Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Indian Terr.), Vol. 1, No. 269, Ed. 1 Sunday, August 12, 1906 Page: 4 of 8
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THE TULSA DAILY WORLD. SUNDAY MORNINQ. AUOU8T 12 . 1906.
The Tulsa Daily World
J. tf. BRADY Editor and Owaer
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
lnlyexrept Monday one week by currier t .10
lily on month by carrier '. 40
Daily one year by mail 3.UO
0 "ee in Seaman Huildm Third Street Telephone No. 3M
Entered in the Tula Poetoffiee as second claiM matter
' ftJ3UNDAY MORNING AUGUST 12 1906.
A CALL TO OROANIZE.
To ths Republican Editors of tbe Third Concrete
ional District comprising tbe Cherokee Creek
Seminole and Quspaw Nations:
Pnrtaant to the request of the National Con-
freaaional Preai aaaociation a meeting ii hereby
called in the City of Tolas for Monday August
13 at 1 o'clock for tbe purpose of organising s
Republican Press association of the Third Con-
gressional district All Republican newspaper men
of the Third Congressional district as outlined
above are nrged to be presene and participate.
THOS. A. LATTA Bartleivllle Enterprise.
J. R. BRADT Tulsa World.
CLARENCE B. DOUGLAS Muskogee Phoenix
MYRON BOYLE1 Indian Republican.
A. Z. STIRLING Holdenville Tribune.
R. M. McCLINTOCK ViniU Chieftain.
CLARK SMITH Claremore Messenger
Nevertheless there is a gleam of consolation even
in thin dastardly crime to the thousands of dcptwitnr
in cither bunks and trut companies. Thin failure serves
to eniphaxie the fuel that aueh catastrophe are very
rare in this country ajid tlmt money dcHited in bank
is safer than anywhere elne. In the lust twenty-five yearn
theie have heen fewer than twenty large bank failures
and Minion! tn'iie anion): Hell established trust companies;
in fuel it u almost iniMnhilil for the latter cIumi of in
stitutions to fail. IliindredN of men and women are
rohhed every day who earry their money and valuables
on (heir hmhoiih or in some snjijioiiedly serret place but
(he percentage of those who suffer hy bank failures in
inlinileitinially small when it is considered bow many
thousands of banks are scattered over the country and
how many millions of deositors place their money in
their keeping. A man is in more danger of being struck
by lightning than of losing his money in a bank failure.
That is why such failure are as startling as a bolt of
lightning out of a clear sky.
Such a record of soundness and stability kpeaks vol
unies for the correctness of the financial methods employ
ed by the hanks as a whole as well as for the high
standard of honesty and integrity that prevails among
hankers a a elans.
IT'S UP TO YOU.
TWO RECORDS COMPARED.
Assuming with perhaps insnflleient warrant that Pre-
' aident Roosevelt and Colonel Bryan will be the oppos-
: ing candidates in 1!K)H a correNondent asks the Post to
" -. - .l.:..u .. 1.. ...ill i. itu niinii.in liava tlm ad.
; vantage in tne matter 01 military recorus. our cone-
apondent evidently leans toward Colonel Bryan for he
' remind us that Colonel Bryan went into the war a full
colonel while Colonel Roosevelt held only the rank or
llVUlCliam COIOIIGl Ul IIIO tlUllU ailMT. tw Vifi"i(t v-
: rVI....l 1 I U'.w.-l .111. .....I. tl.. ..niniinil nf
' the regiment devolved ujion Lieutenant Colonel Roose-
velt. This difference in rank our eorresinindent thinks
gives loionei nryan ue savamage oespiie me iaci inni
Colonel Roosevelt went to the front with half of his regi-
JI..ninMHlul .t1 ldpllil...Bll.l 1 ll A I IF ll IMII1 Oil I
the record of which written by himself shows that his
Darticinancv was not without serious continence to the
If there were no better basis for our correspondent s
decision in favor of Colonel Bryan than that which he
presents we coum noi agree wun mm. as .oionci nry-
an's regiment was stationed near Jacksonville Fla. while
Colonel Roosevelt with half of the Rough Riders was
climbing a hill along a road that led' to the enemy's
lines we would say that in the matter of military records
the latter had a very decided advantage. But that is not
. the whole story; indeed it is but a small fraction of the
whole story. As a matter of fact the mosct important
exiedition of our little war with Spain the expedition
that brought on the carnage in the Philippines and loaded
this republic with the burden of sovereignty was under-
taken and executed by Colonel Bryan "solitary and
lone." Unattended by any member of his staff but
arrayed in full uniform with the inslgna of his rank
he set out for the national rupital not only with his
military prestige but as leader of the democratic party
and actually won hack to the support f the Paris Ireuly
and thus secured its ratification a number of democratic
senators who under tlw lute Senator (lonnan's lead
were committed to vote against it. Had Colonel Bryan
remained ill Florida with his regiment this republic
would have been spared the caluintiy of Philippine sov-
ereignty and would have acquired a naval base in the ar-
chielago which was all we needed. Since time began
no other soldier hns ever had it in his ower to do so
much for or against his country as Colonel Bryan had in
that fateful time. In the- sense that lie could if he
would have prevented this republic's wild plunge into
infinite trouble in the orient Colonel Bryan is responsible
for that plunge and all tln evil consequences thereof.
