Rogerts County Voice (Collinsville, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 32, Ed. 1 Saturday, February 21, 1914 Page: 3 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
How a Young Lawyer Won a Suit
and Fell in Love
By R. A. Digne, Author of Henry Ashtjn, etc.
(Continued from Last Week.)
He had never made a study of So-
cialism, had lu truth never read or
thought on that, subject, and had im-
bibed a decided prejudice against
Socialist and Socialism. On one oc-
casion he said to himself:
‘‘Suppose that I propose to Effie
and she accepts me and becomes my
wife and It turns out that she is a So-
cialist and may be a believer in Wo-
man suffrage, and I fail to convince
her that she ought to give up those
foolish and wicked beliefs, would
there not then follow inharmony and
serious trouble? Oh, well, old boy
you are a lawyer with a glib tongue
and some gift of diplomacy, and you
love the dear girl io distraction,
and you can never be happy without
her; you can afford to take some
chances, but to be on the safe side
and to know just what Effie does be-
lieve about Socialism and womans
rights, i will, yes 1 must bring up
Tammany, Charles Francis Murphy;
Murphy was responsible for the most
foolish, impossible, utterly imbecilic
candidate for mayor New York has
ever seen, Edward Everett McCall.
Now Mitchel and the others hat!
Croker’s repudiation of Murphy as
Isn’t it rich? And the capitalist
newspapers apparently fall for it.
That is because they want to fool
Wouldn’t it make you wonder
Miss Taylor laughed softly but most I slgng Qf intelligence
heartily, then she replied:
“Dear Mr. Walker, how innocent
you are, and how candid, and I hope
you may not be offended when 1 add
how painfully ignorant you are al-
so, about the great world-wide move-
ment of Socialism. Yes, I am both
a Socialist and an equal suffragist.
You request me to tell you my rea-
sons for being such. I have many,
but at this time shall name but a
few. Yes, I know that it is the be-
lief of ignorant persons that Social-
ism is anarchy and all the other bad
things you have said, but you surely j
are too well informed to believe
that Socialises deserve all the epithets
applied to them by designing en-
emies. You ought to k'iow that So-
cialism is directly opposed and con-
trary to anarchy in every way. Some
Socialists, 1 suppose, are infidels to
the present churches, but a few in-
fidel Socialists do not make all So-
cialists infidels, no more than Thom-
nominated by Murphy. So is Mur-
phy, who was helped along by Crok-
er. So is Croker—well, it is hard to
say whether or not he profited by
the administratin of Van Wyck, for
Van Wyck for years has been a real-
dent of France and Croker ras boca
at ease on his Irish estate.
There is not one of these men who
is a fool.
Let us look at the rest of the wis
population of New York and see who
put Mitchel, McClellan, Seth Low,
COMRADW.. THIS JOB PLAN I SHOULD BE KEPT BUSY AND
HEBE ARE THE PRICES THAT SHOULD NOT ALLOW IT TO STA ,r>
IDLE AN HOUR:
. . .. , , ... Van Wyck, Croker and the rest into Tisrite Bond, Linen Finish
‘ po»r, Including .he Governor., Sul-'— - "
as graft—or atmosphere—or Tam-)v , .
many—or any of the other things
we believed existed?
Mitchell is a reformer. So t» *v-
ery one who can get a job under him
or who can play the game. So is
Dudley Field Malone, who is the son-
in-law of Senator O’Gorman, who was
zer, Dix, Hughes, Frank Higgins,
Surely, we are not a state and a
city of fools.
