Tulsa Morning News and Tulsa Daily World. (Tulsa, Indian Terr.), Vol. 1, No. 196, Ed. 1 Saturday, May 12, 1906 Page: 4 of 8
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The Tulsa Daily World
J. P. BRADY Editor and Owner
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
Daily except Sunday one week by carrier $ .10
Daily one month. Iy carrier 40
Daily one year by mail 300
Office in Seaman Building Third Street Telephone No. 3.16
Kniered in the Tulxa Postoffice an second clan matter.
Fit I DA V WAV 11 l!)l)0.
A bandits' lair in i -pn t near Uurllevi
ilils' Lair or Bandit' l.inr ?
Three hliil'ls will he placed on lie World liiu.v.e
until the nrrivul ut' another mniliino ordered uliiili V i 1 1 be
about t lie fifteenth of the month the machine imw hcinu
ill transit. The linotype purchased originally Han Hhipped
to the relief of the Sun Francisco newpapeiv.
In declining to incept compensation hum lln Coin-
nicrciul Club for overseeing the wink of developinu the
public roads alter the tender bad been made him
J. E l'ieisol showed u coinmendable iublie spirit. He was
offered three dollars a day for the work ami it is cerlninlv
worth that But Mr. I'iersol expressed himself willing
to do it without money and without cost. It is of this
fabric that cities are built. Mr. I'iersol raised himself in
the estimation of all citizens by his ti-1 i i i in tliis matter.
A MORNING PAPER.
The World today ends its career as i veiling publi-
cation and will Tuesday morning enter the morning Held.
It will be a seven column eight pane paper issued six
days iu the week with the morning Associated Press dis-
patches with a service second to none in the territories
as announced two weeks ago. There will lie no issue
Monday evening. The morning paper will be distributed
in the city at five o'clock each morning.
The failure of congress so far this season to provide
for tlitu-niovnl of restrictions on the sale of Indian
lands brings out what is probably the most paradoxical
situation iu (his country. Congress has declared the In-
dians citizens and is about to give them a voice iu
the national goveiim t through (he granting of slate-
hood. Yet it is willing to rcliuiuisb no f the gov-
ernmeut guardianship over (he red men says the State
Couiss (fives .the Indian the right o pailicipate iu
the govciumciil of the nation and of other but refuses
I In-ill the right lo govern themselves.
Congress admits that the Indians are ipiulitied to citi-
zenship but implies that they are not capable of managing
their own affairs.
Vet there appear to be a veering of sentiment iu
Congress and doubtless before adjournment a law removing
restrictions will be passed. It will probably not be upon
the lauds of all of the Indians but only oil those of the
"less than full bloods. " Cuder the law these have more
white than Indian blood iu their vcin.
There are many reasons why the restrictions should be
removed ami a half victory is better than total defeat. A
few reasons follow :
The restrict ions are a check ii the development of the
tow ns and the agi iciilt in al ami mineral resources of the
The restrictions endanger the permanent prosci'ity
of the Indian Territory.
The restrictions should he removed so that more laud
will be Inviihle for the stale government.
The removal of restrictions tbruugli the lowering
of taxes and the improvement of the country will increase
the laud Millies and the laud still in the hands id' the In-
dians w ill be worth more to Ihem.
The average Indian allottee has more land than he
has the means or inclination to cultivate and improve
lie leases a part or all of his biddings to white men.
The rentals are low and the Indians would realize more
if they could sell their hinds and put the money out at
The lessees have no rights in the land and make no
Where lands may be sold the present law provides
that the surplus may be disposed of in tlm ipial parts
iu one three ami live years alter patents are issued. This
males the tracts so small that they are not desirable
farms ami are depreciated in value. In many cases the lirst
sale is made under contract that when the remaining por
tions heroine alienable they shall be deeded over hut as
there are doubts about the legality of such contracts the
value of the land is fiiilber depreciated.
Then (he best argument for the removal of restrictions
is that under the present laws the buying of Indian lands
is largelv a speculation instead of a legitimate business
I raiisael ion ami the Indians and the actual tanners ilesir-
iii: to buy the land for homes are the losers while the
lawyers and graffeis and speculators are the ones grow-
I'nder Hitchcock's policy the Indians have been bound
baud ami foot so that they may be more easily robbed.
