Oklahoma Labor Unit (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 1, Ed. 1 Saturday, June 13, 1908 Page: 5 of 8
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June IS, 1908.
OKLAHOMA LABOR UNIT.
CENTRAL TRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL
Although the attendance at the reg-
ular meeting of the Central Trades
and Labor Council Thursday *une 11,
was small, the session was very inter-
The Council was opened in due form
at 8:15 by President Mont R. Powell.
Credentials of W. J. Dunn and How-
ard M. Casler as newly appointed dele-
gates from the Typographical Union
Minutes of meetings of May 28th and
June 4th were read and after correc-
tion were approved.
Credentials committee reported fa-
vorably upon delegates from Typo-
graphical union, and they with Dele-
gate Miller of the Horseshoers were
obligated and seated.
Bills as follows were allowed: Light
bill. $11.10; hall rent $45.00, and de-
posit for light meter $5.00.
A communication from J. Luther
Langston, secretary of the State Feder-
ation of Labor, was read with enclosed
credential blanks for delegate to the
convention to be held In July, and
same was ordered filed until the semi-
annual election In July.
Brother W. A. Nash, Queen's com-
mittee, reported that savings banks had
been secured from the American Na-
tional Bank for the use of the nomi-
nees for a Labor Day Queen and were
ready for distribution.
Resolutions regarding the governor's
veto of the Child Labor bill were read
and referred to the resolutions com-
mittee, who reported with a motion
to lay on the table for one week, with
instructions to the Recording Secre-
tary to write for full text of bill. Mo-
Report of Secretary-Treasurer.
A new carpenters' union was recent-
ly organized at Pedro Miguel, Panama.
" Every one of the 140 lamplighters in
Boston Is a member of the Lamplight-
Chinamen in Wellington, New Zea-
land, have formed a union for their
The international headquarters of
the Marble Workers' union has been
removed from New York to Boston.
The New South Wales labor confer-
ence rejected a resolution in favor of
socializing all means of production,
distribution and exchange.
A union of hospital superintendents
has been organized in Chicago which
may be extended to take in medical
and surgical workers. It is called the
Chicago Hospital association and has
twenty-five hospitals in its member-
There is no right, legal or moral, for
which the organization of labor does
not stand. There is no wrong that it
proposes to uphold or defend.
Mr. F. G. Williams, manager for
the Klein Hardware Co., is one of the
old standard bearers of the Retail
Clerks' Association. It is due largely
to Mr. Williams' untiring efforts that
the local Retail Clerks' union was re-
organized about two years ago. The
Labor Unit congratulates the Klein
Hardware Company in having in its
employ such a reliable union man as
Mr. Williams and our members ap-
preciate this fact by giving this firm a
good patronage, knowing at the same
time that wherever it is possible the
union label can be found on the article
All local unions will soon be holding
their semi-annual elections and the re-
spective secretaries are hereby noti-
fied to please send to the Labor. Unit
office as early as possible, so that the
names may be properly placed in the
various locals In the union directory of
this paper, for the information of all
Good Work on Panama Canal.
The Americans took hold of the
work of building the Panama canal in
the spring of 1904. At first their work
was merely exploratory and experi-
mental. Then it suffered various de-
lays, practically all the men being
called off for some time in 1905 for
sanitary engineering work. Neverthe-
less, in scarcely four years—three
years and 11 months, down to May 1,
1908, they have excavated a total of
35,170,608 cubic yards, or 43 per cent,
of what it took the French more than
23 years to excavate. Moreover, and
this is the most significant feature of
the case, of that amount 12,396,462
cubic yards were, lifted in these four
months of 1908. That is to say, in
four months our men have done 15
per cent, of what the French did in
278 months—15 per cent, as much
work in only 1.4 per cent, as much
Improvement In Business.
New York.—R. G. Dun & Co.'s week
ly review of trade Saturday savs:
"Improvement continues in commercial
channels, Increased manufacturing ac
tivity and seasonable weather being
the dominant influences of the past
Balance last report, $57.76.
Total to date. $84.01.
Delegates J. A. Markwell and R. V.
Armantraut were appointed to the
Censor Committee on the Oklahoma
l^abor Unit, to replace Brothers Mike
Williams and Frank Blackmar.
