The Hugo Husonian (Hugo, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 33, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 3, 1914 Page: 4 of 8
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Hqsonian Publishing Co.
M. P. McOONALD Gan'l Mgr
C. W. B. HINDS Editor
pii ture ant! might add somewhat to
I the risibilities of the ungodly, but if
If Paid In Adranoe
Published every Thursday, and entered at the
Poet office at Hugo, Oklahoma, a Second Class
A CHR1STMA3 THOUGHT
1 .ess than a month until Christina
Let every one of us determine to it please 8ykea and add to the gayety
scatter a little sunshine; to make. of things generally, let the bed-sheet
someone who can not aid himself or j robe regime be ushered in
herself happy on that gladsome day. | 0
It is easy for those of us who have
The people of the United States
are reponding to the call to aid the
starring Belgians. The purses of the
rich and poor alike are open to aid
those who can not aid themselves
The ships will carry across the At-
lantic the highest proof of American
civilization and American love for
their fellowmen. In this month of
December our people will send mil-
lions to the war-stricken land of Bel-
gium; our people will endeavor to
prevent starvation which follows be-|t0 those depend<,nt upon them- T1 ere
hind the march of those who are f^'V® ?° °n? 0Ur counlr-v un"
. . . . , remembered on that tremendous day;
headed by the god of war. 1 - '
„ ... Germany iq levying tribute on the
life a necessities to step to one side; Belgians, tfre amounts of such .tag
and give something that will cheer, gering nature as to be almost beyond
those who have failed in the struggle comprehension. With her fields laid
for independence—it will bring glad- waste, with her citizenship appealing
new to the receiver and make the to the outer world for sustenance the
giver happy because of the act. In j German war-lord raises immense sums
every community can be found those; m Belgium and stipulates the amonnta
who ha\e not what is necessary for, in figures which appall. This Is cod-
comfort Sometimes it Is their fault, I ern war. It is charged to Germany
more often it is otherwise, but in because she alone has overrun another
any event all of us know someone nation, but would probably be true of
whose heart will be gladdened by ' any of the countries now engaged in
remembrance on that day of days. | the great European conflict. But while
Lets resolve to put the Christmas it may be the usages of the sword
spirit to the high test-resolve that ; and the conqueror, it is far from right
we will be doers and brings the mes- it is wrong in its entirety, cruel b*
sage of Christ to those who have been j yond description and a travesty on
unfortunate. The saddest clay of all; justice. War is hell, as Sherman said
the year to the very poor is Christ-jit was. but there is no way of pop-
mas—it recalls their misfortunes, * - . ...
brings them to realize that they can
not spare that which will bring Joy
THE MOTHER'S CHOICE.
man and making him agree that there
is cause for such monstrous treatment
And over and above all, it must be
remembered that Belgium is one of
the small, weak nations; that her peo-
ple did not wish to become Involved
in the awful slaughter and all they
asked of any of the other nations so
as five cents per pound and
at that time this country was far
poorer than now. We had less of
Belgium, there should be no child without its
one of the richest little nations of j Christmas remembrance. The church-
the world where science and art bavej ** alwa>"s provide for those who are
been masters, where the factory was' with them' but not ever-v chI1<l! bent on war was to be left alone
wont to keep busy every hour of the! a!* T fT*™ ?e advanta*e °f Sun-
day. was in the space of a month f r'emember^ this"' wal^ ner" T lalow " C°U°n 8<>1<1 ^ ^
made desolate by war, its strong men | fault of a child. '
sent to the battle front, its weak and I *
I 1 U I * ww*w iuau uun. y\ e ilttU leBS OI
dependent ones left to subsist as best . J; . Harrison' member of the foodstuff and there was little to feed
they could. It demonstrates again tlie' aDd editor of the Wewoka the livestock, and there was far less
cross purposes of our life-on the orXuHe reSitThis bo-hoof h™,,ves,ock t0 feed" of the South
hand slaughter and" woe, while from j the other day and when he returned Sen improving" agricuUurol land™
across the sea another nation is ex-:home t00k « "ing at Red river navi- building cities and establishing our-
tending aid and comfort, seeking to ,1""10"" harrison has been dwelling: seives as makers of commercial em-
lessen the calamity and proving that' r^io^and it nL 'won8'6*4 ?emi"arid jire- °ur wants, of course, grew with
all civilization is not buried beneath! IT',0" *?,d " VerSf>d ^ nau"!our riches demand more now
the hell of war. I *al nia"ers; " ,s true tha* above than a few yea., since. It is well
Aid the Belgians. It is the cause' r2i "j?"™* ° * 6 8j"eat Kf?™5chl the for us to remember, too, that in those
of right and behind it is the purpose it is nJLh?™"™ i-f IT' bu! j tryin& times of a decade and a halt
of a great people, striving to keepL,e Red -fvpr frn„ ?h agone we Pro Pered in spite of the
the banner of human righteousness}^ be navfgated TfflcSy'PredlCtkm that want stalk about i
One Five Minute* In the Life o -Her
Dead Soldier Son.
