Tulsa County Chief (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 12, Ed. 1 Friday, July 7, 1916 Page: 2 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
T11K ITLSA (OINTYCHIEF
Kuteictl as secoLtl cla.s matti r ut t!i <■ | t «>11 ic« at Tul. a, Ukla., uudor act
of March 3, 1 h71»
PUBLISHED WFFKL\ ON FRIDAYS A'J TULSA, UKLA.
| M | , , ___= a.
An Independent, Learies*, Frank, Faithful Democratic Newspaper.
A TIME TO SHOW PATRIOTISM
\V c u tiec that a number oi employers in Kansas City have
urui the boy wiio aie answering tile call of their government
oj aKc up arms in Oeiciise oi Hie nation, that their wages will be
c. .iitini.e.j iui m\ months anU the positions be open to them when
Dial action is the kind oi patriotism that means something.
boy oi man willingly responds and oilers linnselt as a
Subscription Kates. $1.00 a year; 50e for six months, single copies,
5c. Strictly cash in advance.
E. BEE UUTHKEY, - - - Editor and Publisher.
Call the Chief at 324 Iowa Building. 1 elephoiie e/02.
A SUGGESTION TO CANDIDATES.
THE CHIEF REACHES MORE VOTERS IN TULSA COUNTY OUTSIDE
OF TNt CITY OF IULSA THAN ANY OTHER RARER IN THE COUNTY.
IT IS THE OLDEST WEEKLY PUBLICATION IN THE COUNTY AND HAS
AN ESTABLISHED CIRCULATION AMONG THE FARMERS AND LABOR
INu MEN OR THE COUNTY. IR YOU WANT TO GET YOUR NAME BE
Fore ihat class or voters wt respectfully tenolh you
POPULATION OF TULSA
POi JLAJiON OF TULSA
Tulsa Capitalists are organizing another bank. 1 Ins will make
1 ll i‘ * 1 * * * ri.i i bn his country, tiie men who remain behind owe
onielliijig l<< that man or those dependent upon him.
i haw tin employer say .— lour job is waiting for you when
you ie. .in will lilt a load oil of tile party going to the trout, and
m.ii....... ie' i tn.ii In-- sacrifice is not altogether m vain.
\\ e aie not su emotional that we can be carried away by a
• in t oi p .'.rioiic music or the lluw'ery talk of the recruiting agent,
and 11 1 a •"•■nous thing lor a young man to break all home and
1 "-no tu to depart lor a desert country, knowing the hardships
i.e will necessarily undergo.
I lie i . net i 1 elephoiie and lelegraph Co., of Oklahoma City,
11 among the first to say to their young men:—"Your posi-
ti*'i‘ ami ilu nine salary will be waiting for you when you return.
Anotliei imp yci there lias told his help who were thinking of
n well’ h tall, l’eel assured that your job will be wailing for
you and u y u ever need a little money it will be here lor you."
li wmiM be a mean man who cuuld show resentment under the
midiiioiis and tell In- employee that he would lose his position if
| in deserted the biisiia oil an occasion like the present. Selfishness
• one would piiinipt such action.—Ilenryetta Standard.
mc>.iO i KUm UKAVL OP USURPER HUERTA
TO the democratic voters of
1 am a candidate for Court Clerx,
subject to the action of the Demo-
cratic primary, August 1.
Six years ago I was appointed Clerk
of tbv Superior court by the County
Commissioners which resulted in a
law suit—the supreme court of Okla-
homa held that the Superior Court
was a state office and that the Com
inissiomrs did not have power to ap-
point a judge or clerk, and as a con-
sequence the court was abandoned.
Four years ago I filed for the same
office but it then appeared that 1
would have to undergo another law
suit if 1 was elected, and 1 did not
make the race. Having made an effort
on l wo occasions to get to be clerk
and at a loss of several hundred dol-
lars, I think as well as my friends,
that 1 am entitled to the place at the
| online primary.
I am a Missouri Democrat—have
been publishing newspapers and bat-
tling for democracy for 25 years.
Eleven years ago I came to Broken
Arrow and established the Democrat.
