The Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 37, No. 11, Ed. 1 Saturday, July 1, 1911 Page: 4 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THK JT5 APETK : G UTIlItTEj OKLA. SATURDAY. JULY jJ'.lOU.
Hie Guthrie Daily Leader.
'; ftV LESLIE C. NISIACK.
'u!.ili?li4 ibUy from The Trader
U UUUir . Vpd HairUou avenue and
i!fir.i i jh Untnrs poutofllfB s
n r;io-rl'i!i. ti utter. ...
Jk.KMUim 0 FASOCUTKU PRIMA
CbiU'd Pre leaned Wire Service
!iv the newlybullt t ily The --rult iivU 0 0Q OOOOOSOOOOO
AiTicrUun cities. In that there are iw!q O
rcHiaumma. : I nwe - five ii SCRAPS. a
1 1 ok tbt chr.fK bij?b prieitl - jiudt
Ciose that employ liiillfft'idMi'c s'ooM
'I'M 1 (H'lhajm iliiw ruibei .'
tvurcity of Rood chef hi t hitr .c ou ii;
Oy than to it rarity of k"(vJ iHvA
t.oiift but that tnet docs not alter
As long as It coats no more 1o live
on ocean steamer (him It does "to
ll.Vt.' tv f UOd boteln. In the l.T u i t t
) r v-ar
Stic- 'UJMttWA ..i.U--r. I .to
0e jffa r ... ......
New ".York fIoe: X'. M. Sheffield
Srwlal Aeeucv. Tribune buildlfiK.
. CbUi.o office: XV Si.' ybeillehi
Atency1 U.'s. Express building.
Business oinee No. Iu9 W. Hiirrl
t'.n 'phone 75; Composing and Pre
Rooms. No. 107 W. Harrison; i;oito-
ri&l litems .No. 107 1-2 W. ilarrisan
'Iiroee 9. '
Tb news that an aviator was
Mild' in Shanghai constitutes addt
tkAal proof that China is booming
in the race for tho highest eleva
tion of tbe Amle th thermometer
etms to have enu-red with Deter
mination to win.
"Kissing the most beautiful girl
may te dngerou8.' says the gloomy
bacteriologist. . Of course! She is
so likely to he some other fellow's
Japan has a " KjiiTlfs" to prove it a
up to datfuss but as yt-t no kimono-
rlsd Carrie -Nation haa raided its tea
bonst-8 to su.iish the gemha and the
ahf cups. 1
Tht Newark man who trlcl BuuiJo
as a cure tor toothacb found it ef
fective -but the coffin trust got more
rit of hi estate than a dentist would
liave cbargvd for pulling the tooth.
There's another movement on in
ffs'ew York to pay Bchotl teachera al
most half as much an polfcetnen and
nearly as nvueh. as crossing sweep-
ers. This is an age of extravagance
f Jusrtiea Harlan's obHervatlon tbat
it there are more men of doubtful
k'baracUr In "American .public life
now than formerly it is becaiifie the
country is larger is both a bornnot
-and nugget of filmplo truth.
lV. ri 4 1 1 1 .V:
"I..: I W4-MUm. find onlv Idffrnn much to live UV"'f rittfiani
-.-J'.t ' -'iu Kood butelK in Europe u In eo.ta-' C-UfN'
by canit'i' iinawwrt'.r:Tr'
ty mail in dvnc .4 .U umii-i. en i ''''"r f?1'
' Mir. mere pleasure peeker in! tUe ftttJ.nui. . .? v
pleasure peeker i n rl
' see America llrsi" inoveii.ent. with
r.tirope'ft treusureR of art and litelory
thrown Into the balance as 'bail for'
me .muroi fnlwlHgent s tralevel . .bow
snail the tide be tinned?
' Tsui.1 let ns'ntfl'bw Uacoitate..' A
very largo majority of American
t'avelers In. foreign- coniilrien return
belter -'AirifrlcHns than they were
when they left home. The riffjiulble
few who do not can be spaveti o Ihe
American colonies in London and
Paris to toody to the aristocracy on
one 's!de of the channel or hob nob
with thehartoiocrary on the uther
side a tlielr taste in mariiiera nnd
morals inclines them. Nearly all of
tnose who go to Europe first. .Hue
America iu a better light as a result
of their travels even if they do not
ste as much of it as they should.
