The Labor Advocate Consolidated With The Citizen (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 28, Ed. 1 Friday, September 29, 1911 Page: 4 of 8
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THB OLDEST NEWSPAPER IN N0RTHEA8T OKLAHOMA.
Published Kvery Friday
CO OPERATIVE PRINTING COMPANY.
H. BISSON. Builntia Manager.
R. L. JOURDAN, Editor.
Oklahoma, under the Act of March 3, 187#.
As for Ok-
Frost will soon be on the pumpkins up north of us.
lahoma, though, she will take her- later on.
Evil can r.ot come out of good, so the more good you have in
your hearts the less room you will have for evil.
Law is more powerful than crime and when properly executed
will always result in the extermination of the crime for which it was
enacted. The question is, why is the law not properly executed.
A great many Canadians voted against reciprocity thinking it
only a step toward annexation, when the fact is, to our way of
thinking, their refusal to reciprocate has brought them several iteps
GAME BARS ARE LOWERED
Non*Reaident Hunters Treated
Liberally Under New Law.
Oklahoma City.—It is announc-
ed by Don Lawhead, assistant
state fish and game warden, that
under the amendments recently
made to the game laws sports-
men supplied with non-resident
hunting licenses will enjoy the
same bag limit privileges as res-
idents of the state during the com-
ing hunting season.
Under the old law, non-resident
turners could not shoot turkey,
deer or prairie chickens during
the open season. Non-resident
turners possessing licenses now
may ship game out of the state to
the extent of the bag limit with-
out a special permit, a privilege
which the resident hunter does
It is impossible to get rid of the roadhouses as long as we have
county officials that openly neglect to discharge their sworn duty.
The only remedy is to elect men who have some regard for their oath
Happiness is the product of love, honesty and candor. Advocate
those principles that are for your good and the good of those around
you. Be open and frank in all your dealings. Champion no cauae
that will be a detriment or a curse to your fellow man.
There is a great deal of unrest at the present time between cap-
ital and labor. Many strikes are threatening. Is it because labor is
hard to please, their demands exorbitant, or is it capital trying to
oppress? Why can’t this matter be settled once or all?
The assassination of Stolypin of Russia hasn’t had the effect of
benefiting the Czar’s chronic complaint, insomnia, to any extent. Un-
easy lies the head that wears a crown, etc. This prompts us to ask
the question why is a crown, anyway? especially in Russia.
The “wets” now claim the state of Maine by 26 votes. All we
have to say is, that as long as victory (?) depended on their juggling
the votes it seems that common decency would have prompted them
to claim it by a little larger majority anyway, say 27 or 28 votes.
That would have helped some—They may need that many yet.
To Be No Special Session of the
Conclusion of the governor’s
speech concerning the special ses-
sion of the legislature was as fol-
•To sum up, there will be no
special session of the legislature
as the necessity therefor does not
exist. So let the farmer return to
tis field, the business man to his
business, the professional man
to his office, while the disappoint-
ed politician continues to indulge
in what seems to be with him the
very pleasant pastime of trying to
embarrass the governor and dis-
credit the administration.
I shall go forward serving the
>eople the best I can conscious of
the fact that, while I have incur-
red the displeasure of a few self-
seeking politicians, I have hereby
saved the already overburdened
taxpayers of this state not less
than one hundred thousand dol-
When the governors of the various states in convention assemb-
led find it necessary to pass resolutions denouncing the usurpation of
power on the part of the federal courts, isn’t it about time the peo-
ple were finding out whether or not the states really have any rights
left to them, and if so, is it within the power of these same courts to
abrogate these rights at will. Federal jurisdiction is all right in its
place, but all wrong when it attempts to over-step its bounds.
Some people take themselves too seriously, and why they do so
no one knows. They seem to be proud of themselves and of what
they do, whether right or wrong. They lay too much stress upon
their own importance as they see it, while those about them can not
see that which they call important in any of their acts. Ignorance
and vanity blinds their better judgment. Surely such people have
never read that immortal poem, "O, Why Should the Spirit of Mor-
tal Be Proud?” If not we suggest they do so, after which they can
come nearer seeing themselves as others see them. Such people are
more to be pitied then censurd.
There is a golden cord 24 carets fine—no dross, that runs from
one heart to another through the entire civilized world. It is a sym-
pathetic cord, so much so in fact that when one poor heart suffers,
all other hearts beat just a little faster and more throbingly in uni-
son with its troubled friend. We see this demonstrated every day.
The homeless wanderer, the tramp, vies with the rich man in hia
efforts to succor those in distress. In hours of trouble, sympathy
knows no class, no color. It is a universal feeling of immortal birth.
It is one of those attributes divine that stamps upon the brow of
every human being immortality. We are wont to think sometimes
that human nature is cruel, and so it often appears on the Airace,
lut deep down in the heart and sould of mankind it is not so; there
you will find in abundnee the milk of human kindness, sympathy,
love, and affection, which gushes to the surface copiously, and with
the radicnce of a be-jeweled fountain at the first call of trouble and
distress. This is a fact equally as beautiful as it is true.
For some time past we have been discussing editorially, subjects
that are of vital importance to every home. We have been handling
the whiskey curse without gloves and always will, as well as other
vices inimical to the welfare of society, and especially to the young
people of this community. So that no home in which the Citizen
finds an entrance is in the dark as to the true moral condition of af-
fairs as we find them in and around Tulsa today.