Under good and welfare, and reports
from unions, Brother Shook reported
that the Gas-Fitters' strike was practic-
ally the same as at last meeting, nearly
half of the membership having re-
mained at work with firms who had
signed the scale. No other firms have
signed the scale since last meeting.
The union is in good condition finan-
cially and expect to win their strike.
Brother Shook called attention to an
advertisement that is being carried
calling for Gas-Fitters, offering $3.50
per 8-hour day and six months work.
As this advertisement does not men-
tion the fact that a strike is now on
in the city it is considered to be in
violation of the bill passed by the last
legislature controlling such advertise-
ments and the advertisement will be
referred to the Labor Commission.
President Powell urged that a report
of the conditions mentioned by Brother
Shook be reported back to the various
unions and pressure be brought to bear
in assisting the Gas-Fitters in their
strike in every way possible.
It was announced that the columns
of the Labor Unit were open to all
unemployed union members desiring
to advertise for positions.
Brother Chanaberry reported the
Pressmen's union in excellent condi-
tion, with a number of new members
TRIBUTE TO HANNA
LEADER DESERVED WELL OF HIS
In Twice Steering the Republican
Party to Victory His Service to
the People Was a Very
The addresses at the unveiling of
Mr. Hanna's statue at Cleveland de-
scribed a worthy and most successful
man. We have not had in our affairs
a politician superior within the same
lines to the leader who twice steered
the Republican party to victory. Un-
trained in statecraft, unread in politi-
cal history, his life until he neared the
60-year mark devoted to business pur-
suits, he came upon the scene at a
critical period for his party and for
the country, took charge of his party's
campaign and won the battle. Draw-
ing a senatorship as a reward for his
services, he at once became a leader
also in that field, and inveigled, as it
were, into a discussion in the senate
one day he discovered to his own sur-
prise that he possessed talents for de-
bate, and from that hour was account-
ed a strong force in the list of the sen-
ate's speakers. The record is as strik-
ing as unique.
It is said of some historical person-
ages that they died at a fortunate time
for their fame. This is the judgment
in Mr. Lincoln's case, and in Mr. Mc-
Kinley's. Is it true also in Mr. Han-
Mr. Hanna aspired to the presiden-
cy, and there were leaders in his party
who whetted his appetite for the of-
fice. They thought his time had come
in 1904, and he was persuaded himself
that there was a call for him. He be-
gan coquetting with New York influ-
ences, and they began the spreading
of Hanna "literature" over the coun
This, as Mr. Hanna soon discovered
was a mistake. Mr. Roosevelt was the
man of that hour, and in a firm but
friendly way he put the matter up to
Mr. Hanna, with the result that the
latter retired from the field. Then fol-
lowed, to the general regret, Mr. Han-
Had Mr. Hanna lived would his in-
fluence on public questions have in-
creased or diminished during the past
four years? And would he to-day be a
quantity in the contest for the Chicago
nomination? Who may answer these
two questions with confidence? Mr.
Hanna and Mr. Roosevelt remained
friends to the end. But they differed
in, and about, many things, and the
time since Mr. Hanna died has been
marked by controversies which would
have strained the relations of the two
Mr. Hanna died, therefore, with the
halo of his big achievements bright
about his head. The country was still
ringing with his praises. His one check
he had gracefully met. Had he lived
and received another, his bearing
might not have been so successful. He
might have passed from the scene a
disappointed man, and not unwilling
that the public should know his feel-
ings and his party feel his resent-
The national convention of the
pressmen will be held in Mobile, Ala.
Brother Miller introduced Brother
DenniB of the Typographical Union, a
visiting member, who made a short
talk to the delegates present.
Brother Zeiglar reported the neces-
sity of a Business Agent to transact
all business for the Council from meet-
ing to meeting, conditions requiring
that one man be empowered to devote
his attention to the welfare of the
council. This matter was discussed
at great length, the board of directors
outlining the necessity for such an ap-
pointment. On motion of Brother J.
A. Markwell of the Typographical un-
ion, seconded by Brother John Von
Kim of the Leatherworkers union.
Brother C. C. Zeigler was decided upon
as the accredited business agent, with
full power to act except during the ses-
sions of the council.
Barbers—H. J. Miller.
Electrical Workers—W. A. Nash.
Leatherworkers—John Von Elm; C.
HorseshoersR. H. Parks.