A mother lost her soldier son The
news came to ber in dispatches from
the war 11p hnd fnllen fighting "ob'7
at the heail of his regiment.
She whs Inconsolable "Oh. flint I
might see him again'" she prnved -if
only for Ave minutes but r<> him"
An angel answered her pray, r j •,.
Ave minutes." the angel nan!
"Quick, quick!" wild the mother, her
tears turned to momentary In
"Yes." said the angel, "but think
little He was a grown man Then,
are thirty years to choose from How
Would you see him?"
The mother paused and wondered
"Would you see him." wild the ntigei
"as a soldier dying herolcall} at his
post? Would you see him i>s he left
you to Join the transport? W.miNI nm
see him as you first saw him in |u „„|
form? Would you gee him ugain a* ..a
that day at school when lie step;...,! r,,
the platform to receive the ht-ii.-si
honors a boy could have?"
"How did you know?" ihe rnothet
asked, ber eyes lighting
The angel smiled "Would you see
him as a baby at your breast? Would
"No," said the mother, "I would have
him for five minutes as he was on.- day
when he ran In from the garden to as|(
my forgiveness for belli;: naughty He
was so small and so unhappy, and he
was very hot. and the tears were malt
Ing streaks down his fare through the
garden dirt And he l!.-w Into rnv anus
with such force that he hurt tne."—C
V. t.ucas In "l.ueas' Annual "
}Bl|M 99S pire '9jES JOj
pajajjo 9q o} sspqie jo
Upvi jjnjs ano^C s9oud
9ijl J9i|3ii| 9ij} sjgppicj
9J0UI 9l|J^ *9j\BS JBlj}
'J9UUBJ *p99U j no views on the constitutional ques
noX si penojj y (j
Oklahoma federal courts dismissed.
the petition, holding the law consti-
tutional. The majority of the court
affirmed the dismissal Monday be-
cause the negroes hud not shown they
had applied to the railroads for ac-
commodations under law or that the
railroads hud notified them that they
would be refused certain accommo-
The majority through Justice
.Hughes stated, however, that they
could not agree with the lower court
that the proviso as to sleeping, dining
and chair cars was constitutional. A
minority consisting of Chief Justice
White and Justices Holmes, I>amar
and McReynolds concurred merely in
the order of affirmance but expressed
Youngbi(Lie no butcher)—1
«nt two pounds of beefsteak, and
fcave it rar«, pi
. ( r-
- Bout™ ■* - |
in the opinion by the majority Jus-
tice Hughes stated that previous de-
cisions that laws for separate coaches
for the two races was constitutional
were not to be questioned. He then
set forth the reasons for the opinion
that the lower court was wrong in
holding the proviso constitutional.
flying in spite of the mad hatred on I
the other side of the Atlantic.
They are the two rivers
Hntm tn t h j which Permit victims. Do you recall the marching
0 in fhe Sontwl,6 /d, °f naV gat,on hordes in the North. East and West"
Husonian h J! °T J* The, Can you not remember that we of the
REAL REFORM prop^itlon« Z T ^ S°Uth 31 least had sufflci^ to eat;
The Husonian takes kindly to any steamers may reach our^wharvea at I ^up "house"6 "°d °D !° SUPP'y
reformatory measure which will re-' Robv. j p houses and P]aces of similar
dound to the common good. It be-! j status? The South is rich- ^ lands
iieves that the great duty of the dayj 0 are productive and can be made to
is for those in governmental author-1 ANOTHER LESSON i produce far more than has been true
of the past. We can grow whatsoever
WAR HORSES IN BATTLE.