The successful candidates make us
look so, and aur acceptonca of the
Mitchel measures makes us 100k
more so.—New York Call.
that subject aud ascertain her views as jetferBon an infidel democrat, and
before I propose marriage May be
she will reject me bee--use 1 am not
a Socialist also. ■ The lawyer ad-
llobert G. lngersol ail infidel re-
publican, made the respective politi-
cal parties with which they ar*»-
hered to that resolution and on his jiated ’infidel parties,’ It is a his-
next visit to Miss Taylor seeing a torical truth that all the great re-
propitious time to introduce the sub- j forni8 an(j reformers who have btess-
ject said: ed the world in the ages of the past,
“Miss Taylor, pardon me, but may I were misrepresented and cruelly per-
I ask you a few quite personal ques- | seeuted. Saviors and prophets, and anQual report Just made public.
tions as to your views on Socialism, j philanthropists, and good men ana
Woman'b rights and kindred sub- , women who sought to bless human-
jects?” ity, were misunderstood by their
"Certainly,” >lr. Walker, replied ignorant contemporaries, were im-
tfce girl. ‘ Those are subjects of prisoned, tortured, burned alive and |,^ho h%g headed a government bu-
reau since the establishment of the
The act under which the bureau
•was established states ihat “the said
bureau snail investigate and report
to said department upon all matters
pertaining to the welfare of children
and child life among all classes of
great importance and 1 enjoy <lia- | t-rucified. Now Socialism eomes as
cussing them. Now tt so happens ■ the greatest fnd best movement since
tha* I have been informed that you the days of tie apostles, as the chani-
are opposed to Socialism, equal suf- j pion of the toilers, the propertyle s,
frage, and progressive movements the suffering poor, and it too is most
generally. Now as 1 am irrevocably grossly misrepresented hy the rich,
in favor of them. I would be glad if the opulent, the selfish. Notwith-
you would tell me your objections j standing its banners carry the motto:
LABOR. ot hygiene and sanitation which are
- I known and available.
Information of Enslavement of Young I “Here is a vast and unmeasured
|>y Capitalists Being Gathered for1 loss of infant life due solely to indi-
vidual and civic neglect. The eco-
nomic and industrial significance of
such a loss in the general scheme of
social well-being is beginning to be
realized. It was once thought that a
high infant death mte indicated a
greater degree of vigor in the sur-
vivors. Now it is agreed that the
conditions which destroy so many of
the youngest lives of the community
must also result in crippling anl
maiming many others, and must re-
act unfavorably upon the health of
the entire community.
“In the second place, from the
practical standpoint of the
Washington.—That at least half of
the 300,000 babies under 1 year of
age who died in 1012 could have
been, saved by proper hygienic and
sanitary measures, is the assertion
made by Julia C. Lathrop, chief oi
the Children’s Bureau, in her first
The report covers the period from
the date of organization of the bu-
reau until June 30, 1913. It is the
first report made by the first woman
Yale Bond, Linen Finish.
Mail Order Bond, Linen Finish.
Crescent Laid Hat.
Pink, Fawn, Yellow.
For Typewriter or Mimeograph only.
Can’t Use Pen and Ink.
500—$1. U0 1,000—$2.00
500—$1.40 . 1,000—$1.G5
Bill Heads, Unit Ruled, 7x8 )6.
Statements, Unit Ruled, 516x8)6.
Note Heads, 5)6x84.
To Try in Your Own Homo
Turns nlgbt into day. better ll^ht
‘ d gas, electricity or 18 ordinary
ipa ot one-tenth tho coot. A min 1a-
e portable ltKhttns plant f‘*r e*ery
pnrpo«e. Makes its ov,n lijrht from com-
mon sraJOllne. POLITELY SAKE.
COSTS OfiE CENT A NIGHT
Wa want or.? person In each tocalltv to
whom wecuu refer new customers. Take
advantage of Ol’R SPECIAL FREE
TRIAL OFFER. A OF. NTS WAJTTTO.
SUNSHINE SAFETY LAMF CO.
Factory BMf., Kaasas Cltj, la.
Standing for Free Speech, Free
Press and a Free People.
J. C. THOMPSON, Editor.
Published Weekly, Subscription
price 50 cents per^ear. In clubs of
four, 25 cents for 40 weeks. tf.
A WORTHWHILE WEEKLY.
Letter Heads, Clover.