They return wilh greatei respect for
iis institutions H8 social fabric and
Si enter satisfaction with iin Indus-
trial conditions and willing tip near
ly willing to reconcile themselves to
the cost of living when they go to and
fro In their own land.
Why la the nume of common sense
did not u physician in Maine gay the
iaoy was insane because ehe salu
Deueve-a in ine existence or a
eooklcEa stove. Half of 'em nre cook-
Jess in . blackberry tune in this sec-
tion THE SEER
v . The proposal to bold a ".See Amer-
i a First' convention at Baltimore
baa aroused a good deal of discussion
f.nd Hie promoters of the doubtless
Uudable rrojeet are probably begin-
rong to see that there are points of
view other than that of pure patriot-i.-jn
that govern the "seer." com-
ments the Louisville Courier-Journal.
A contributor to the diHcusFlon aays
1p the New York World:
" 'K A. . r: ana' otner. writing on
the subject 'Seeing Auferica Urat.
onif perhaps some considerations
thrt prompt people in moderate clr-
cuiTistancea to 'see Europe first.'
European nations have so manv cus
toms entirely different-from each oth-
er and aura and they lie bo closely
together that they Interest' Ameri-
"There also Switzerland may be
tifcversed for fifteen days railroad
and lake boats for the modest sum
of $S.2 for third class boats second
class. Italy may he covered in thirty
days for $35 second class. One may
tiavl in moderate style without at-
facting the impertinent attention n.
the herd as in the United Stales. In
dtiidnality la not entirely lost us re
grd dreo and movements so one
pay bis way whatsoever class he
chooses lo fit hi means to."
The pleasure of travel to the Amer-
ican consist partly of. or i incieas-
rd materially by. finding kooo" accom-
mo'tions at reasonable rate and
good service without extortion. Tue
Ideal travel lands from the Ameri-
can angle of vision are those mat
bold out the prospect of spectacles
interesting pictorially or eights in-
teresting historically plus certain ad-j
.vintage's in travel that appeal to hlni.j
J.vl despite bis ncalth the American
ftiobe trotter dearly loves n bargain
In bed and board and transportation.
He dit-s not always gt-t bargain trainu
portotlon. In some foreign countries
be fare?) worse in this respect'than at
home in Si.ain. for example the
t bjuct of tl-e railroads seems to he to
rob or retard tht-Ir patrons. last
tiuln.i are rninonslv exiiensive and
j.iow om-s abominably slow. lust in
jiearly all-counfieB west or the Sue
Crnal thos who wish to travel cco-
l.omi ally fin i ' fHer (Htl.iig (ban
tLey do in Ain . - a. and lodgings rost
let. Jn Franco u.it FarM. vhlen
bai bepn e corrupted by travel that
only those r h " know tne ropes tind
the restaurant. .if whU li (lie iri -
have not n doublet and Hrtioiis
halved for the tourist but provincial
janre j tfe least pretentious Inn.
ftie cook 1 as capable as the cheT
IXll fashtoi-taMe raris caie hi-
" n't'h the meal be prepares may be
rnN.SEPiVAVw.ft'- There is no corre-
l-'purg VVfrriffl toimrnmny l-r iei?u:i now
r. a :t.!c ni c ii'-fcv. wj;oim for persous
lAit. Ktocutlonnna i -" .hte in ABUM-
0 Si-r cnpi i or " "'i i
C!ic. l?uf r. UUWI nieii
rr yr e-" H'J""r onie If e
V If 'TT .5.
1 rail run (!
i. 11 V r-
POOR ROADS CAUSE ISOLATION
The "hack to t'he farm" agitation
has assumed a great many phases
during: the general discussion of the
subject the past year. Every conceiv-
able reason is given for the desertion
of the farm for the eitleg by the
country youth but none of them have
as yet stopped the defection says the
Fargo S. I). Argus.
The government has taken creut
interest tn this matter especially U
Etn. Waller Page director of United
States oflice of public roads. Mi
lJoge believes t'be poor condition of
country roads has much to do with
the isolation so bitterly complained
of by many farmers and hopes the
day Is not far distant when the farm
ers themselves will insist upon sclen
title road building and refuse to be
content with the class of highways
common in the past.
"Philosophers who have been de
ploring the trend of population from
country to city" said Directo- Page
in a lecent interview "might as well
save their energy unless they are
piepared to help change the condi
tions responsible for the migration.
