The Ralston Independent (Ralston, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 1, Ed. 1 Friday, May 9, 1913 Page: 1 of 4
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VOL. 9. NO. 1
RALSTON, PAWNEE COUNTY, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY. MAY, 9,1913
$1.00 PKR YEAR
See A. C. Vickery for short
Mrs. E. W. Brooks was shop-
ping in Pawnee last Friday.
The First National Qank will
pay you 6 per cent on
Jeff Wardlow was down from
Chiloco Monday, with his father,
who has been visiting them.
Trade $25. cash with McSpad-
den, and get a nice Graphafone
free. Hurry! only 4 left.
Mr. Teter and family le't Mon-
day for a short visirwith rela-
tives at Howard Kansas.
Mangelsdorf garden seeds, 2
packages for 5c, at Mcspaddens.
Jake Kail, W. E. Webster and
Charles Robinson, were among
our renewals this week.
For sale, a good set of black-
smith tools. See
This country was blessed with
a fine rain last Saturday night
and Sunday morning, which put
the growing crops *in perfect
condition and destroyed a few
Phone 51 for fresh meats and
groceries, we are here to pleas©
you, at the Osage Market.
Jack Mabes, our new street
commissioner, is doing some fine
Mrs. C. C. Carter and f tmily
are enjoying a visit from their
Frank Brown will return Thurs
day, May 15, for 3 days photo
work and to help initiate a class
of Yeoman. All wanting photo
work done are requested to come
then as he will be out of town
again after the 18th.
Mrs. Fred Hostmyer paid this
Will Be Shown at America's Great Celebration at
San Francisco in 1915.
work and much needed work on I office a friendly visit Tuesday,
the streets and allies this week, j While here she had seme envel-
What these rough streets need < pes printed.
most is a thorough drainage af-
ter each rain for a while.
Let us show you our oil stoves.
The hottest and cleanest stove
made. Ross, Hunsaker & Co.
The D. Y. T. Embroidery club
will not hold their regular meet-1
ing this week but will have a so-
cial evening Friday night for
the benefit of the members fam-
ilies, at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Guy Marshall.
The First National Bank will
pay you 6 per cent on tmie de-
The Indian Drilling Co , who
have been drilling the Mitchell
Comrade Huse is farming the
block just south of the printing
office, and has planted the same
to corn. He obtained the se«d
from Atlanta, Ga., and the vari-
ety is known as "Hastings Pro-
lific," and the yield, by govern-
| ment test v\ as 214 bushels per
The Magnificence and Grandeur of the Panama-Pacific In-
ternational Exposition Cannot Be Adequately Described—A
Gathering of the Nations of the World.
The splendbrs of the world will be i permit the setting out and planting
The following number of bales
of cotton were finned in t his j
and adjoining counties, in the
past threa years:
well, had a slight difference last Payne,
week and disolved partnership, j Noble,
Mr. Bambridge returned to Tulsa,
Cushing and started a new com ^ Pottawatomie, 36465 36901 47987
pany and the work now seems to Lincoln 3£646
be left with Heininger Bros, and 1 State, 1005016
resumed drilling Wednesday
Bruits baked. brawn on tcrp county is second
and bottom, in 5 minutes, on a
mnln as the gift of Japan to America.
Ralston Invited. The pavilion and gronnds, occupying
m xt o u -i u • e five acres, will be located upon the
1 he Nun-Such club of Fairfax, trnl(pd gtatPg presidio military rescr-
will serve cream and cake Fri-1 vatlon Immediately adjoining the ex-
| day afternoon and night, May I position site. Marquis de la Vega
Perfection or Rich
you from Missouri?
Eoss, Hunsaker & Co.
nay autmiuuu anu mgut, «.< } —T -
Thursday morning, bright and 9th, f(,r the benefit of the Chris-1 .'rr«g. (oA wonder-
early, the May flower raised anch- tjan chutch, and Ralston people fUi art exhibit to include the original
or and steamed down the river,1 have a special invitation to at-1 paintings of the great Spanish mas-
with Captain Jake Trout as pilot tend, A "May basket" will be r.r"
and F. L Brown, our local pho- voted t) the most popular young i ture. Holland will be represented
H. Hodge returned from Ar-
kansas City Mcnday and report-
ed his wife and Mrs. Wedd both
improving nicely at the Robinson
Coal oil stoves. We have the
best money will buy. The "Per
fection" and the "Rich Con."
Ross, Hunsaker & Co.
W. C. Mann is opening up a
first-clasbveuta garage on Main
this week, by enlarging the stor-
age building just west of Glenn
See the Robinson Lumber Co.
at Jobe for lumber of all kind of
building material. "The Inde-
pendent yard." 5-30
Jess Leach is "counter hop-
week while AWC.BvLkerya and tographer,. as scene artist. Their|man rresent. Eve.-ybody wel-
family are visiting relatives in
MT'ssouri and riding their new
Dr. F. Fisher, veterinary sur-
geon and dentist. Here to stay.