Painters—W. R. Walters; C. A. La-
ranger; S. White.
—Pressmen—C. B. Channaberry; W.
A. Thompson; R. Decker.
Typographical—M. R. Powell; J. A.
Markwell; W. J. Dunn; Howard M.
Label League—Laura Walter Corder.
Telegraphers—0. A. Smith.
Gas Fitters—W. M. Shook; R. V.
Armantraut; J. H. Johnson; H. Har-
Visitors—E. J. Dennis.
We vill be glad to print a complete
official roster of your union in this col-
umn if you will prepare same and
send It In at once. No charge will
be made for printing your rosters.
Flease use the following form giving
names and addresses: Full name of
organization spelled out; number of
local; headquarters; date and time of
meetings; names and addresses
of executive board or trustees;
names and addresses of standing
committees; date, time and place of
next H'gular election of officers.
If your roster is given below and is
not complete or is Incorrect advise us
at once 1'lvlng necessary Information.
One of World's Wonders.
Mount Etna, now attracting the ap-
prehensive gaze of the world after 16
years' retirement from active busi-
ness, has furnished more material for
travelers' tales than any other moun-
tain on earth. Astonished Englishmen
of a century ago, who fell into the
fashionable habit of climbing its high-
est peak—and some did so, to the
amazement of the Sicilians, even in
the dead of winter—have left on rec-
ord in the exuberant language of their
day the emotions that thrilled their
ssul. "The man who treads Mount
Etna," wrote one of these, "is a man
above the world. Every river on the
island can be traced from its mouth
to It* source."
Organizers in each county in the
State for the Fraternal Union of
America. Social features unsur-
passed, with contracts of protect-
ion unequaled, providing under
one contract accident, total disa-
bility, old age and death benefits.
If you have a "nack" for organ-
izing, are reliable and know how
to hustle, we will pay you more
COLD CASH for your time than
you can sell it for elsewhere.
Write at once R. H. Rice, State
Organizer, Oklahoma City, Okla.,
Rooms 241-242 Old Bank of Com-
merce Building, Main and Broad-
way. Office phone, 2255.
INDEX TO ROSTERS.
American Federation No. 1
Stute Federation 2
Central l^abor Council (Oklaho-
ma City) 3
Oklahoma Farmers Congress .... 4
Hook binders 6
Bricklayers (State Ex. Com.) .
Bricklayers (Ixical No. 1)
Electrical Workers (No. 155) .
Electrical Workers (No. 456) .
Farmers Union (Okla. County)
Carment Workers 14
Gas Fitters 31
H(<rse Shoers 29
Label league 15
Leather Workers 16
1 etter Carriers 17
Metal Workers 18
Stage Kmployees 28
Stone Cutters 23
Telegraphers (Commercial) 25
1 iuners 26
UNION, Local No. 1.
Meetings: Monday night each week
W. O. W. hall 135*6 W. Grand Ave.,
or 8*4 N. Robinson
J. B. Rulan, President.
H. B. Bryce, Financial Secy.
OF CARPENTERS AND JOIN
ERS OF AMERICA, No. 276.
Meetings: Tuesday night of each
week at W. O. W. hall, 135Mi West
Grand avenue, also entrance 8Mi N.
F. H. Davis, President,
j. W. Ward, Vice-Pres.
B. S. Sheldon, Recording Secretary.
S. F. Heisler, Financial Secretary.
H. N. Clapp, Treasurer.
C. E. Ballard, Conductor.
F. C. Kent, Warden.
L. D. Russell, Trustee.
W. S. Taylor, Auditor.
S. F. Heisel, Delegate to Chamber
E. C. Rogers, Business Agent.
CIGARMAKERS, No. 450.
Meetings: First Friday night of
each month at 108 Grand avenue.
William Kreger, President.
M. E. Forsythe, Secretary.
Meetings: Second and fourth Mon
day nights each month, Central I>abor
hall. Ames Bldg.
Vlce-PreBllent—James Ingles, 410
Sec'y-Treas.—A. Soehle, 618 W. 3rd.
Paid Rebate Fines.
Kansas City.—The United States
government's account at the First Na-
tional bank was increased by $45,-
880.75. That is the amount it cost
three packing companies and one
railroad company to violate the anti-
A young Brooklyn wife went home
to her mother because her husband
hid her pet kittens. The court, how-
ever, refused to allow her to take her
household gr ods with her. Problem:
Find the kHtors.
