tightly that it could not re-
lease itself had tackled a hole too 8>>wii
for Its body.
THE STATE PRESS
President Taft has decided to post-
pone hla western trip from August to
September. If wo had a summer house
by the sea we would put it off until
In talking to farmers near Alva we
are Informed that the poorest wheat will
make a yield of from 10 to 13 bushels
per acre and in many localities they are
claiming 2o bushels.—Alva Pioneer.
This, from the Enterprise, indicates
that a domestic sensation Is brewing
at Haitlesvllle. "Why will young lady
stenographers persist in making them-
selves so deueettly attractive that their
bosses, usually married men. just can
not resist the temptation of fulling head
over heels in love with them, and natur-
ally neglect babies, home and wife. This
k'hat one Bartlesville woman says has
happened to her home since daddy had
employed that "feisty young thing ot a
stenographer." One of the local pro-
fessional men adinlst having to do his
i stenographic work on account of
his having a jealous wife "
The most conservative estimate on the
ptatoes that will be shipped out of
Shawnee within the next thirty days
i \ teee the number of ears at 1.UOO or a
total of bushels, which will he
nt to the market* In all parts of the
MAKING PROGRESS IN FORESTRY.
The regret which must be felt at the
failure of the lute legislature to pro-
vide for u titling permanent memorial
of Hudson nud Fulton In connection with
the coming cclcbrntion by crcuting a
stute i ark in the Highlands of the Hud-
son wui be materially tempered by con-
rhleratiun of the step which was actu-
ally tuken in thut direction and tiie very
significant advance in utnte forestry pol-
1 y that wus made In the enactment of a
bill which tho governor has Just signed,
providing for the creation and control
of a forest reservation in the Highlands
on the west sltio of the Hudson river,
extending from Stony Point to Corn-
wall and comprising an area of abr>ut%.
square miles—excluding the United suites
lands at West point, reservoirs for water
suppl>; Incorporated villages and lands
hultable for retUdcntial purpose? All
tht forest lands within this are are con-
stituted a forest reservation. They are
not acquired by the state, though the
Forest, Fb'h and Game Commission Is au-
thorised "to take by purchase, gift or
devise the fee or other estates therein
of any of the said lands" and also "to re-
cieve by gift, contribution or bequest
inonoys to be used in acquiring or Im-
proving the said lands or any of them."
This obviously opens the way for the
acquisition of a considerable portion of
tho proposed park. It Is true that the
commission has received no appropria-
tion for the purchase of these lands, hut
there Is reason for hoping und expoct-
Ing that private munificence, which has
hitherto accomplished so much for the
stute \yhkU tho state should have done
for Itself in similar directions, will fur-
nish tho commission with means for ex-
extensive acquisitions. And while the
commission has no power to condemn
lands by right of eminent domain, it is
orohable that some land owners will be
found who is wtuing to dispose of tnHr
holdings at reasonable prices. It is not
unlikely that the Hudson-Fulton com-
mittee which has greatly Interested itself
In the matter, will bo able to promote
the work of the commission, and it cer-
tainly should feel encouraged to con-
tinue and Increase Its efforts In the next
legislature, for the completion of the
Park plans by the state on a generous
ami worthy scale.
But what Is perhaps the most sig-
nificant aud niont gratifying In the new
law in its provision of Intelligent and
competent state control for tbo cultiva-
tion and cutting of timber cn private
lands. The Forest, Fish and Came Com-
mission is explicitly empowered to
pervlse and control the cutting of timber
upon the lands Included within the boun-
daries described, t oth public and such
private lands as are suitable for the
growth of timber only " Thus *ho po-
lice power of tin Ft Ate is applied for
the prote tim of private woodlands from
destruction. "Rje*essential rights of own-
ership are n<w impaired, but they are
required to be so exercised as not to
Impair the tenet ti welfare of the state.
VERSE FOR TODAY
HOW DO I LOVE ♦
Let me count the
How do i love thee?
1 leve thee to the depth and breadth and
My soul can reach, v hen feeling out of
For the ends of Heing and Ideal Grace.