Prices reasonable and examina-
tion free. Phone 5.
Mrs. McDonald attended the
big I. O. O. F. anniversary at
Kaw last week and repoits a fine
time. She also visited her son
John, who is working there in
Three 2 lb cans of tomatoes
25c; 15c tomattoes, 10c each, at
Rev. T. P. Haskins, of Ten-
nessee, filled the Baptist pulpet
to the satisfaction of a large
crowd Wednesday night, and
will probably preach here and at
Fairfax every other Sabbath.
shown at America's Panama celebra
tlon at San Francisco in 1915. Never
will so many nations have partici-
pated In au international event. Of
the nations that take part, and this
includes all the great powers, It 1b
probable that each one will be more
elaborately represented than at any
exposition ever held outside of Its
own boundaries. Twenty-eight for-
eign countries have alreildy respond-'
ed to President Tafi's invitation. More
than eight hundred leading exhibitors
of the world have applied for exhibit
space and a number of the exhibits
will range In value from $200,000 to
$300,000; more than two thousand ap-
plications for concessions have been
received. The responses show the
spirit of appreciation with which
America's sister nationB regard the
work at Panama. «
Display by Foreign Powers.
The foreign powers will display all
phases of their progress at home and
In their colonies. Mr. Harcourt, colon-
ial secretary of Great Britain. has
j addressed the governors of the self-
governlng dominions, crown colonic.,
and protectorates requesting them to
! consider the question of participation
with the remark that the British dis-
play should be worthy of the British
in the grounds and courts of several
hundred thousands of rare trees,
plants and shrubs now being grown
Earlv next fall the sightseer In
San Francisco will be enabled to lo^k
from the rim of the encircling hills
at Harbor View down upon the ex-
position city and see the buildings in
progress of construction. To the
west ho may look out to the Golden
Gate and to the islands In the Pactflo
beyond. To the north he wilF see the
itreMI of traillc that passes beforo
the exposition fcite.
Easy c f Access.
One may easily reach the exposi-
tion In twenty minutes from the
Ftrry building. The site of the ex-
position, at Harbor View, lies within
the city limits as a crescent upon the
shores of San Francisco bay, jiuft in-
aid" the Golden Gate. No more pic-
turesque location, nor one more ap-
propriate to the celebration of a great
maritime event, could be Imagined.
On the Bouth, east and west it is en-
circled by towering hilts with vary-
Ing ccntc urs rising successively from
2"0 to H00 feet above sea level, like
the enfolding walla of a vast amphi-
theater. Upon the north the sito
opens out upon the harbor of San
i r> * *1 j t ^ empire. Japan will expend $1,000,000
Pottawatomie leads and Lincoln^ Itg paviUon which, upon the
Trnr,clsco. The panorama at Harbor
the j View recalls the famous Riviera upon
conelugto ~ *-the exposition will r* . .x.1 ron of .the Mw* ■. ■ 'i- I"
* the harbor before the site lies Alca-
first landing will be at Black- j come.
burn, where they wood up and j Later; postponed to Sat. the 10th
provide themselves with grocer-1
ies and other stimulants. I The service of my Short Horn
bull will be $1 at the gate,
For Sale A new Singer s w-1 return privilege.
Have you seen those new pic
tures and dishes at Gates' store?
Trade with him and getonefree.
R. O. Clark accepted a joy
ride invitation with A. C. Vick-
ery, last Friday, and will visit
his sister, Mattie Crum, at Bed
ford, Iowa, and other relatives
The bell for the Methodist
church is here and has been put
in place, and after this when you
hear it ring you may know that
something is going on at the
church, and the ringing of the
bell is a gentle reminder that
your presence there is desired.
ing machine. Will exchangei
same for cow. Call at this office; | ^
Editor Bryrnt and wife left
Thursday a m. for the big state
Press Association meet at Bar-
tlesville, Friday and Saturday,
and a short visit w t'l relatives j
at Paw huska and Bighart. Miss
Fay and Doris will enjoy their i
absence with Grandma Hendrix,'
down on the farm, and. Printer |
Smith will guard the office towel I
and other va'uables, during our
We have dozens of satisfied!
customers that are using the Per
fection oil stove. Ask them
Ross, Hunsaker & Co.