Compared ilwlr this Mr. Roosevelt's military record is
insignilicant "is but a cipher brought against inlinity."
And success crowned Colonel Bryan's exxiditinti.
He defeated Oomian and he created a party issue.
BANK FAILURES RARE.
Muu wants but little here below
But wants that little bad ;
Be it an office home or fame
It makes no odds bedad;
Mayhap it is a rest he needs
He slaves and slaves and slaves
He eats a meul just when he must
Till bit by hit he gets a roll
That lwks both large and gay;
He hies where .fashion romps and plays
And sends it in one day;
Perhaps it is a job he wants
He tries and tries and tries
To keep the grey gaunt wolf away
That stares with hungry eyes. i'
Perhaps a voice a rippling laugh
Apieals to him just right;
And he poor devil finds too late
She loves some other wight.
Now maybe it is fame he seeks ( ".
The fame that lasts for aye;
In seeking it his health departs .
He lays him down to die.
So what 'a a fellow going to do
On this old foolish earth
But strive and hustle all he can
To get his money's worth
J. V. Flenner.
TULSA BOOSTERS LOOK AT THIS
The failure of the Milwaukee Avenue bank was a
cruel blow to the poor people who were the main depos-
itor in the institution and it is hoted that the unscrup-
ulous officials who betrayed their trust will be caught and
punished to the limit of the law. No penalty would be
ton severe in such a case as this where one or two men
have squandered trust funds and ruined thousands of
ignorant and helpless people.
lie sailed out one pleasant eve
. k To call on the fair young miss
. And when lie reached her residence !
Her papa met him at the door
He did not see the miss;
He'll not go back there any more
The World is in receipt of a handsome souvenir State
hood edition of the Havre Oklahoma Standard. The edi
tion is printed on book paper is sixteen pages and a cred
iluhle edition throughout. The Standard deserves great
credit for its undertaking.
Craft is not a plant of slow growth. It can spring
up in a night jut like a mushroom. It feeds on opMir
unity and where there is plenty of opportunity there is
certain to be graft. The sunlight of publicity is the best
known remedy for graft.
"Here we are right next door to the oyster again!"
savs the Baltimore Sun. Oh well what of itf The
oyster doesn't keep a phonograph or a pianola.
The weather man apjH'ars to be in favor of street
paving. And he is neglecting nothing to influence others
to take up this line of thought.
Nobody in Arizoan seems to be opposed to joint state'
hmid except the politicians the public officials and the
masses of the eople. Kansas City Journal.
"The American Gladstone" is the way English pa
lters refer to Colonel Bryan. Gladstone is dead. Any
other striking resemblance f
A good many people are taking vacations these days
who really don't loot: strong enough to stsnd the strsin.
To Boom the Fair.
fv reial to the World.
Chickasha Okla. August 11. The
m-M meling held at the Commercial
cl"H rooms yesterday in behalf of the
Agricultural fair was a pronounced
success. The rooms were crowded
snd the discussion was most interest-
ing. The main questions discussed
were those of raising the necessary
revenue and style of entertainment
to be given in connection with the af-
fair. It is most probable that a se-
ries of rsces will be one of the enter-
is now negotiating with Ben Hamp-
ton the owner of the fair grounds
ss to the number and kind of races
he will put on for the occasion. An-
other mass meeting will be held next
Thursday at 3 p. m. to hear the re-
port of thia committee aad to take
'; One of the patrons of the World has evolved a plan for advertising Tulsa that may not be new but
which is so applicable to conditions here and i so ingeniously worked ont that permission hat bean asked
and granted to mike general use of his idea.
In printing envelopes the plan is to utilise tbe back of tie envelope for a short bnt effective '.-at
ment of thoie facts concerning Tulsa which are of greatest interest to person who will receive the tei :-
spondence or incidentally to those through whose hands it shall pass. The following succinct "write-up"
occupies the back of the envelope:
CTULSA is the railroad
ancLfuel center of the.