I love thee to the level of everyday's
Most quiet ne<M, by sun and candle-light.
t love thee freely, ua men strive for
I love thee purely, as they turn from
I love thee with the passion put to use
In my old griefs, and with by childhood's
I love tln*> with a love I seem to lose
With iiiv lo«; saints. I love thee with
Smiles, tears, of all my life! And, if
I shall but love thee better after deatn.
—Sonnet hy Elizabeth Barrett Browning.
may use their forests for
but thy may not abuse
:roy tho whole aborepl
scarcely necessary to add
often remarked, thafr the
such a policy ot forest
Chief Justice Kane will go into so-
ciety hereafter. He has Joined the qual-
ified and learned the password.—Wichita
profitable to land owners
than the too frequent praet' -e of forest
This policy has long been a familiar
and profitable one in Europe. The su-
preme court of Maine recently expressed
Ine opinion that the police power of the
assumed that Governor Haskell state might legitimately be applied to t •
will take the lecture platform after his regulation of wood outting . •> private
term of governor expires. We, there- lands New York has now t i Ken tne
fore, suggest that the governor take J lead In practlcaHv applying that wise
"Criminal Prosecutions I Have Met" as land beneHclent principle
Here's to the health of the little Dutch
princess.—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
A consumer ami his hopes aro soon parted
, Also a consumer and his coin.
Speaking iu round terms the totfcl number of
noftroes in the United Slates in the year 1300 was
1,000,000, and 111 1900, 8.841,000.
A huge ale store at tiurton-on-Treut, Engluu I,
lk •••1IJS4 converted into a roller skating rink. De-
•d>;dlv an improvement in conditions.
\ SUNDAY SERMON.
A merry heart doeth good like medicine; but a
broken spirit drieth the bones. I'roverbs xvii:22.
Not an exceedingly fine discernment is needed !•/
any one these days to realize that there is an over-
abundance of grouchiness among many persons.
They seem to be as foreign to joviality as is snow to
equatorial regions. They go about their work, and;
their pleasure if they take any, with a sullennessh
that makes them anything but enviable companions.
Iu fact, a good many of them do not know what real i
pleasure is. It is actually a difficult task for them
to try to enjoy themselves at anything. They' are'
bored by everything or they make out that they are.
aud that is quite as bad as the real thiug, both for 1
themselves and their friends.
Some of this unfortunate class undoubtedly as-
sume such moods for the effect that thev think they ,
will have upon others. They are pessimistic for ,i |
purpose. They look upon vivaciousuess as utter "
frivolity. They think sombre ways will attract at-
tention to them. They believe that these character-
istics will set them apart from others and above
The Hollanders are like
>lks. They wanted a b
'Kitty glad to get a girl.
princess has loined the
l no birth of an heir to the throne of
'i and won't awancn any vociferous
•liege cheers in the vicinity of the lm-
M'iil palace at Berlin.—Puck.
his subject.-Topeka Capital.
Oklahoma will try to rush some or
that $1.30 July wh-at to market.—Ex-
Boxes labeled "tomatoes" and "gloss J
starch..' but which really concealed bot-
tled whiskey, are being seised by United |
States authorities in prohibition Okla-
homa when shipped from Missouri. They
are seized, however, because of th*ir
false labels, not because of the whiskey,
hich mav be lawfully shipped. It must
p that fhe persons to whom they are
tfddresed are citizens who wish to stocK
their cellars without unpleasant comment
by thsir neighbors.—Indianapolis Star.
levement. which v
■xtended in the c <
the ten cent 8tore
(Reverently dedicated to "Woman, Lively
The nnme of Kress gives mo distress,
I'm isad and sometimes sore,
My darling wife spends half her life—
Running to the Ten Cent Store.
When she wants a hat, a puff or rat
Ot; a carpe% lor the iloor,
A loaf of bread or a hearse for the dead-
She runs to the Ten Cent Store.
The night we were wed, the neighbors
As the presents were brought t -> the door.