''Button, button," who hasn't
got a button? The young ladies i
of the Christian church are con-1
testing for a prize this week by I
selling picture buttons of the;
.new Christian church, at $1 each,
and Miss Nellie Owens was in
the lead at last .report, the first
prize is $5 worth of jewelry at
Simpson's, and the second a 5-
pound box of bon-bons, at
Buy your groceries from Gates
He sells as cheap as any house
in town; besides you get a nice
R. E.. Tompkins.
your skin if you are afflicted
with Eczema, and the only
way to get relief is to
cleanse the afflicted part
with Z3nsal Skin Cleanser
and then apply Dry Zen-
s<il for the scaly, crusty
skin and Moist Zonsal for
the watery eruption. There
are two distinct types and
no cure-all will help you.
The Monk Drug Co, will tell
yqu about it. •
A, E, WILLIAMS
- AUCTIONEER *
FOR DATES. PHONE AT MY EXPENSE
L. C. BARBER
Physician and Surgeon
Office in Drug Store
coal & pop
Phone 50, or W. E. Lile.
Wanted—A few loads Of wood
upon a scale never equaled outside
the Netherlands. Franco cabled San
Francisco requesting twelve acreB as
the location of a superb exhibit pal-
ace to be built by Frarnce. China,
newest of the world republics, is
planning to show both the China of
the past and that of tho future.
China and Japan, and Indeed all far
eastern lands within the sweep of the
Pacific, are planning to take part In
a wonderful series of Oriental parades
and pageants, during a ten days'
fiesta In the fall of 1915. There wiTl
be assembled In these parades per-
haps the greatest gathering of strange
tribes and peoples of Oriental lands
ever gathered in the Occident.
The World's Battleships.
When the exposition opens—Febru-
ary 20. 1915—the nations of the world
will, in actuality, officially come to
San Francisco, for the battleships of
the world will-be assembled off Har-
bor View, the exposition site, at that
time. That a battleship Is virtually
the territory of the country It repre-
sents is a fact widely recognized In
the procedure of international law,
and so the nations of the world will,
as it were, gather at the western
gate of America. More than two
hundred foreign battleships will, it Is
known from unofficial advices, partic-
ipate in a series of spectacular maneu-
vers in San Francisco harbor in 1915.
Construction upon the exposition has
long since begun. The service build-
ing which will be the exposition head-
quarters, is completed. Machinery
hall, the largest of the exhibit pal-
aces, will be the first of the great
! buildings to be completed. This struc-
1 turf will be 967 feet long and 370 feet
! in width; three great naves 122 feet
I high will run throughout its length
' from north to south. Contracts upon
all the main exhibit palaces, of which
there are fourteen, are being let at
regular intervals and tho highest
| point of construction will be reached
next fall. All the main exhibit pal-
I aces will be completed by June 25,
, 1914, more than nine months before
j the exposition opens. All contracts
I are being let upon that basis. The
early completion of the buildings will
traz island, the location of a military
prison whose white walls are reflect-
ed in the waters of the bay. Beyond
are tho hills of Marin county rising
up into the hundreds and In some In-
stances into the thousands of feet,
irith Mount Tamalpals, loftiest of all,
its summit often shrouded with a
turban of fog upon whirh the sun
shines as upon a vast bank of snow,
as a background for the Bttting.
The central portion of the site lie*
slightly above the sea and is encircled
on three sid^s by gently eloping
ground; within a Bhort distance from
the boundaries of the site these
slopes change to steep hillsides and
thus the center becomes the floor of
a huge amphitheater from whose sides
the exposition will be seen stretched
out below. To the east and south
the residence section encircles the
exposition grounds, and to the west
and southwest the site is embraced
by the wooded slopes of the Presidio
military reservation, dark with cy-
press and eucalyptus and interspersed
with occasional vistas of green val-
All told the site comprises 625
acres; it is two and one-third miles
in length with a maximum width of
one-half mile. Its frontage upon the
harbor will be approximately two
miles and further from the bay It will
extend another one-third mile, Fort
Mason, a military post, occupying a
corner upon the extreme east and
along the bay.
Faoes the Bay.
The exposition buildings built upon
an east and west axis will face the
bay upon the north; they will parallel
the stream of the great incoming traf-
fic of tho world through the western
gate of the United States. The har
bor itself will be a part of the great
theater upon which will be staged
tho world's Jubilee and the Golden
Gate will be the entrance to the the-
A marvelous panorama will bo af-
forded visitors on ships coming
through the Golden Gate. As one
looks from the harbor he will see
three main groups of exposition
buildings. There will be the great
central group comprising the fourteen
exposition palaces to be devoted to
general exhibits; there will be the
group upon the left hand or east and
devoted to amusement concessions
and covering sixty-five acres; this
will be the "midway." Tho right
hand group upon the Presidio mili-
tary reservation and nearest the Gold-
en Gate will be devoted to the pa-
vilions of the states and foreign gov*
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Bryant, T. E. The Ralston Independent (Ralston, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 1, Ed. 1 Friday, May 9, 1913, newspaper, May 9, 1913; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc162939/m1/1/: accessed November 24, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.