' Mid-Continent Oil Coal
and Natural Gas Field.
1 CHard bituminous coal is supplied large consumers
at 50c to $2 per ton and natural gas at 3c per 1000
cubic feet in any quantity required. Our five railroads-Frisco
SanU Fe M. K. A T. Midland Val-
ley and A. V. t W. (Rock Island) -make special
rates to manufacturers and jobbers. The supply of
labor and building materials is abundant the climate
mild and healthful. The Arkansas river gives an
unlimited supply of pure water. The surrounding
country produces the best corn wheat cotton and
fruit; live stock; oak walnut and hickory timber.
CTULSA has all the advantages that
otner towns have and also all those
the other towns would like to have.
CTULSA on June 1 had 11000 population splendid '
public schools a doxen churches liberal banking
i facilities 2 daily newspapers excellent fire Drotec- '
. i tion modern hotels and office buildings a sanitary
sewer system electric lights water works a city
hall and public-spirited hustling business men. The .
.' new state of Oklahoma is larger than Missouri
Georgia Or the New England States. It has a . .. .
greater population than California Louisiana or '' '
Kansas had in 1900. Yet of all its five hundred
thriving cities and towns TULSA is the only one
hsving-fcoAL Oil Natural Gab a Large River
and Five Railway Systems. These material ad- ' -
vantages bveiaU its neighbors point to TULSA ss
The Coming City of - the
Great State of Oklahoma .
On tbe face of tne envelope is printed the regular business card of the firm. By the use of a new
and improved form of envelope it is possible to print both aides at one impression. The form reproduced
above is kept standing aad need ever and over again. Thus these valuable traveling boosters can be gold at
the name price as common envelopes of the same grade and one of the most effective advertising schemes
can be carried ont without costing anything above the ordinary cost of stationery.
Tbe .World h purchased (0000 of these envelopes and they are being ordered by pretty nearly
who sees them-
If 1AFUI liUTMl
: GREATER OKLAHOMA j
Iawton will burn oil from the Law-
ton Natural (JiH wrnpany.
Fi'ur and one-half and five pound
beets are raised in flreer county..
The Pones Indinns are having a
sun dance near Bliss' on the 101
ranch. ' '
Last Monday Ingersoll received the
first mail Over' the Denver Knid &
Gulf railroad. -
Potatoes yield 1"0 bushels per acre
around Chiekalin and the price is
50 cents per bushel.
Defendant members of the board
were also ordered to appear before
Judge Finkeberg August 21 and show
cause why an injunction to 'the same
effect should not be issued.
The petition is based on the charge
preferred against Marr that he at-
tempted to obtain the defeat of ' a
certain eight hour law before the leg-
islature of Maryland in March. An
affidavit sopi to by J "B. Sebastian
of Baltimore was the basis of the
charge which Marr denies. The case
was heard at the St. Louis meeting
of the board in April.
The petition recites that the board
promptly acquitted Marr and then
without any warning suspended him
BLAME THE FARMERS.
SATS JEALOUSY CAUSED IT.
Fanners will have to spend the most
of their time fc"P.pi(f n the ears of
corn this winter in order to have muf-
fins for their stock.
Woods county claims to have a
man who used to play marbles with
Abraham Lincoln" in Kentucky. If he
has the proper credentials lie can be
elected to some(otnce in the new state.
"Thirty Years in Hell" and "Kill-
ing Lice on Stock!' are books being
rapidly sold in the new state.. An Ok
lahoma City club lady is writing a
book on the subject "How to Kill
Chiggers in One Minute.
fieromino's wife drove the old
chief's famous pony nnd won first
honcrs irt the mile dash at the nun
elebriition of the owning of Lawton
Konawa (hief-L'ader:'A negro was
in town the other day who unci ocen
skinned out" of his loud through an
oil lease proposition by ne of Wewo-
ka s prospective camimaies mr me
Podl. Watterson of the Ituisville
Courier-Journal has deeded his land
leases to his daughter-in-law whose
husband left her about two years ago
and is now in the Phillipines. the
farms are near Sterling Comanche
countv Oklahoma and are stocked
with Kentucky blooded horses.
MAIN LINE rLOUa IS TIIE BEST
RESTRAINING J ORDER ISSUED.
Trial of Lewis K Marr at Philadel
phia Came to an End.