If you think I am qualified and worthy
of the office I aspire 1 will appreciate
JOHN E. WELLS
James Buchanan is the only president ol the United States who
was never married.
Vermont is the only slate in the union that has gone republican
for nine consecutive presidential elections.
Remember boys, when you get to the land of cactus and crime
that there is a black heart behind that white llag.
If Villa is alive lie will soon join the Mexican soldiers, but if
he is dead most ol the Mexican soldiers will soon join him.
In 1888 a change of U>7 votes from Cleveland to Harrison would
have given Harrison the electoral vole ol the state of Connecticut.
In 18% a change of 92 votes inun Bryan to McKinley would
have given McKinley the Electoral vote of the state of South Dakota.
In 18% a change of 141 votes from McKinley to Bryan would
have given Bryan the electoral vote of the State of Kentucky.
Better roads mean belter farms and better homes and a better
country in general. Adair county is building better roads.—Westville
In 1904 a change of A> votes in the state of Maryland from
Parker to Roosevelt would have given Roosevelt the electoral vote
of the state.
Eight vice-presidents of the United States have become presi
dents. Adams, Jefferson anti Van Burcn by election and Tyler, Fill-
more, Johnson, Arthur and Roosevelt by succession.
John Quincy Adams, James Buchanan, Abraham Lincoln, R. B
Hayes, Benjamin Harrison, Grover Cleveland and Woodrow Wilson
are the presidents of the United Stales who have occupied the chair
without having received a majority of the popular vole.
R. B. Hayes was elected by the scant majority of one vote in
the electoral college and James Monroe received every elcctora1
vote except one. 1 liese are tli two marked extremes in our presi
If we have a serious war with Mexico it will be Germany’s time
to laugh, and England anti her allies are doing everything they can
to stop it. if the German countries can keep American supplies away
from England for three months the big war over the water will come
to an end with the Kaiser dictating terms.— Drumright Derrick.
As we go to press, there arc only eleven democrats and two
republicans out tor the office ol sheritt in Sequoyah County. From
wliat we know about that neck of the woods we think it would be
a precautionary measure, along the lines ol preparedness, to elect
the entire bunch.
‘‘Have you a public library here. "Yes sir, one oi the best ill
the Southwest. Liu tinee blocks west. ibis passing street conver-
sation out.) snows the 1 ulsa liabit ot boosting, the citizen who vol-
unteered me inlormation to the stranger simply couidn t help adver-
tising our library and our town.
When you begin to wonder whether or not your vote will
amount to anything in the coming election it is well for you to
remember that in i6t>4 a change or a/o votes in the state ot New
York trom Cleveland to Blaine would have given Blame the elec-
toral vote ol the state and the presidency ol the United Slates.
■ 1 O' ---------------
Russell charges that only the rich oil districts of the state are
opposing ins bill to vitalize section 12A, yet Muskogee county, the
tiuru ricnest oil county in the state will be greatly Dcnehted ll the
bm passes ami many poor counties m the southeastern part oi the
sut'.e will be greatly impoverished. Kusseil lues in .Muskogee county
lhe Duncan Eagle is one of the best edited weeklies that comes
to our exchange table. Every issue speaks volumes lor Duncan and
Stephens County. Each merchant and each citizen should pay lor
at least a dozen subscriptions to be sent broadcast to advertise that
community, lhe paper is a whole Chamber of Commerce m ltselt,
and Ueserves the praise and patronage ol that entire portion ot the
Horrors! A Chicago paper announces that women's bathing
suits aie going to be cut shorter at both top and bottom "on account
ol the war. But tins announcement is not so shocking when we
read lurther that there will be a belt worn. YYhat will happen n
tins war lasts another year?—Duncan Eagle.
A 1 ulsa Merchant goes this one better by adv ertising "Bathing
Suits onc-hali oil.”