Al the root of this condition are the
poorly kept roads of the country. It
is certain that the farmers do not
get t.'3e use of their share of thb
money earned in the United Btates.
Thero are now over 90000000 popie
In this country and nearly one-third;
are farmers and their families. The
products of the farm are responsible
for more than one-third of the wealth
and commerce of the country. o
one can say however that one-third
of this wealth la used by the farmer
In the betterment of the country disT
"H Is due to the inactivity and lack
of co-operation among the farmers
.iat count'1 -districts have become
depopulated. The back to the coun
try movement has bad a considerable
vogue at 'sumptuous baminets in
cities but the movement has not. got
ten far out of town for the -si-tuple
reason that life in the slums despite
all theories frequently la much more
livable than life in the country.
"While fine .'phrases can be made
in the discussion of the joy and
health of hand labor in the open air
and under the sun it is a fact that
conditions in ftie citki are much
more healthful today than conditions
in the country. Sanitation is better
and the fir in tenements is little
worse than the air In many country
houses where because or the extreme
cold and lack of proper heating ap-
paratus the windows must be kept
closed from October until May.
"Improper sanitation poor drain-
age and poor highways in the coun-
try have Prought about as great a
percentage of diseases as exist In the
city. Wbile country people are free
as a rule from tuberculosis they
aio extremely liable to typhoid fever
pcennionia and other diseases that
are brought on by improper drainage
and improper ventilation.
"The work that is being done to
wards the Improvement of roads
throughout the country will change
this condition. Improved roads will
g)ve to the country districts the lm-
piovements enjoyed by fasrionable
si-Juirbs. and will Improve drainage
ai.d wine out isolation. In most lo
calities life on farms invariably be-
ennes as a result of bottomless road
if-clated and debarred of social en
joyment and pleasures and country
prople In some communities suffer
audi disadvantages that ambition is
checked energy weakened am(.iu
dustry paralyzed. Under such comil
t ons It Is but natural that persons
encaged in farming especially the
lounger folks should seek the life
and gayety or the cities. There they
feci they wlH find recreation variety
jouth beauty and music.
"The difference between g od and
Nd roads is often equivalent to tae
dinvren-e bet ween profit and Ios
.Vouev wisely expended fcr jbli'vuK
t-cse is sure to return tenfold; and
that the states are expendmg
in tne aggregate one minion -ounces
a day for-road Improvement candi-
'n; ns in the coimtr yaip ftfcp'y t le
t Improved that the Iran. "owitd
the city will be steppe I nnd the over-
flow in the cities will turn to the
) New York's hick list nverngi
iwii'M'hi-i i-arh day or one peisoti
Ip every thirty-five and within a
't'ar':J.fr:ut'HiV cufses of illness occur
f itflJA Jh Pity HuM.
'I'hrfe hundred and f1ve .thousand
I .uyj'tne n-siien
fcCilHliflr IllKt CHln.'d f 4
catcifi is placed at
An inlcriiiitional litgi.w.iy bet ween
New York ('itv and Montreal Is to
be built. The state ol New York has
appropriated $lri'o(0no. to cover its
share of the work. f
. Iu the treasury doiai lnief.f ' ;l
Washington. U. C two worries are
designated as wustebasket. examin-
ers The contents of all wuBteba-k-tit
pass- through their bands very
scrap of paper is examined and sort-
el Last year the department real-
ized from the sales of lis waste paper
-Judging by the value of agricultur-
al products Texas ranks first ol all
tie states- She has 10000000 acres
I.; cotton and her farm crops aggre-
gated In H'MO $::tM 110000. Till then
-Illinois sebi the leading place. The
value of wealth produced on the farm
nf the United States in 1910 was ?S-
1K000000 an increase of $104000-
ooo over lo.
The radium bank of Paris is con-
stantly increasing its daff of wom-
en due to the rapidly increasing use
. f radium In medical and surgical
practice. As porters of the marvelous
mineral women are employed in pref-
erence to men. One hundred thous-
and dollars' worth is entrusted to
Pitchblende from Cornwall Is so
rich in radium that Sir William Rum
sey declares a grain can be produced
every month. He claims to bave re
duced the time for extracting the mln-
etal from one year to two months.