Music arid Health.
Music has a decided influence upon
the blood pressure in the arteries, and
upon the respiration. We all know
Low it soothes, refreshes and rests us
when jaded and worried. When its
sweet harmonies fill the soul, all cares,
worries and anxieties fly away. Many
nervous diseases have been cured by
music, while others have been greatly
retarded in their development by it.
Anything which keeps the mind off
our troubles tends to restore harmony
throughout the body. All the uplifting,
encouraging, cheer-producing emo-
tions which create hope and buoyancy
of spirits, expectancy of better things
—all optimistic emotions—have a de-
cidedly beneficial influence upon the
health. A feeling of uplift, of happi-
ness, and well-being, quickens the
heart's action, increases the clrcula
tion of the blood, and tends to open
up all the avenues of health. Worry,
fear, anxiety, jealousy—all the de-
structive emotions—tend to give a
sense of restriction and repression.
They inhibit the heart's action rather
than accelerate it. Where these emo-
tion predominate, writes Orison Swett
Marden, In Success Magazine, there
is a sense of constriction through the
whole arterial system; even the nerve
centers feel the suppression and con-
striction. Whatever makes us happy,
whether it is a good or useful story, a
good joke, or the tonic which comes j
from success or any unusual achieve-
ment, tends to produce health and
AMERICAN FEDERATION OF LA-
Headquarters: Typographical Tem-
ple, 423-425 G. street Northwest,
Washington, D. C.
Samuel Gompers, president, Wash-
ington, D. C.
James Duncan, 1st Vice-Pres.,
John Mitchell, 2nd Vice-Pres., Indi-
James O'Connell, 3rd Vice-Pres.,
Washington, D. C.
Man Morris, 4th Vice-Pres., Denver,
D. A. Hayes, 5th Vlce-.Pres., Phil-
Dan J. Keefe, 6th Vice-Pres., De-
W. D. Huber, 7th Vice-Pres., Indian-
John F. Valentine, 8th Vice-Pres.,
John B. Lennon, Treas., Blooming-
Frank Morris, Sec., Washington, D.
OKLAHOMA STATE FEDERATION
Headquarters: Room 423 Bassett
building, Oklahoma City, Okla.
E. A. Bowerman, Shawnee, Okla.,
W. H. Dlckerson, 1st Vice-Pres.;
Walter Evans, 2nd Vice-Pres.; A. W.
Hair, 3rd Vice-Pres.; J. S. Vaughn, 4th
Board of Directors:
Legislative Committee: John L.
Britton, Peter Hanraty and G. E. War-
BROTHERHOOD OF ELECTRICAL
CAL WORKERS UNION No. 155
Meetings: Wednesday night of each
week at Central Labor Hall, Ames
O. A. Waller, President.
J. C. Clark, Recording Secretary.
i NTERN AIONAL BROTHERHOOD
OF ELECTRICAL WORKERS,
Meetings: Thursday night of each
week at Central I^ibor Hall, AmeB
W. M. Smith, President.
W. B. Walnscotte, Recording Sec
OKLAHOMA COUNTY UNION,
Samuel H. Walton, President and
S. L. Wentz, Vice-Pres.
N. N. Evans, Choctaw, Okla., Sec'y
J. W. Shields, Chaplain.
Executive Committee: J. H. Nor-
ton, John A. Burton and S. P. Wilson
UNITED GARMENT WORKERS OF
AMERICA. LOCAL 83.
Meetings: Fourth Saturday after-
noon each month, Central Labor
Hall, Ames building.
Miss Bessie Mobcrly, President.
Miss Jessie Buoy, Vice-President
Miss Clara Kittelsen, Secretary, 612
E. Third St.
Mrs. Martha Arwin, Treasurer.
OKLAHOMA CITY CENT RAL
TRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL
| Meetings: Thursday night of each
Headquarters: Central Labor Hall,
lilies building, Oklahoma City, Okla.
Mont R. Powell, President.
H. J. Miller, Vice-Pres.
Frank B. Zeigler, Secy.-Treas.
Mrs. Laura W. Corder, Recording
C. R. Chanaberry, Reading Clerk.
Mike Williams, Organizer.