Result might be Dilieient if He Could but Speak a Few Words.__
J ne lollowing speech was made by General Huerta, one-time
pit-.niciii ol .Mexico, on the day beiore lie was lorced to lice lroin
tiie national palace in order to save his lile:
i am nut an aid ol the gruigocs. Why should i be? No good
Mexican need be alraid ol the gnngues. it it had not been lor the
treachery ol i'resident bantu Anna who sold himself to the United
.Hales in 1847, wc should have beaten lire Yankees then, as we surely
shall heat them the next time. Let them cross the Rio Brava 1 We
will send them back with bluody heads.
"We Mexicans need not be alraid of any foreign nation. Did we
not beat the Spaniards? Did we not also beat the French, and the
Austrians, and the Belgians, and all the other foreign adventurers
who came with MuxmiJian? In the same way we would have beaten
the gringucs had we had a fair chance at them. The Texans, who
beat bama Anna at ban Jacinto, you must know, were not gringocs,
but brother Mexicans, ut whom we have reason to be proud.
" 1 o my mind, there are only two real nations in the world,
besides our old Aztec nation. 1 hose two nations are England and
"All the others cannot properly be called nations; least of all the
t Tiitcd States, which is a mere hodge-podge of other nations. One of
these days England and Japan and Mexico will get together, and
alter that there will be an end to the United States.”
There is the trite reason for Mexican anarchy. That is the rea-
son why Americans returning from that republic tell that people
there in general believe that were Texas excluded, Mexico could soon
include the rest of the United States,
KELLY F. GIBSON
Of Broken Arrow, Democratic Candidate for State Representative
A good program of harness and run-
ning races has been prepared for the
coming State Fair. The meeting
opens on Monday, September 25 A
pair of races of both kinds will be run
dally, with the addition of a free-for-
all pace on Friday, the closing day.
All the harness events are late clos-
ers this year, which assures a large
entry list in each race. Entries close
September 11. when the horse must
The 1916 Premium List gives full
particulars of this and all other de-
partments. A copy may be secured
on request to Secretary State Fair,
COTTON SHOW AT STATE FAIR
Th Oklahoma Cotton Seed Crush-
ers’ association have appropriated
$600 for prizes and the erection of a
permanent headquarters in the Agri-
cultural building for an annual Cot-
ton show at the State Fair. It Is
hoped to secure the best cotton raised
In the state for this event. Twenty
open bolls constitute an exhibit. Full
details are given In the 1916 Premium
List. A copy may be secured on re-
quest to Secretary I. S. Mahan, Okla-
Get the habit of buying your harming Implements
from a house that makes a specialty of that line.
We study your needs and carry the goods which we
can guarantee, and sell them at the lowest prices.
This is the Mowing Season. We sell the Emerson
Mower. This is the best mower on the market.
We have plenty of twine and ties.
M. C. HALE
109 West First Street Tulsa, Oklahoma
BOSTON SHOE STORE
We carry a fine line of Men > and Boys' Dress and Working Shoes
OUR SPECIALTY—SHOE REPAIRING
Ladies Half Soles 35c and up. Men's Half Soles 50c and up
GIVE US A TRIAL
112 South Boston St. TULSA. OKLA.
BRING THIS AD AND 20 CENTS FOR A PAIR OF RUB-
Mr. Gihson came to T ulsa county eight years ago with a bank
it'll about equal to that of the newsboy who lacked five cents of
I av ing an\ change at all. but with a strong physique and an active
mind he tackled the bottom
rung of the ladder with a deter-
mination that soon merited the
smiles of Dame Fortune.
harming and stock raising was
his chosen vocation and so well
did he apply his time and talents
that lie is now the owner of one
ol the largest stock ranches in
(Iklahoma. As he prospered in
business he also found time to
broaden in the civic, literary and
philanthropic duties' of the com-
munity. Mr. Gibson is not a
professional politician, but rath-
er a student of political con-
ditions and the requirements of
beneficial legislative measures.
It is not surprising that a man
with his temperament, force of
character and attainments should
aspire to the important position
of a seat in our legislative halls,
and neither is it surprising that
he is so justly popular among
those who know him best. If nominated at the August primaries he
will he one . the men who will lead the Democratic ticket to suc-
ctss in November anil when elected he will beyond question prove
an honor to his party and the section of the state that is respon-
sible fur Ins election.