This work is being done in the Britisn
nullum factory in London Until the
new supply was made in London the
total amount of radium in the world
did not exceed five grains. About one-
third grain of the mineral is extracted
from a .ton of pitchblende.
FERGUSON BROS. STOCK CO.
AT AIRDOME NEXT WEEK
A case of carrying Mahomet to the
mountain is supplied by Prussia.
Housekeeping schools on wheels giv-
ing eight weeks' course of instruc
tion to farm people teach the arts or
Cooking preserving putting up vege-
tables dairying care of poultry gar-
denlng laundering sanitation and so
on. While a mere experiment me
schools accomplished so much good
tbat the government has decided; to
e-ilarge the work.
PILES CURED AT HOME BY
NEW AB30RPTION METHOD
If you suffer from bleeding Itch-
ing blind or protruding Piles send
me your address and 1 will tell yo
bow to cure yourself at. home by the
new absorption treatment; and will
also send some of this home treat-
ment free for trial with references
from your own locality if requested
Immediate relief and permanent cure
assured. Send no money but tell
others of this offer. Write today to
Mrs. M Summers. Box V South
Bend Ind. '-
a VAGRANT VERSE
Blue skies and a singing bird
In the maples overhead
Young leaves by the breees stirred
And blossoms white anj red
The drone of the busy bee
And the hum of an insect band.
And our dreams and you and me
And Sumfor over the land.
Oeeii fields fenced in from the
The sunshine full In their fice
Young cattle with eager feet
And horses that rear and race
Sweet bloom of I he wild rose tree
In reach of an eager band
Aud our hopes and you and me
A.u.d Slimmer over the land.
A brooklet that sings away
To the ocean's waiting breast.
And minnows that leap and play
Where the aider nbadowg rest.
Hod's peace upon stream and lea
A rd our love and you and me.
And Summer over the laud.
A TEXAS WONDER.
The Texas Wonder cures kidney
and bladder troubles removes gravel
cures diabetes weak and lame
backs rheumatijm and irregular
ties of the k'dney and oladder m
both men and women; regulates
bladder trouble in children. If ndt
sold by your druggist it will be sent
hv mail on receipt of $1. One small
lHttle two months' treatment and
seldom faiis to perfect a cum Ir.
E. W. Hall 2.iL'6 Olive street. St.
Louis. Mo. Send or testinxmals
from different stat-s. Sold by drug
The Ferguson Pros. Stock ompauy
will open their week's engagement at
the Airdome tomorrow night Sunday.
July 2 in thrir great feature bill
K Pluribus American. A sensation
al comedv drama in three net. Fer
guson Bros.' flosed a very successful
seuson at the Majestic theatre Tope-
ka Kans.i ami bave since played
Lawrence f . !!?' Emporia Winfieid
and Arkansas City Kans. and come
to you endorsed by the nress and cit-
izens as the best show ever seen in
the above cities and have been be-i
seized b' special requests to play a
return engagement or stay all sum-
irer. This company sets the pace
and others try to follow but. are left
in the distance by this company.
There are shows and then there are
shows. "All la: the saying." This is a
real bouse company playing airdome
time abd nf to be classed with the
ordinary slrr stick horse comedy
shows meandering around just stay-
ing on earth. .Miss Van Esse lead-
ing lady has played the lead in the
Sou'aw Man Man on the Box House
of a Thousand Candles Friends and
many other of the largest shows on
the roed. She played here last seas-
on. Ferguson Bros. were with the
North Brothers nock company elev
en seasons All the rest of the com-
pany aie stars from the pick of the
best stock companies throughout the
United States alt recognized jilay-
err with records for clever work ana
thorough interpretation of their lines
in supporting the leads.
Ferguson Bros. will 'do - their fa-
mous comedy boxing act that made
fnem the topiihers in vaudeville in
the largest houses in the United
tjtates for eight years.
Miss Winifred Xoe pianist direct-
rtSi of the Novelty theatre Topeka
Kans. and owner of the Bradley Noe
If you do not already own one of these musical
iratrumenti you should have one (your choke) iiy
your home now. A s '
or a Player Piano. We" carry them all i ii stock and
if you do not care to pay the icashyou can buy on
easy payments all lovers of good music'shouid own
one of these ' instruments. We invite you to come
into our store and spend an hour or so arid listen to
the worlds greatest music. -J
E. I IffiABS j:
J 1 1 5 W. Okla.