Business Cards, Missouri Bristol.
gjZe_2)4x3%. i There is only one weekly Social-
500—$1.25 1,000—$1.75 ist paper in America that has a staff
Calling Cards, Ladies' or Gents.'
Regulation size, by mail postpaid.
Linen Wedding Bristol........100—60c
Missouri Bristol, 2 ply........100—50c
Reliance, White, XXX, No. «%. j
Imperial, White, XXX, No. 0%.
500—$1.35 1,000—$2.00 !
Circular, White, No. ft
Light Weight Manila, No, 6
500—$1.00 ■ 1,000—1.50
We guarantee everything in this
list to la; a genuine bargain.
and proposed , -OK ONE BLOOD ARE ALL THE NA-
i TIONS OF EARTH. AN INJURY TO
to those Ivneficieni
“Well," replied Clarence, "I have
to admit tha' I have never read any
literature favoring _ Socialism but
have perused and heard arguments
against it in which writers and
speakers contend that the Socialists crucify them
are a lazy lot of shiftless misfits
and ignorant foreign malcontents
who will not work and want to di-
vide up property with pecple who do
work. Father McCarty says that
Socialists are infidels, free-lovers
and anarchists, and that they are de-
termined to destroy the church, di-
vorce their wives and husbands, and
break up the homes of this happy
country. He says they are a bad lot
and ought to be shot. As to womans
rights the Father says their sphere f
is at home and if they wan; to know
anything outside of it, let them ask ;
ONE IS THE CONCERN OF ALIj.’
Still the kings, the rulers, the idle
rich, the exploiter, the working peo-
ple cry ’Anarchists! atheist! • free-
love! down with them; crucify them!
(Continued next week)
Socialist Co-Operative Publishing Co.
poet, a staff “paragrapher” and a
woman editor in addition to the edi-
tor. This paper is The Laborer, Nat
L. Hardy, formerly of the Appeal to
Reason staff, is editor; Winnie
Fouraker-Hardy is editor of “Wom-
an’s Sphere”; Karl King, writes the
poetry—real poetry; and J. L. Hicks,
formerly editor of the Farmer’s
Journal is the paragrapher.
The subscription price of this pa-
per is only twenty-five cents from
now until April 1. It is worth a
dollar. SamplP copy 5c.
1704 Commerce Street,
the United States has been prepared,
and is now ready for the press. The
publication of this review was re-
bureau’s ] quested by several organizations in-
equipment, in inquiry into infant
mortality answered the requremenU.
It is possible to choose a series of
typical communities of manageable
size and varying characteristics in
which this inquiry can be prosecuted
as rapdly as the funds of the bureau
our people, and shall especially in- permit. Of course, the staff and
This story is one of Comrade
Dague’s best; and will be eaeerly
read by non-Socialists.
It will make an excellent propa-
ganda book to retail at 5c ami con-
tain about 32 pages.
if we can secure advance orders
for 2,000 or more copies during tho
six weeks it is being run serially
in the chain of papers, we will put
it up in attractive book form at the
following prices, postage or express
their husbands. But now Miss Tay- j1 ^es PrePald anl' P°“u in the
lor. I do not say I believe all that. (tnite<1 States:
How could 1? I knew that your iOne Book................-—-........05
father was a Socialist and everybody Ten Books......................-.........25
who knew him says he was a moBt 25 Books ........-.......................50
noble man. a good husband, a good
father and a progressive, law-abid-
100 Books .......
Send in your
lag citizen who gavd liberally to the once, as this effort of
poor and who possessed a high sense
At the conclusion of tuis remark
Dague will make excellent propa-
SOCIALIST CO-OP lola. Kans.