KELLEY F. GlgSON
THE OKLAHOMA NATIONAL GUARD
lhe recent rainy season lias started every one to talking about
the necessity for good roads. Fvery candidate for office will do well
to consider this subject as an important issue irrespective of party,
and be prepared to work out the problem satisfactorily to his con-
stituents while m office, iliis is imperative duty devolving upon all
officials according to otiice he holds. It will be your duty directly
or indirectly, and a failure to "deliver the goods' will make you a
favorable candidate for the discard at a subsequent election.
Last week the country was thrilled from Maine to California
by the intelligence that I'resident M llson had ordered the mobiliza-
tion ot tiie National Guard in every State and Territory for service
on the troubled Mexican border, ur it circumstances warrant it, for
service m that revolution torn country.
Oklahomans arc interested in tiie knowledge that in this call
they too are represented. 1 his state lias never kept up a large mili-
tary organization but it lias had since Territorial days a regiment of
intantry and some auxiliary corps, ft now has a regiment of infantry
a i engineering corps, a hospital corps and two troops of cavalry,
it has had, until recently, a signal corps and steps are on foot to
re organize that important military unit.
In the Spanish American War, Oklahoma's quota of soldiers
consisted of one battalion from Oklahoma Territory and one com
puny from the Indian Territory, and they together formed a virile
part of tin first Tcrrtorial regiment. The other companies being
supplied by Arizona and New Mexico. Oklahoma and Indian Terri
ion- each contributed a troop ot Rough Riders to Roosevelt’s famous
and much advertised regiment. Now it is entitled to furnish one
complete unit, the regiment and the auxiliary corps and extra troops
that will he added to like units from other states to form regiments
and larger units.
BEYOND THE RIO GRANDE
DRUM CORPS AT STATE FAIR
A feature that will add Interest, as
music always does, to the State Fair
this year will be the appearance of
the G. A. R. Drum Corps. They will
play their stirring music on various
sections of the grounds during the
day. The five members comprising
the corps are VVm. Clapper, fife, and
M. S. Dutton, snare drum, both of Ok.
lahoma City; Warren Cox, snare
drum, Clinton; L. K Osterhout, snare
drum, Hobart and I, Cutright, bass
A. H. COLLINS,
DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE FOR
Twenty years of PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE as Surveyor
and Good Road Building, extending from U. S. Government to
State Service has made him “an expert on the job.”
His motto has ever been economy in Public Expenditure, good
substantial work, and a square deal for tax payers (who pay tha
bills) regardless of politics, including the “Oil Fraternity” who
have done so much in developing this city and county.
His Phone Number is 5739J where he can be called for busi-
ness any time.
FOR JU8TICE OF THE PEACE
The Chief Is authorised to an-
nounce J. J. Slack as a candidate for
re-election as Justice of the Peace,
Tulsa. Subject to the action of the
Democratic Primary August 1, 1918.
LOCATES IN TULSA
G. C. Evans, M. D., D. 0., D. C., a .
practicing physician for over twenty-
eight yeatrs, has moved to Tulsa, and
will have offices at 15 East Second I
Street. The doctor has had an ex-1
tensive and s uccessful practice In
many of the moBt scientific branches j
of the profession, and comes highly :
recommended from unquestioned
sources. After several years at Vlultu,
where he met with well minted sue- i
cess, the doctor concluded to make hla
home in Tulsa, as it will give him a
larger field for work
The Oklahoma Institute, of which
he Is the founder, will be equipped
with the most modern and scientific
appliances in the Western States, and
his labatory will be thorough In every
detail. A comprehensive announce-
ment of his accomplishments will be
found on the back page of this issue.
Do You Read or Write?
STATIONERY—SCHOOL SUPPLIES AND STATE
TEXT SCHOOL BOOKS. STATE
WE ALSO DO PICTURE FRAMING
Give Us A Call And Get Our Prices.
TULSA BOOK STORE
PHONE 476a 19 West Third Street
For natural hair goods of all kinds
for men and women, at low price*.