Secretary Hitchcock is acting innocently in the matter. He
does not understand conditions in the Indian Territory or
the Indian. Hut the many discussions at Washington of
subjects pertaining to the Indian is having its effect. The
government is gelling a belter understanding of things
as they exist in the Indian Territory and before con-
gress adjourns the restrictions will doubtless be removed
on the surplus lands of those of "less lliau full-bloods"
and the Sixtieth congress should see a more general remov-
al of restrictions.
Observations by Bunny
I want to pl'iid innocent of any
phonetic spelling that might apwar
iu this paper. The old fashioned style
is hard enougli for me.
"He not weary iu well doing hut
don't be a ipiitter if you do get
weary." A. Nestor Wright.
A North Side citizen was partic-
ularly indignant because a certain
piece of plate ran in the paper a num-
ber of times. Il consisted of a re-
cipe for making cocktails.
A telegraph operator on Main
street compared my paragraphs to
radishes. He said both wvn
bill bad poor taste.
Swiped From Other Geniuses.
When two si reel loafers get up an
argument it's usually settled by one
(ITering to bet a thousand dollars
Thar ain't much o' trouble
From east unto west
For lh fellow that's always
A doiu ' his best.
After bis labor
How sweet is the rest
Of the fellow that 's always
A-doin ' his best 1
lie takes all the trouble
From day unto day.
An all iincomplaiuiu '
lie walks the rough way;
An' the angles themselves
They might envy the rest
Of the feller that 's always
A-doiu ' his best !
I Can Save You
On Buggies Surreys Driving Wagons Stanhopes and Road Wagons.
I have the largest assortment and the latest styles. My prices
are right. C me in and see my stock. I can please you. I
also carry the finest line of single and double harness in the
city. Harness Supplies Hub. a F.te.
W. B. Frederick! j
THE NORTH END DRUG STORE
Ru moved to 110 Wl Firsl Sow t. 0.
E. Mc('lfr . I'tiir. MkT.
117 I)rii Kt.iiv
11:17 (2 ri ir-O rftsiilioti e
Or. McCreery's Office In Store
Where to Worship
Trinity Episcopal Church.
Sunday school every Sunday at 10
o'clock a. in. Church services at 11
o'clock. Church corner of Fifth and
It. D. BALDWIN.
Methodist Episcopal Church.
(Boulder and Fifth Streets.)
Sunday school at 9:4.") a. m.
Preaching at 11a. m. and H p. m.
Class meeting at 12:00 m.
Junior League meeting; at 3 I'- m.
Kpworth League at 7 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday at 8
All the services will be held in the
basement of the new church. You
will find it moat comfortable and
pleasant. Fntranee from west side.
A most cordial invitation to all.
10. W. MAUTIN Pastor.
FREE! FREE! FREE!
Special Demonstration of
By Young Lady Direct
Friday and Saturday
May 11th and 12th
Ladies Especially Invited.
Entire Block in Bellview ad-
dition for sale RIGHT.
TULSA TITLE & TRUST CO.
Suite 3 Egan Bldg.
I.V. PRESSING CLUB
Clothing of All Kinds
CLKAMII) PRESSliD and
Only 11.00 Per Month For Club Membership.
Dress Making Specialty. All Work Guaranteed
Mr S A Honklnt North Main Street.
Dermatologist and Massaire Artist Only Whit
Ladies Will Apply.
Do You Want Good Brick
tions or Flues?
If so see
Tulsa Pressed Brick Co.
J. W. Pixley Manager
South Main Street Tulsa
Holland & Winterringerj
Sell Groceries cheaper than anyone. Why? He- X
cause we buy in large quantities for cash. Now is t
tile tunc lu uuy sugar as me oerry season is now
If You Were
"Bred In Old Kentucky"
You Sh uld Take
AJvantnge of (he
Twenty-one pound granulate!
Sunar for .