I Roscoe Thompson, Sgt. at Arms,
i Board of Directors: Will R. Walt-
ers, J. A. Markwell and H. J. Miller.
FARMERS CONGRESS OF OKLA-
HOMA, NO. 4.
Headquarters, Snyder, Okla.
Vice-Pres.—Campbell Russell, Here
JOURNEYMEN TAILORS UNION OF
AMERICA, Local No. 314.
Meetings: First Monday night each
month at 219 West Reno.
Henry Straus, President
E. L. Matzekee, 123 W. Main, Secy.
UNION OF AMERICA, LOCAL
C. J. White, Secy-Treas, 205 West
Meetings: First and third Wednes-
day nights each month. Central l4ibor
Hall. Ames building.
UNION, LOCAL NO. 283.
Headquarters: Room 432 Bassett
Meetings: First Sunday each month
Central Labor Hall, Ames building.
W i Dunn, President
O. S. Wilson. Secy-Treas.
INTERNATIONAL ALLIANCE OF
THEATRICAL STAGE EMPLOY-
EES, LOCAL NO. 112.
Meetings: Sunday morning each
week, at Central Uibor Hall, Ames
W. H. Adams, Financial Secretary.
H. A. Boone, Treasurer.
J. J. Sullivan, Business Agent.
JOURNEYMEN HORSESHOERS UN-
ION, Local No. 183.
Meetings: First and third Monday
nights each month, Central I^abor hall,
President—William Graves, 311 S.
Vice-President—J. W. Hunter, 1025
Secretary—O. S. Short, 21 W. 4th.
Treasurer—F. E. Croft, 710 N.
Meetings: Third Saturday after
noon each month, Central Labor Hall,
Meetings: First and Third Friday
nights each month, Celitral Labor
Hall, Ames building.
NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF LET
TER CARRIERS, Branch No. 458.
Meetings: First Tuesday evening
in each month at
Alf T. Whitman, President.
O. W. Baker, Vice-Pres.
John B. Otten, Secretary.
A. R. Sparks, Treasurer.
Robert H. Hansen, Sergeant-at-
Jos. A. Walsh, Charles R. Whitney
and Ira A. Ward, Trustees.
UNITED SHEET METAL WORKERS
LOCAL NO. 124.
Meetings: First and Third Wed-
nesday nights each month at Central
Labor Hall, Ames building.
F. A. Holmes, President.
Joe Smith, Secretary.
PLUMBERS' UNION, LOCAL NO.
Meetings: First and Third Tues-
day nights each month. Eagles' Hall.
Mike Sullivan, President.
S. E. Goff. Financial Secretary.
H. Reiser, Cor. Secretary.
George McGlll, Treasurer.
J. J. Roach, Walter Whitehead,
GAS FITTERS LOCAL UNION, NO.
United Association of Journeyman
Plumbers, Gas and Steam Fitters and
Steam Piters' Helpers of the United
States and Canada.
Meetings: Every Thursday evening
at Central Labor Hall. 13% South Rob-
President—J. S. Grinimett, P. O. Box
Vice President—Theo Veith,
Secretary—C. L. Webster,
Treasurer—J. W. Dill, P. O. Box
TRADE THAT WAS CALLED OKF.
minister's Really Good Reason for Not
Ought to Be a Winner.
"Say," remarked the man with the j for(j
absent hair, "I've got an idea for pub- Sec'y-Treas.—H. H. Stallard, Sny-
lication that woiid prove a bonanza der.
for some enterprising journalist." Executive Committee—Two year
"Well come on with the explana- term, R. V. Brown, Tecumseh: N. A.
tion " said the other party to the dia- ! Andrews, Dacoma. One year term, W
. ' | H. Thompson, Blackwe
"It's a daily paper without adver- :
tisements," said the bald gentleman.
"Why do you think such a paper 1
would be a success?" queried the
"Because of the enormous circula-
H. Y. Hulen,
JOURNEYMEN BARBERS' INTER-
NATIONAL UNION OF AMERICA.
Meetings: Second and fourth Tues-
... ,. . I dav nights each month at Central
tion it would attain, replied the party | ubor *jall, Ames hlllldinK.
of the prelude. "Why, every man with
a bargain-hunting wife would sub-
scribe for it."
W. E. Jackson,
Meetings: Second Wednesday
night each month, Central Labor
It is difficult In England to arouse
an interest in the preservation of for-
ests because of the universal substi-
tution of coal for wood as fuel.