THE MODERN DIOGENES shield, the evidence against him or
- ! for him need not be disclosed after
And when Alexander asked him a biased judge has thrown him out.
what he most desired in life, he told That is fine. Probably we have
Aleck to get out of his light and not spoken about the police and the ac-
get in the way ef the warming rays tions of some of its members as ad-
of sunshine. Likewise,-Diogenes di 1 versely as any papier in-New Y'ork.
a sandwichman stunt, for he went But we have never advocated that the
about'Athens carrying a lantern in police be deprived of their power of
the daytime. So many people wished appeal and of resorting to every
vestigate the questions of infant mo.'-
I tailty, the birth rate, orphanage, ju-
venile courts, desertion, dangerous
occupations, accidents and diseases
of children, employment, legislation
affecting children in the several
states and territories.”
Chief Lathrop gives a short ac-
count of the establishment and pur-
pose of the bureau. She says:
"The Children’s Bureau was au
thorized by act of the Sixty-Second
Congress and aproved April 9, 1912.
It began operation August 23. 19112,
when its appropriation of $25,640 be-
"This beaureau is the result of the
belief, on the part of many individ-
uals and associations interested in
the protection and betterment of
children, that the Federal Govern-
ment should aid in that service, just
as the various bureaus of the Depart-
ment of Agriculture have for years
assisted in the betterment of farm
plants and animals. Fifty years ago.
the field of the Department of Agri-
culture was defined as “all informa-
tion concerning agriculture." In tne
same way the field of the Children's
Bureau is now defined as “all mat-
ters pertaining to the welfare of chil-
dren and child life." It is .obvious
that the bureau is to be a center of
information useful to all the children
of America, to ascertain and to pop-
ularize just standards for their life
After referring to the bureau staff.
funds are at present too small to per-
mit an investigation of a large city
as one of these units.
The form of this inquiry, it. was
forested in the problems of the chi'J
industry and was further suggest-
ed by the large number of inquiries
upon the subject which have come
into the office, many of them calling
for somewhat detailed yet concise
statements of the latest legal regula-
tions governing child labor.
“The review contains a summary
of child labor legislation in this couu-
try by states, covering such points as
the minimum age, hours of labor,
EVERY ISSUE SIZZLES
Every capitalist scalawag who
opens his jaws to knock Socialism-
"gets his," whether Priest, Preacher
or Politician. Send in your sub-
scription and watch the fur fly. 25
cents per year in clubs of four or
more. Single subscriptions 50 cents
THE COLUMBUS SOCIALIST.
felt, should frankly accept the pres-, night work and prohibited employ-
ent bureau lack of a medical staff and j ments; and also the text of the child
should confine itself to the social, in- ^ labor laws of each state upon which
dustrial, and economic surroundings the summary is based. Particular
of the family until such time as a , care has been taken to show for
trained sanitarian might be secured, j every act the penalty involved for its'
It was determined that the inquiry j violation and the method provided
should reverse the usual method of j for its enforcement,
studying infant mortality from the “it js hoped that in the second
death records; that, on the contrary part of the review, containing the
it should begin with birth records, text of the laws, the student or legis-
ascertaining in the given town what iator who wishes to study the laws in
children had been born in the given I detail and at first hand will ho able
year, and then following ^ach child ; to find the material he may need,
through the first year of his life or so and that in the first part—the corn-
long as he might survive. It will be'parative summary by states—provi-
seen that this is an absolutely demo- sion will be found for the needs of
cratic inquiry, applying to every fam- the busy man or woman who, as
ily In the community where a child legislator, club member or citizen,
has been born within the specified wishes a general picture of the pres-
“The information as -to date of
birth on which this inquiry is based,
should be available on behalf of evpry
child in America, but the bureau was
faced by the fact that birth records
Drily 2 cents. Sunday 5 centa.
On sale at all principal newstaads. 1
The best Daily Papar for one who i
desires to be well informed on ail
pnases .of the Socialist and Labor
It Is devoted exclusively to tha
interests of the working class.
Terms of Subscription:
O.te Mouth Daiiy........................$0.40
Oue .Month Daily and Sunday....$0.50
On. Month Sunday..!.................$0.20
Tnree Months Daily............. $1.15
Three Months Sunday..............$0.50
THe NEW YORK CALL
444 Pearl Street,
New York City.