We have been assured that we have accomplished much good
of this we are satisfied, yet there is so much more to be accomplishet
that we feel the work has really only commenced. United action on
the part of the better element of citizens is essential to success. The
churches, the Civic League, the W. C. T. U. and the individual ef-
fort of all those who believe in morality and law enforcement are
necessary to the accomplishment of real results. There is work for
all, plenty of it. In this connection it is well to call your attention
to the fact that permanent results will crown our efforts only when
we all unite and elect men to office who will enforce the laws. There
is no other way to succeed.
The better element of citizens are in the majority in Tulsa and
'Luisa county, and if they stand together regardless of political affi-
liations and vote to a man for honest, clean men to fill the offices
necessary for law enforcement, then and then only can we have real
and permanent success.
We have men in office to-day that are violating their oath of
office continually and are proving traitors to the confidence of the
people who elected them, they know it, we know it, and so long as
these men are in office we can not accomplish very much. So in the
meantime organization should be the watchword. Organize.
Plumbing tjas 1 itting
Ste am and Hot \Sal* r
303 i TK.rd Phone i*«2.
IJK. w. M, WILSaS
Corner Second and Detroit
Mull modem Dentil Fixture! in ihe City
All work will receive
the best of attention
Governor Cruce will not reach
decision in the matter of the
state board of education until af-
ter the second week m October.
When the hearing terminated the
other day prior to his departure
for Richmond, he told the attor-
neys for both board and com-
plainants if they desired to make
oral arguments they could do so
when he returned. Upon request
of the attorneys who are engaged
in other litigation the period for
arguments was set for the second
week of October.
Chicago First in Postal Receipts
By a margin of almost $100,000
Chicago’s postoffice eclipsed
every other postoffice in the Unit-
ed States in August receipts. Fig-
ures just compiled by Postmas-
ter Daniel A. Campbell show that
for August the postoffice receipts
amounted to $1,820,628. New
York receipts were $1,725,812.
Probing Huston Pipe Line.
Houston, Tex.—An investiga-
tion of pipe line construction was
begun here recently by Interstate
Commerce Commissioner Lane.
Reports that the Magnolia com-
pany, a pipe line concern of this
state, is controlled by the Stan-
dard Oil company probably will
! A. S. FOWLBH
and Art of Singing
First M. E. Church
Corner Fifth and Boulder
Dealers in all kinds of city
Property and Farm Lands.
Rentals, Loans and Exchange
Office Room 2 Ov^r Colonial
THIS SPACE IS RESERVED FOR
FOUNDATION BUILDER AND WELL
But he has so much work ahead that
he has no time to write ads
We are being asked almost
dally by land buyera for
larga tracts of land for col-
onization purposes, but .we
have no land for sale.
If you own or control 1000
acres or more of vacant land
tributary to the Frsco Lines
and want to dispose of it,
write to 8 A. Hughes, Gener-
al Immigration Agent, Frisco
Lines, St. Louis, and he will
probably ba able to arrange
the sale of your property.
There will be no charge for
General Paaaenger Agent,
Frisco Lines, St. Louis.
PALACE OF SWEETS
Corner Third and Main Streetc.
Home Made Candy and Ice Cream
THE BEST IN THE CITY
Try Our Delicious Noon Lunch
Lunches From 11:30 to 2:30
A pleasant and easy way to
Thousands of people are
doing tills work profitably.
For fu 11 particulars of very liberal
cash commissions, extra
cash prizes, free samples,
etc., address Desk 90
155 Flftti Ave. New York City
A special offer open to those who write at anas.
Subscribe for the Citizen. It will
give you the facts on many subjects
that you will not get from any other
Wife Got Tip Top Advloe.
“My wife wanted me to take our
boy to the doctor to cure an ugly
boll.” Write* D. Frankel, of Stroud,
Oklahoma. “I said, ‘put Bucklen'e
Arnica Salve on !L' She did so, and
It cured the boll in a short time."
Quoickaat healer of Burns, Scalda,
Cuts, Corn*, Bruises, Sprains, Swell-
ings. Beat PUa curs on earth. Try
It. Only 36o at Tulsa Drug Co.
One dollar will get you a week-
ly that will give you the facts as
they are. Subscribe for The Citi-
SINGER SEWING MACHINES.
On account of the good prospect of
a bumper cotton crop we will aell to
good farmers our beet Singer sewing
machine and will give them until Oc-
tober 15 th, on the first payment, nod
then will give two years time on the
balance without Interest, see our
ealaeman, Mr. 8. B. Brownfield, Tulsa,
Okla., or write Singer 8ewlnc Ma-
chine Co., Tulu, Okie., Send tor free
catalogue add prices.
———11111—MMSIIII111 — 11 — —
OF TULSA, OKLAHOMA.
WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS.
J. W. ORR, President.
L. D. MARR, V. P„ T. S. PEARCE, V. P.
E. L. ORR, Sec. and Treas.
J. W. M. REINHERT, Asst. Sec. and Treas.
Dealers in all kinds of fresh Groceries, Vege-
tables, Cigars and Tobaccos.
We Sell More Goods
for the money than any place in town. Let us,
prove it by sending you an order.
A. A. & L.
Let Us Show This to You
PHONE 1011 or 100
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Jourdan, R. L. The Labor Advocate Consolidated With The Citizen (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 28, Ed. 1 Friday, September 29, 1911, newspaper, September 29, 1911; Tulsa, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1075660/m1/4/: accessed January 19, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.