50 pounds llmh patent r'lour
6 pounds Navy Hean
10 Kara of Claitvtte Soap
2 raps Nil IVai he
ii'ntm tatter IVa-hcA
2 pat-kaiif. Mine M-ut
1 tr.t Afr.t-att Jaia CoiTm
1 pkt Pahrr) Cotte
An up-t-tUt line of lna liomU
HOLLAND & WINTERRINGER
106 Main St. Phone 117.
Formerly TU.i worth
Coweta I T.
Under new and eiperimeed manaantient
iArsre new aaanple ranma Caters
specially to Commercial
Q. L. Hackleman Proprietor
o MATHEWS &RUGGLES
0 Suit 7 and 8 Rosen f eld Bid.
TULSA I. T.
O Honey Loaned on City Proprty.
SpriiiK Chicken at the Fulton Mar-
ket opposite the pM office.
l or the Occasion of the Hume
coming of Kentuiklana .
June 13 to 17
Services the first and third Sunday
of encli month. Muss at S and 10:30.
On siH'onil and fifth Sundays no ser-
vices. Mealing of members of Apos-
tleship of Prayer on first Sunday at
7:110 p. m. Meeting of ladies of Al-
tar Society on third Sunday after the
Sunday wliool n( !) A't n. in.
I'leu'liino at 11 n. in. and S p. m.
.Iiinior League at 2:110 p. in.
Senior League at 7 p. m.
Prayer meetino Wednesday even-
ing at H p. in.
Sunday school at North Side at
!:4" a. in.
.1. IL BALL. Pastor.
Will Operate Through Car
Prom Many Points
Hate One Fare Plus $2.00.
Tickets Sold June 11 12 M.
from All Stations.
Limit Thirty Days.
Open To Everybody
For rates routes maa and
oiner information aoply to U. C.
rarrington Traveling Passenger
Agent. Uklahoma City
F. K. Clark. Division
Agent vsichita Kansas.
The Christian Science services will
lie held ill room No. 9 Kosenfleld
building nt 11 o'clock.
('inner of Fourth and Boston. Sun-
lay school at !l:4.' n. m. Preaching
by pnstor at 11 n. m. Christian En-
deavor at 7 p. in. Preaching by the
naslor nt :!.'. Prayer meeting on
Wednesday evening at 7:.r.
Between First and Second on Cin-
cinnati. Sunday school 9:4.r a. m. ;
preaching 11 a. m.; Yonng People 'a
meeting 7 p.m.; preaching 8 p. tn.;
Prayer meeting Wednesday evening.
Striimjers welcome. All are invited.
John B. Ynungblood pastor residence
second bouse of Sixth on Denver
Sunday school tomorrow at 10 a.
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.
Christ ian KnHeavor meeting at 7
Ladies' Aid Thursday afternoon in
the church basement.
Prayer meeting on Wednesday ev-
ening. The church is located one-half block
west of the post office. We extend a
cordial invitation to strangers to wor
ship with us.
RANDOLPH COOK. Minister.
It is only four to eight blocks west of Main street extending
from Grand View through to Brady Heights. It includes most
of the old Owen home orchard and vineyard the show grounds
and both sides of Frisco avenue north of the Katy track. Every
lot here is high and smooth overlooking the city making splendid
residence property at prices so reasonable that all can afford to
buy. The streets and alleys are plainly marked the streets being
sixty and alleys fifteen feet wide. Every full lot is "fifty feet
front by 135 feet deep to alley. The price of these lots on West
Third Fourth and Fifth streets is $2 to $4 per front foot; on
West First Second and Third streets north $3 to $6 per front
foot; and north of Katy track $3 to $5 per front foot. At this
low price it is cheaper to buy and build than continue paying rent.
Perfect title is given-warranty deed and full abstract to each
See Plat of Lots In the Office of
E. T. Tucker Agent
Room 2 Epperson Opera House Building
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Brady, J. R. Tulsa Morning News and Tulsa Daily World. (Tulsa, Indian Terr.), Vol. 1, No. 196, Ed. 1 Saturday, May 12, 1906, newspaper, May 12, 1906; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc134647/m1/4/: accessed September 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.