That every lust tl^ng to my wife's wed-
Came from the Ten Cent Store.
you can get you a wife, the very Joy et
One you'll ne'er shake evermore;
The v<*ry first time, you save up a dime-
Go down to the Ten Cent Store.
When Adam wed Eve, she made him
The gown of fipr leaves that she wore,
Was fashion's delight—the way it hung
was a fright—
It came from the Ten Cent Store.
Oh, Joy! Oh what
I once met a miss.
Shf was covered with diamonds iraiore,
I proposed to this mash, she hallooed
And flew for the Ten Cent Store.
The hats women wear drive men to de-
They're the limit, I vow evermore;
The most unjr dly shapes, trimmed 1r
rearbet :ind grapes—
That came from the Ten Cent Store.
Oh, me' and Oh. my! When I come tc
And go down where the furnaces roar
—* y II make it red hot and boll me 'in a
That came from the Ten, Cent Store
—J. 1L Foley.
Quthr;- June 13.
"Were you c
VO; but I UP
jors at a sur
rrounded by wolvesT
open the dining roon
in a. m.)—"WW yot
n'aod S iepberd (pre
ltW-"Aw. tt'R far Owo!
hae had yin."
is no more necessary
pack a gun than a prlv
is no tragedy prevent!
te citlaen." Th
e on earth eg
i some ahsorI
rters it Is s
rices of Oranja
PERSONS AND PLACES
Vhile the interest on the
id more tluin pay** its ooile
eplng; it will b« a hoodoo.
ie tor> is
ing ton He
American. Charles J. Capen has beet
in Lay Euston Uiiin school
happy over the and, he's still teaching at th<
9 even giv]nK i Every school &jy he makes
and nowadays, from his home in Dedhaui, returning at
ng of a peace- night. He's a self taught musician, ana
d. I the Boston Transcript tells a story ox
:j8 student days. "All the time he was
tudylng at Cambridge," it says, "he waa
TO THE POINT I!
' 1 from his South Boston home. Kiu-
was not to be thought of, for it was
ery expensive, and so he walked ten
Jile« on Sunday mornings and ten more
fter the service. Not many college boys
t today could do better."
living it's b
it for him.
I the tarantula
aud drink red
has heard of
found m a
us a man Is catefui about
tho tlrst thing he knows som
be gone uu uaeful things.
ical a Hairs.
tun is so
It is too bud that when a miiu takes a vaeation
he can't real from paying bills, too. But hu can't
on the contrary, they are generally more formid-
able than ever.
nt: oil the
Balloouiiijf it> .said to be vorv thrilling,
let those who like it look down ou the
above; for ourselven we prefer staud
earth and looking up above.
An optimikt is only that until he lomeg iu Wnt
with a *1.01)0 wall Atlanta Constitution.
Hv no mean*. He inn ' a real one unless he te
the wall down and forges steadily ahead again.
A sash is the *ngag
Many young men hen
•craped to raise the price of a solii
Ituu ^revwled in the United States.
them; that they are indicative of a superior iutelli- .1 «
gelj.ee and a superiority in all things, t'oor, deluded ,J
creatures. Attention is assuredly attracted to them,
but it is not of kind thai they would desire if they
knew the truth of it. It does, not border on respwut
and admiration as they deceive themselves into
thinking. It resolves itself into pure, unadulterated
pitv, that they should be so afflicted. i
Ou the other hand, the individuals who arc merry
of heart, aud may their shadows never grow less.
who are ever looking on the bright side of tilings.
who are filled with a cheerfulness of spirit on every
and all occasions aud even under the most trying
of circumstances they are the ones who enjoy ail
there is in life to the full. Tliey d ^■ welcome every-
where. They have favors of all sorts extended tol
them without the asking. Their appearance at any
old place and at any old lime is liku a ray of sun-
shine piercing the clouds that have scattered dark
n. s.s and gloom over the earth for a time being \M
only is their joy fulness good mediein^ as Solomon
sa.vs in the words of the text, but it is good for
everyone with whom they come in contact. It's a
panacea tor mosl of the ills that human flesh is heir
to. Its acquirement, should be sought after by every,
I man and woman. In reality, it may well be called it might b* w.nto remBm
who have raked audi tho Fountain of Perpetual Youth, that mythieal|"r l'"lt 1 u',llIK>n") nuinWy wears out.