Call at 233 Robinson Arcade.
NEW YORK HAIR SNOP
Phone 4312. 233 Robinson AYcade.
JOHN R. CLARK
Office 404 Robinson-Arcade
Will Practice in All Courti
SPEED PROGRAM READY
NOT A WRINKLE AT THE END OF THE TRIP
garment fixtures drawer locking device etc. The entire hanging
device may be taken out of tins trunk and garments HansK
to your clothes closet in a moment’s time. No stooping to open or
close the Hartmann Panama. This trunk can be opened in the cor-
!’.AR™ANrrTRUS^°SUr We - "" — P««.
J-“«" “wt'jx1., r,rio„'e;raveiin' p-*
ELEPHANT TRUNK AND CASE FACTORY
CORNER THIRD AND CINCINNATI
Opposite Hotel Tulsa,
Tulsa is so chemically pure that the crippled pencil peddlers,
and the blind organ grinders have orders to "move on." Most of
the stores and the pool rooms are closed on Sundays. The "Red-
light” has been shattered or scattered. The bootleggers have had to
quit. A poker joint was raided last week. The only relic of the old
days and ways seems to be the place at 110$ South Main Street
where a bet can be placed upon the ponies.
California, Kentucky Maryland, Machigan, North Dakota Ohio
and Oregon are the only states in the union that have ever divided
their vote in a presidential election, during the past 40 years, and
of this number Qilifornia and Maryland are the only two who
have ever committed the offense more than once. Maryland lias
divided twice and California four times. North Dakota is the only
state in the union that enjoys the unique distinction of having split
her vote three ways. In 1892 when Cleveland, Harrison and Weaver
were in the race North Dakota gave some of her electoral votes to
all three of the candidates.
I t i thirty-five years Porfirio Diaz ruled Mexico, nominally as
president, an emperor in fact. He was accounted one o’f the world's
greatest men. It was less than ten years ago that Theodore Roose-
\elt, authority on all tilings decreed Diaz the statesman of the age.
More recently than that Mr. Taft saluted Don Porfirio across the
border in a handclasp of presidential fellowship. But Diaz lived to
see Ins dynasty topple, his glory vanish, and from the gloom of exile
to observe a stern verdict becloud It is place in history.
Today the Mexican hates Uncle Sam and all things American.
He distrusts us. All our forbearance has been cowardice. All our
professions of good will are lies. So thinks the impoverished,
illiterate Mrxu.iii. And why not ? \\ hat has be known of government
except a merciless force that has kept him in bondage? What of law
except the rod . t power plied by the strong on the back of the weak?
\\ hat of justice except an empty cruel mockery?
He is w ithout ideals, without character. He uses the white flag
of truce to decoy \mericans into ambush, and a sacrilege which many
a savage tribe would scorn to resort to is to hint a piece of strategy
Such is Mexico after the “gun and saber” rule of Diaz.
Beyond the Rio Grsnde is "the white man's burden," which
1 tide Sam must shoulder through years of blood.—Oklahoma City
Look Them Over
YOU WOULD BE SURPRISED
TO KNOW THE NUMBER OF
SUITS THAT ARE WORN THREE
OR FOUR SEASONS AND STILL
LOOK NEW. THIS IS DUE TO
PROPER CARE-THE CARE WE
GIVE. OUR FACILITIES ARE COMPLETE - FOR
ALTERING' REPAIRING. LOOK YOUR
OLD SUITS OVER AND TELEPHONE US.
WE SPECIALIZE ON SUMMER APPAREL
PALM BEACH, FLANNELS, SILKS, ALL LADIES’ FINE SUMMER
Panama Hats Cleaned and Pressed
■OTB LADIES' AND QBNTS'-ALL TUB LATBST BLOCKS
a 11 S. Boston
CLEANING AND HAT WORKS
Look for smblom tag.
Phone 4850 iiUre.Sr“
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.
Guthrey, E. Bee. Tulsa County Chief (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 12, Ed. 1 Friday, July 7, 1916, newspaper, July 7, 1916; Tulsa, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1042692/m1/2/: accessed December 14, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.