W. M. BRONSON Farm loan lnuranc Abstracts.
Only complete abstracts of tltla in Iogan County. You pay interett anil
principal at our offiee. Oldest and largest Insurance agency In Okla
BLACK BLDG 118 W. OKLA. AVE. GUTHRIE OKLA.
A DELICIOUS DRINK one that
refreshing appetizing and one wua
lasting taste "THE ALTON tjOODM
Crape Juke. TltY one.
Guthrie Daily Leader:
To ail whom it may concern I
the undersigned befog sent up from
(be County of IOgan town of Guth-
rie on a charge of burglary do here-
by respectfully apply to Governor
J. M- WAKING.
We have moved our stock of Jewelry to our new
location at 116 W. Oklahoma with Wolgamot's
pharmacy (formerly the Briggs drug store). We
cordially invite our friends and patrons to visit us.
Koetsch Jewelry Co.
116 W. Okla.
E wish to reduce
our stock of
Chandeliers t o
amount. To do so we
will sell fixtures a t
SAVE THE PIECES
Just mall or bring ua the broken
Lena. We operate me rnoat compi-t
I.erm tfricdit.tr plant- in th iftste.
J-T!mptnfR. Aetiiracy' f TTte in A .
Shape and Stz art- upoiit nver vr
looked by os. f
Mall us yo'iP hurry up job.
CROOK OPf ICAL CO.
at u. 01
W - .
inn A i i ftmA ir l tf i -ia Tftni i r.t r'
All liiKUAi hVkV tuna iKUUUir.
L--. noun ..'"
Ihiltfll ii' ii H ii V - s
I J. W. White.
C. E. Casto.
C A S T O.
YOU LL VANT IT
I ' if.if A&r f. .cO f fCi v'
;ool place to eat Matchcn's Cafe.
vT'jjr- -iniii t .tc J' ii'd of jyt
v i) f oid 3 5 ' t)".Bir"
r.t ret!ig ior tn' examination td mi
the Jtea for certfScatea n registered
(te: Tiiacists In the Chamber of Coln-
ntcd.- building in Ok'nhoniH City on
ccr;"'th ar.-i r.'th. li!
t;:e !.ts:lry apidi'sion blanks and1
ntrtei fsiruished on ve-;
GROCERIES FEED &. FLOUR.
Kdmond. Okla. May 10 inn.
Guthrie Mill & Llevator Co.
Gentlemen: Yours of the !uh re-
ceied and contents noted and in re-
ply will say there was one sack of
flour returned to us from one of our
customers and Mr. Meyette Le:i
here fold us to deduct the price from
the next invoice if we did not sell it
which we had not done so We de-
ducted the amount from the invoice
but since we sent the cheek e took
what f our was not used to our home!
and have tried St and find no fault :
with it. so when we remit agi'.n
add th.it amount t the invore we'
re ued today.
Hoping this will be sati5f..to;y. we '
appreciate the fair treatment thty
receive at this parage when it
comes to repair work. We have
the mot experienced and reliable
machinist in the Southwest. Open
day and night. Everything in the
way of automobile accessories.
Phone 1 13.
106 E. Cleveland.
PARISIAN Dfir CLEAHIH6
AND DYE WORKS
CALLS AND DELIVER
I Gorrespsndrjo Solicited.
The money many men"foql away"iti one year would
start them on tlie road tn trt- indepeadenc. Wher
one' has once begun to tru'vel this road Ly banking
his money he never turns back. It's a comfortable
Make OUR Bank YOUR Bank. t
National Bank of Commerce
Get Your Lunch
at .the. .
Also order your irejd ca-ie.
r-let. coded n;et. f .'ad et-.
I bie Cwthr.p TLOUR.
US IT U.T. HRiXr
r ji.ft h'ai-i rj.I Of J'erk In
f.and Cruihfd Ro-k Eu.U-
inj Stcne Ctreert nd
Prodgcert cf Ci-rrcn
J C PUKTOV. j
FVr w 9 Lyon E nk phone 1
-ecretaiy St.uui . 0'.it .
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.
Niblack, Leslie G. The Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 37, No. 11, Ed. 1 Saturday, July 1, 1911, newspaper, July 1, 1911; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc615041/m1/4/: accessed June 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.