The Jesuits Have Put in Operation
Their Diabolical Scheme for Abol-
ishing the Public School System
of the United States.
(FATHER JONES. Editor)
ent status of child labor legislation in
tho United States.
“One of the most important details
in the legal regulation of the labor
of children is the method provide! 1 HE CRUSADER. lOLA, KANS. I thieves and
i he hottest ann-Catholic paper in America.
Every paragraph hums. Monthly, 2Scayjar.
jxi clubs oi ? or more. 10c a year, bample 1 cent.
The New Y’ork Evening World of
January 12, 1914, informs us that
Dr. ffm, H. Maxwell, superintendent
of schools, and Thomas W. Churchill,
president of the school board, have
given permission to the hierarchy to
give instruction to pupils in the pub-
lic schools of New Y’ork outside ot
regular school hours.
What does this mean? isn't it
quite plain? If it is not plain to
you, read the following and per-
haps it will help you to understand
its real meaning.
"Education must he controlled by
Catholic authorities, even to war
and bloodshed.”—The Catholic
“The public school" have produced
nothing but a Godl 3 genera ion of
for securing employment certificates,
are available for only a small frac- One step in protecting children is lowing work: Extension of infant
tion of American ch'Hreu. Hence we taken when the law says that a child mortality inquiry, extension of chill
were limited in the-effort to make shall not work under a certain age.
typical investigations througnout the The certificate serves, in part ss a
country and were confined to those method of .enforcement of this minl-
ineans to protect their job.
Mitchel is the most insidious man
we have had in years in his present
to know the whyfore. Thus he could
get over the reason.
He was In search of an honest man.
There is no doubt that in our pres- position, that of mayor,
ent generation Diogenes could have of law he is evading
been uplifted to the extent that, in- train of ads whfich give, first of all.
stead of thinking and pondering over centralized authority; secondly, the
matters, he could have been put to spying system.
work so strenuous .hat he would not Speaking of system, do you think
have had time to think. The great for a moment the system will be
trouble with him was that lie was broken up if a. dictator is head of the
able to consider the difference be- force? He must depend for his in-
twern promises and fulfillment In tn« formation upon his subordinates. In
Athens of his time. j evitably they will become mere spies.
Of course, ail those old, foolish, The department at present has a suf-
simple, unadorned stories persist. ficient number. It has as many as
from generation to generation be- it can bear. It has always reported
cause the incentive of mankind today to that mysterious Man Higher Up—
Is what It was at thht time. and that man is the capitalist system
If ever there was a sandwichman with its retainers and henchmen
states whose birth records are -.«■
proved by the Bureau of Census.
After careful consideration, the city
of Johnstown, Fa., was chosen as ths
subject for the first inquiry In this
which consists of fifteen persons, and cjty tile manufacture of steel, and to
pointing out that in order to accom-|a certain degree coal mining, emplo>
plish the purpose of the bureau, a . a [arge part of Lite male population,
larger staff is needed. Miss Lathrop while most of the women remain at protection about him during his earl?
go on to tell of the infant fortality home. | est vears at work,
investigation, which was one of the ^ “A schedule was prepared for this; “The method of issuing employ-
most important works taken up the ; inquiry to embody, when filled out. a ment certificates is, therefore, one of
first year. She says: | picture of the social, civic and Indus- ;he most significant questions con-
mum age provision, and in part as a
protection for the child between 14
and 16 against unsuitable work, such
as may threaten his health or his
morals. The employment certificate
indeed, is a method both of opening
the. doors of industry to the chi.4
and of throwing a degree of public.
labor investigations tne getting or m-
formaton on exceptional children aud
mothers' pensions, a juvenile cour
inquiry and studies of the feeble-
minded and legislation affecting chil-
dren. Miss Lathrop also urges that
the library of the bureau be strength-
In conclusion. Chief l.ithrop gives
the following summary of the work
she thinks must be taken up:
’•Unquestionably the bureau shou'.i
pierced as rapidly as possible to carry
•'ll will be a glorious day in this
country when under the laws, the
school system shall he shivered to
pieces."—The Catholic Telegraph.