wish tlie cus-J spring which the roiuantie explorers of centuries! wimj t tim , ua„ « ■.u.-ho* on nt m,
One respected citizen of Springfield,
j Mass., stands up to be counted as square-
' a '' IM'-o hy against the city's riverside park pro-
expurlinent with | "The Connecticut River," says A.
dayo In a Union interview, "is not
, I tho swift limpid stream that the advo-
, 4 pioud o doing her duty I eaten of the riverside idea seem to havo
f?, •!'" ",v,nK ,K*r hUt hand hn q„ the contrary it is as stagnant
aJ,ur 8he k" Ins nun pttnd and as offensive as I. is
j i^« «lble for a river to bo. It is filled
sewage of all the cities above
hook it indicates
no Sprlngileld and has the Springfield sew
j .«ge added 'o the filth trom abov«. Thar*-*
I is probably not a physician in Oio city
v*-' | who has not told some one of his patients
to keep away from the river bank be-
.•auce of its unlienlthfulneHS. On a hot
lay the orod is very bad. No matter how
>eauttful the park may be. these disad-
vantages will detract from its useiut-
Tlev Dr. Thoedore L. Ouyler,
^ausojutft another milestone behind him; he is
j now in his %th year and, aside from t
Uronehitis, >s in good healiii.
VIEWS OF THE PEOPLE.
Letters to The Stat, Cjo tal u
" " b« writt.n sn ana iida of th>
p.p.r only, .nd should t, by
th. wnt,. Th. 8t.t. C.„UI und.r.tu0l) „ jnd* ' n°f
h. v,.w. "«><•> . >. .< L.„.r. .h0l(ld b. mm::z
. , . P°8S'bl°- Thow wh* rrturn.U wh.n not u..d
•nould inclose postage. °
Correspondent-* ar< nfrt
length may, at the dlser«ti«
Write en one side of pmunt
vited to use these column^
>- 4« Itllvi t«c .tllna 200 wards in
• > > ouwn ,0 thj|t |jmjt
A" "> Th. «t.t. C«p,t,| „•«
W* ''MUMlm at yubli*
THE WATER FROM
To the RJdltor State Capita
rould rather be
Is more money
of tho JapaueHi'l
Itfuiie Uirt?d to risk thftir liv«s uucl fortunes to iiud j ^., ^ **** 8° al U,e lmy'
jrdahu.tl ,, ears «go. H . uu-
• Hinf pastor of ih«- LafnyetU: Aveuuol
Prealtyterlan church, Brooklyn, nfl year i
<* go. Ail the other Urotikiyn pastors of
that time are deed. THo doctor has
written twonty-flvo books and thonsanda
>-f newspaper and inuga*4n«: arU<-lQs. f
still writes steadily, and preaches <iu|(<>
frequently Sunday brought him aongrat-
Mltaions trom all parts of tho f'nitod
States and from HTunrpe. He told a
Tribune reporter Sunday night that he
had never had a happier birthday. Ho
believes in Charles h. Hughes, iiKea
Theodore Ki«o«evelt but 'Vlah«B hu were
lew impulsive, and thinks that William
H Tnf* will he a g«iod president—"oaiin
Into religion Dy silLill farther billing m.i
aud the higher criticism?
Ii there was any one thing that wa.-
left to me of wlmt I learned from tin
Bible hi /outh, it was tin- simple Ui i
that three of David's thirty mighti«n
broke through' the PhiiistlncH and cam*
back to bring him a drink ftwm Bi>thi<
hem tn tho oave (,1 .Uiullam. i Chron-
icieM. .'hap. XI
Aiid now, according to public state-
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Greer, Frank H. The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 45, Ed. 1 Sunday, June 13, 1909, newspaper, June 13, 1909; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc127264/m1/4/: accessed January 22, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.