Jews In New York.
It is said that the New York Jew
ish community is now the largest in | Hall, Ames building,
history or tradition. It represents ten
per cent, of the entire Jewish popu-
lation of the world. It is larger
than the aggregate Jewish population
of the eastern largest centers, Vienna,
Budapest, Berlin, Vilna, Amsterdam.
Lemberg and London. It Is ten times
larger than the entire Jewish popula-
tion of France it is 20 times larger,
than the entire Jewish population of
Italy; it is 25 times larger than the
population of Jerusalem, and 15 times
larger than the entire Jewish popula-
tion of Syria atd Palestine.
OKLAHOMA STATE CONFERENCE
BRICKLAYERS & M. I. U. OF A.
Executive Committee: W. H. Stev-
er, Muskogee, Okla., President. A. D.
Atwell, Oklahoma City, Vice
duut, W. A. Murphy, Enid.
W. H Stever, Muskogee, Okla
A. D. Atwell, Oklahoma City, Vice-
W. A. Murphy, Enid, Okla., Secy-
Date and place of meetings, 1st
Sunday In each month, Cor. Qrand and
President—J. F. Peters, box
Wr. 20th street.
Secretary—H. D. Trout, 100 Main St
Treasurer—H. A. Maisen, 322 W. 1st | but edified by
"I saw an instance recently," ie-
marked Senator Carter of Montana,
"of one way to get along with Indians
when it comes to a horse deal. One
of the missionaries who makes occa-
sional excursions into the Crow coun-
try by way of getting on friendly
terms with the tribe, commissioned
two of the men to get him a swift,
strong and presentable riding horse,
and ho stipulated that he would pay a
hundred dollars for the kind of horse
described. The braves soon appeared
with a horse, swift, strong and a
splendid looking animal, but, alas! so
gQI , vicious that, he had to be clubbed al-
; most to insensibility before he would
601 | be saddled. Then the Indians blind-
| folded him to get on the bridle.
The missionary looked on, anything,
the conduct of the
braves and fierce temper of the horse,
i Still, the Indians insisted that they
No. 20. jia(j brought the horse described and
PAINTERS, PAPER HANGERS AND ^hey demanded the hundred. The mis-
DECORATORS, No. 807. i K|onary explained that though the
Ames horse could go like the wind, ,he rider
1 ran the risk of having his neck broken
: before he dismounted. More than that,
| the missionary was not strong enough
j to beat the horse as the Indians had.
! Besides, he finished tearfully, 'How
i can I blindfold the horse whenever I
| want to mount?' The Indians replied
that all he had to do was to take <*'
his shirt and tie It over the horse's
head. 'But conceive,' said the man of
God, 'how I would look being com-
P. Martin, President.
J. E. Singleton, Vice-Pres.
W. W. Young, Recording secy.
Charles Gordon, Financial Secy.
E. A. Dean. Treasurer.
F. Forgey, Conductor.
Harry Roberts. Warden.
Trustees: Will R. Walters, E.
Wilder and E. Harmon.
OPERATIVE PLASTERERS INTER
NATIONAL ASS'N., NO. 170.
Meetings: Monday night of each
week. Central Labor hall, Ames Bldg.
President—P. F. Drea.
Vice-President—H. Hildreth, 1015 E.
Secretary—Chas. M. Short.
Treasurer—D. O. Bright.
Next regular election: July 1, 1908.
PRESSMEN'S UNION, LOCAL NO.
Meetings: First Tuesday night
each month at Central Labor Hall,
O. Sanford, President.
Charles Hall, Secy-Treas.
pelled to take off my shirt every time
I got on the horse. Why, you Indians
know that I go among whites as well
as Indians, and women as well as
men. It would cover me with Bhamo
to pull off my shirt that. way. I can-
not buy this horse.' The Crows
thought it over and finally gave up on
the ground that it would not be seem-
ly for the preacher to have to take off
| his garments promiscuously, so the
deal was off amicably."
We are glad to announce that in
3pite of the recent stringency the reg-
ular spring demand for fishhooks is as
brisk as ever
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Oklahoma Labor Unit (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 1, Ed. 1 Saturday, June 13, 1908, newspaper, June 13, 1908; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc106660/m1/5/: accessed May 26, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.