"I*frankly confess that the Cath-
olics stand before the country as the
enemies of the public schools.”—
Father Phelan. (
“An imperfect and vicious system
o” education that .imR mines the re-
ligion of youth.”—Cardinal Gibbons.
“Education outside the Catholic
church is a damnable heresy.”—'Pope-
Now put your thinkers to work
and if you wan to learn all about
out the explicit directions of the lav.
requiring the following investiga- great conspiracy ti abolish free
tious:: Inf-ant mortal!.y, birth rate.
schools, free press and free speech,
read The Crusader, the paper that
"With the working organization of I trial conditions of the family s udied. | nected with the child labor problem . ..... , reaa me crunuuw, we »»
the new bureau effected, the imme-1 together with a careful history of the and one which involves both the law ',|P^ 1 has the goods and is not afraid to
diate question became that of the growth of the baby during the first and the details of Its administration.1 nanFL‘cus ecup.uions. aim ems am.
most strategic point at which tne ou- year of life, with special attention to jin how many states, for example, are
reau could begin field investigating
with the small force available. It was
looking for the
man," it is the
New York. But
“right, the honest
present Mayor of
he is no Diogenes
Mitchel would reduce the force
a self-subjecting, reporting, tattle-
bearing body in which nothing could
We do not believe in the honesty of be done. But tho authority would
the man searching for an honest be centralized, and the lantern-bear-
man. er at last would have found the Great
He has put over to the State legis- Good Jlan.
lature certain bills that are promised His attitude and the attitude of
to be perfect. They will put New the b«dy ‘hat surrounds his admi.i-
York right the same as the lantern istration is beautifully carried out in
•earch put Athens right. the vray they received the Pick Crok-
Let’s think it over. Under tho er letter. Dick Croker, the most effl-
bills the supreme power is placed in cleat head Tammany has had since
the hands—the two hands—of the the days of Tweed: the man who
police commissioner. He is to be a nominated the worst mayor New
good man He must be. The power York ever had—Van Wyck; Van
of firing, promotion and demotion is. W(yck had the “best chief of police”
to be more rigorous than it formerly NJbw York ever hftd» William Stephea
was. The police will have no right1 IJevery: Croker appointed as the su.--
of appeal, if a charge is made against osssor to the farcical triumvirate and
a were cop and he is stripped of his as the only person who could rescue
essential to select a subject in which
there was not only a pressing need
of investigation but also a practicable
method of approach for this bureau,
with the staff and appropriation at
command. Certain points stood out
clearly. The subject must be funda-
mental to social welfare, of popular
interest; and serve a real human
need; and from the practical stand-
point it must be work which could be
done a smal bit at a time aud pub-
lished in installments as each unit
“All these requirements were met
in the subject selec:ed—that of in-
“In the first place, this subject is
now chalenging the attention of the
whole civilized world. Because the
United States differs from o*her civi-
lized countries in having no genera!
system of birth registration it is im-,
possible to state with accuracy our
proportionate loss, but we have the
estimate of the Census Bureau that
our actual loss last vear was about
300,000 babies under 1 year of age,
or whom at least half would now be
liviug had we, as individuals and
communities, applied those measure*
I diseases of children, employment, and
. .. ... , .... I legislation affecting children,
feeding. The questions were neces- certificates granted without reference
sarily intimate and difficult, and only to the child’s mental attainments or "10 bureau’s publications already
women agents were, of course, em-Jphysical development, or without ^s'led and in prepaiatiou deal with a
ployed in securing ttie replies. How j question as to whether the work he ; ie" 01 *be simpler aspects of these
far the good will of the community has in view is suited to his strength »rcat problems and they have aeon
was secured is indicated by the fact and intelligence. , so choseii as to strengthen each other,
that 1.551 schedules were secured) “in how many states may the se-
and there were two refusals. curing of a certificate he used as a
"The field work for the Johnstown ’ method of evading the compulsory
investigation was begun on January I education law? Can a certificate be
15, 1913, and concluded on May 26.; revoked if the child is fouud to be
The tabulations are now in progress j suffering injury from the work? How
The Crusader is unquestionably
one of the most able anti-Jesuit pa-
pers in the country. 25 cents a
year. Sample copy will be mailed
you upon receipt of 2 cent stamp.