St. Louis. Mo.. August 11. The
temporary restraining order prohi
biting the board of directors of tbe
Order of Ksilwsy Telegrsphers from
proceeding further with the trial of
the chanres airainst Lewis K. Marr of
Philadelphia the suspended tressurer
of the board and from making any
disbursements of the mortuary lund
hich Marr formerly controlled was
issued by Judge Finkelberg of the
United States circuit court today.
Marr.s home is at 1702 Second street
Millers Say Husbandmen Were Care
less in BUcking Their Wheat.
Special to the World.
Guthrie Okla. August 11. The
farmers of Oklahoma are being cen
sured severely by the millers of the
territory because they did not stack
the big wheat crop that has been cut
this season instead of letting it re
main in the shock where is has been
completely ruined by the recent heavy
and continued rains. "While an im-
mense amount of wheat is bound to
be damaged by these rains causing a
big loss to the fanners of Oklahoma
yet they have no one to blame but
themselves" said a Guthrie miller
in discussing the situation.
"The fanners had plenty of time
lo slack the Wheat and it was purely
a matter of shiftlessness that they did
.not. The worst of it is that many of
them' do not seems to care what be-
comes of the wheat. I hailed a farm-
er yesterday and asked him how soon
he would begin to haul in his wheat.
He answered that he had none to haul
for the reason that when the thresh-
ing machine arrived at Jiis place
the sparks from tbe engine' ignited his
wheat crop excepting one stack.
It didn't seem to worry him a bit
the only thing he complained of be-
ing the fact that he had to get out
and work and help save the one
stack from destruction. Most of them
take the same attitude regarding the
wheat that has been ruined by the
"We are receiving very little good
milling wheat and the fact that so
much of tbe crop is being mined will
be harder even on the millers than the
farmers. I wss told by a Wichita
miller recently who had investigated
the situation that 10 per cent of the
Kansas wheat crop had been rendered
worthless for milling snd I do not
think the conditions are as bad as in
Oklahoma. The wheat that has been
left exposed to the rains hss become
tough and is worth little more than
half as much as that which has been
well cared for. We have only been
making a reduction of two or three
e ts a bushel on wheat of this kind
bu1 will have to cut the price more
t'.sn that as the whole of tbe wheat
is so greatly depdeeiated."
Contactor Says That the Meat for
The Navy Is Good.
Washington August 11. The eon
tractor who furnished meat for the
New York navy yard and of which
report has been made to the depart-
ment was at. the navy department to
day seeking information as to th
complaints and answering them as
fast as they were presented. He es
serted that the complaints originate
largely through the efforte of a rival
who failed to get tbe contract for
supplying the meat. Only on a few
occasions had the meat whicli he fur
nished been rejected by the author
ities at the navy yard. On one of
these it was where he furnished froz
en liver thinking the men would want
it in that form but they refused it
ana another supply was sent. He said
that behind him was one of the large
meat concerns of the country and
he had the run of their refrigerating
plant and could select such meats as
he desired. The concern like him
self he stated were anxious to fur
nish good meat and avoid complaint
ana it was the intention of all con
cerned to carryout the contract with
the government stnctly. The state
ment of the contractor will be con
sidered by the secretary when he
taxes up the matter.
MAIN LINE FLOUR 18 THE BEST
120 acres Mingo creek bottom Innd
six miles east of the city worth $40
per acre will sell for $30.
120 acres three miles from Mann
ford. 80 acres bottom 40 acres see
ond bottom price $28 per acre or
win iraae lor city property.
JOEL WILLIAMS CO.
Rooms 203 and 204 First National
VERNON STILL CHAMPION.
Salina Kansas Man Wins Singles for
i ntra Time.
Kansas City August 11. Oro V
Vernon of Salina Kansas for the
third time successfully defended hi
title today as tenuis champion in sin
gles in the Missouri Valley tennis
tournament against Dr. Frank E.
Mielden the winner of the tourna-
ment at the athletic club snprts nt tbe
Kansas City Driving Club. The game
was fast throughout both men play
ing in n sensational manner. Miei'inn
took first third sets and Vernon was
second fourth and fifth sets. Scores:
1-8 6-3; 3-6; 7-5 ; 6-1.
Dr. McConnell has opened his
ofBce in the First National Bank
building on the fourth floor and
will conduct the practice of den-
Suite 411 e
(Copjr.iskt. V JoMpb B. Bowlts.)
Who Is there that has not beard of
the beauty of the Trlncess YoliT And.
who that has beard will have difficulty
In believing that It was to my heart
and not to my ambitions that I fell a
victim T 1
Tor months I worshipped her Irons
afar as ploas ones worship a saint
reverently ecstatically. ' Despatarlnc
too wss my love for her reslUlnc
thst walls she was heiress to t-the
throne of Lichtenstala. I was buCone
of the minor satellites of the court.