Address, THE CRUSADER, .ota,
Thus the study of infant mortality
throws light on the birth rate; thi i
work for birth regis ration is essen- |T^||j §gf
tial to future knowledge of mfant ^ Voiumes Wortll
mortality and of the birth rate; the
and the report of this first field in-
quiry will appear in the near future."
Speaking of the child labor studies
of the bureau, MissUa hrop says:
"In vew of the fact that the evils
of child labor were strongly set forth
far in given communities do the dif-
ferent methods of issuing certificates
really safeguard the child?
in short to what extent is actual
protection given to the working child
pamphlet on baby-saving campaigns
shows the practical work already un-
der way in certain cities: and the
pamphlet on prenatal care brings to
the individual mother knowledge
which will lessen infant mortality.
“Under ’Needs for the Future’ has
by the employment certificate sys-
by those who advocated the bill mi tern? In answer to such questions , been stated the line of development
Congress, it has been thought by I the bureau has now under way a j which obviously follows the work oi
many that ihe bureau was charged technical investigation of the law, the: the first year and leads up to thr
primarily with the investigation of! local regulations, and the actual prac-
child labor. The law, however, ex-j tice relating to the granting of cm-
pilcity gives the bureau a larger j ployment certifica te to children."
task, in which the study of clMld la - Acenrdin : to thr rop • pamph-
lets on bir.h registration, baby saviaz
more difficult aspects of tne suii.i cts,
To get this special rate you tr.urt
subscribe for a share of stock r
Socialist Co-operative Publishing i
at a dollar a month for 10 moat:.?,
for particulars, hook list, cat.?’ ■
order blank, if you have Marx’-:
or part of them, you can r-ubstu •: ■ .
of car other books. Stockholders ' a
4C% discount on alt our boot..?; hr- :
orders. You car make g:oU v.- . v-. lad-
ing Socialist books. '.Vrito todaj. ,]
ttactes H.flwrS Co, 11« W. Ct ’
enumerated in the law The increase
of staff and appropriation i,ece:s.u—
for beginning these further studies
have been -.arefnlly consider. 1 in de-
hor is only one subject. Certain as
poets of this subject present hem- compaigns and parental care have j tail. A plan submitted is believed to
selves as within the presen' powers been issued. It is planned to issue a be practicable, eonserva Ive, and eco- literacy -cnow before the senate
of the staff, and the following resume handbook of federation statistics af I aomicu.’ ir. accordance with this ir.migration committe. would belaid
of the year’s work in this field indi- children later . t.Iul, ua increase of the staff for 1915 1 aside utull the next session of can-
cates what is undertaken. Under .he heading, “Needs For tho ] u. seventy-six persons io reqic sted. gross. It is understood that this
“A review of child labor legislation Future," Miss Lathrop makes a pica and an appropriation for aala: its aud movement has tin sympathy of ProaK
r, UNFIT IMMIGRATION
HILL MAY BE SHELVED.
Washington, Feb. 17.—Indications
ip rhe senate today were tnat me
Burnet' immigration bill, with its
iu the fifty-two political divisions of for larger appropriations for the fol- expenses of $164,640.’
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.
Arnold, Grace. Rogerts County Voice (Collinsville, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 32, Ed. 1 Saturday, February 21, 1914, newspaper, February 21, 1914; Collinsville, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1078377/m1/3/: accessed December 15, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.