My princess was chosen by ;th
ststes of Sachsenberg snd UcbttDStela
to become the wits of King Helnrleh
of fiachsenberg. Few were there at
the Court of Vadus that were not
privy to this and few whom -the
princess' gat refusal to enter Into the
alliance did not fill with consterna
tion. She had never seen the king ot
Sachsenberg and she openly vowed
that she never wished to see him; that
she would not be bestowed like unto a
chattel for purposes of state. ; ?
Then did It occur to me that haply
the princess had already given her
heart to another. Could It be I asked
myself thst my ardent glances had
not been In vain?
r will sot dwell here upon details ot
our flight; they scarce concern - my
story... put so well did I contrive that
In three dsys my mistress sat safe
within the walls of her castle of Stark-
enfela. ! Wo were prepared for a
siege and I had victualled the place
so that a score of people might bold
out for. a year If neeu be.
On the eighth day of our coming toJ
Starkenfels I held parley with one Whoj
rode up la hot haste to the very edgeJ
of the most.
Prom the battlements 1 Inquired osr
what errand he wss some and in an-
swer be pomponsly announced thstf ale
business wss with the Princess JolA.
of Lichtensteln. Then there came the.
rustle of a gown beside sne shdthe-
princess wss at my elbow gating
down npon that leather-clad dowsv .
"Who Is this Oerlsteur I
"I know not madam. It please
him to be mysterious." t
"But he Is wounded!" she cried a
look of pity glorifying her matckdeea
eyes. "And yon leave him at the.
The graceless dog perceiving herk
doffed his grey beaver decked by a
broken goose quill disclosing a face
that was very pal .
"Lady" he began then stopped eb-j
reptly. Tne hat fluttered from his
grasp; he sank forward npon ' the
wither of hie horse then rolling frosnj
the saddle lay Inert upon the turf.
"See to him my lord." the' pVlm
cried. "He has tainted. Have hlmJ
brought mto the castle."
The wound was a mere scratchJ
though much blood had flowed as his)
sodden sleeve bore witness with her
own kerchief she bound It np.
"Poor led" she murmured "he hsthl
lost much blood."
As she spoke he stirred; a sigh es
caped him and he opened his eyes te
find the princess mirrored In theism
Then from those eyes of his there
gashed with returning - consciousness
a look of such wonder and bold ad-
miration that my lady's dignity wasi
aroused by It
Hy Isdy's brow grew dark and!
stern her eye.
"Come you on behalf of King Heln-
rlchr "Nay your highness on my own
snd a sorry traitor do I hold myself.
Tet msdsme thst which Is a foot
seemeth to me so foul a thing that t
had no longer esteemed myself a gen-
tleman had I Anthony Von Turgen
not ridden to warn you."
"What la this warning that keep
you a gentleman yet makes you ax
"Lady the prince your father ac-
companied by the king of Sachsenberg..
Is on his wsy hither with a thousand
There was a moment's pause and:
white grew the Princess Tola's cheeks.
"But despair not lady. To may
yet escape leaving your castle gar-
risoned. Bid your men hold out for
month and then surrender the empty
neet to the prince. But lady yon must
hasten for he draws nearl"
Tola put her hand to her heart andi
looked about her with eyee that for a
moment told of fear. Then-
Here will I remain" she said "un
til these tyrants shall have starved!
me. Do you save yourself sir and
take with you my thanks for your
noble effort" . .
At the princess' command freebj
horse vu brought him. In this there!
wss some delsy. snd when at last hel
was mounted It wss too late. The)
prince's force was within a couple oft
hundred yards aad I could not
uon the lowering of the bridge.
With a careless lsugh Von TnrtenJ
lsmountsd ana flung the reins to al
For a month eat the Prince of Llcht
ens tela and the King of Sachsenberg!
Besieging as and in my whole life I
recall no ether month In which If
suffered half so much.
Gradually almost taperecDtiblvJ
that vile ruffler out of tachsenbenw
for lues I ever have and ever shall
hold htm to be wormed himself by a
seor of wile into the good grace of
sty princess. Gradually by virtue at
the favor she showed him weak ahal-
w wessaa that ah was as has
smewledf of Us eoaras traa ef mo.
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Brady, J. R. Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Indian Terr.), Vol. 1, No. 269, Ed. 1 Sunday, August 12, 1906, newspaper, August 12, 1906; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc134716/m1/4/: accessed April 26, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.