Cavalry Mounts Revel In th Da h and
Fury of the Charge.
it will probably surprise you. said a
retired colonel of hussars, to learn that
a cavalry borse usually enjoys , battle
at least as much as Ills rid. r and ills
plays as much courage In It He will
chafe and stamp with impatleii. e while
waiting for the order to • hav-e and at
the signal will dash fun i i ij!;^
greyhound released from the ir-wh. full
of fire and fury and often neighing
wildly. At the moment of contact with
the enemy he will rear. striMng and
biting savagely at the opposing tioines
and trampling down the infantry.
When bis rider falls lie will dash
along with his fellows and crash as
gallantly into the foe. In the famous
charge of the Light hrtsmle scores i
riderless horses swept down the "vn
ley of death," thundering through th.
smoke on to the Russian guns, and gal
loped back In safety, with t'la- „hat
tered remnant of the brigade. Five
- raced neck and neck with Lord
can be grown in the North and cotton Lh« n!, ° W ndrn,"«' •"
i. „ , p„. Our troubles .r" ""
And not only is the well trained
j and claim many of our country as its
V/hat Progrce* T j
ffo* do you measure your statnr* ,
M compared *ith a year ago? Bj j
the size of your bank aoooant, by the !
applause you haro won, by the wider
«W>wledga you h-ve rained. Lj Ok
Ideals ycu fc,vo reache-1. by what you
nave achieved for humanity? Com
pared with a year ago. what are yo*
today os the result of moral reaction
that th- woilds efforts huve creattj
WlUtln you?-School Education.
lb' THEIR PLAN
I Washington, Dec. 1.—Members of the
fOklahoma delegation who have re-
turned to Washington do not see
much work for congress this session.
Representatives Murray, Carter and
Ferris will work for a per capita pay-
ment of $100 to the Chickasaws and
for $200 to the Choctaws, which will
equalize the Choctaws with the Chick-
asaws, who received $100 last year.
Some objection Is expected to the
terms of the Indian appropriation bill,
particularly the allowance for probate
"There was appropriated for the ex-
j ecutive management of the five tribes
mostly due to the fact that we have
charger as brave as his rider H
often as Intelligent He knows the
bugle calls just as well and answer
them as promptly. In fact, 1 haw
known many a case in which a horse
has put his rider right when ho ha>
mistaken nn order and has gone fault
lessly through a maneuver In spite or
the efforts of his mistaken master to
TU^Blta.™ d<> tlU> wron* thing.—London
Charms of the Romar
ity to seek means of reforming those! Sometimes economy is misunder-
crudities which have been inherited J it0od' When the state legislature
from the past. It believes that where! *eated t'le °®ce of health commls-
we have tried something which has IBioner- il save but a small salary to,
proven bad, it is the bounden duty !the niaa t0 fiu tbat hi*h position, not-' ed Jlversiflcation of crops—that
of those in authority or those from I withstandin8 11 * among the most' !|P haVG Purchased meat from Kansas
the ranks to propose measures which i "nl>ortant P°sitions of the state, j y that Bhoul(1 llave been raised kt
will remedy if not cure the evil IJudge Williams tendered the appoint-' hoine- Let us face the truth rtn«
Such is the real progressive step-^ ment for the coming four years to)profit because of it.
such will, followed to the last lane, I ^ among the most 0
hnng the reforms necessary and!prominent Physicians and surgeons Thf, Mtlskn„.- . . . _
ake us all understand that the!°f the wllole Southwest. Dr. Duke*nZt ' er"tW"e
fweep of progress is in the right 1 fee,s that he can not accept the ap- announce ,h 1?°" "ew®paper> has
direction. Not every reform proposed' poin,nient because the emolument is "independent' ThTiT W"1 ^
has been of good; never will such ho 1 80 1Itt,e he could not sustain him-' ' announceent
opportunity and seeking ever toTlto-j feahil '""""issioner and Vman'"who I SuTd^mocraUc f^h^./8*1^! ficW ,han bIs neighbors ha^upon'thH,'
mate the obstacles in the pathway has cx"endcd his earnings in orderr«membT^i h b.u,1 " mn-t "tensive farm
of righteous progress. Once all men !t0 keep f vf n « advance of the era, \ C J ^ ^ lndep€na"
understand that nothing we have 1='tIiP state is th s about to be deprived L lagf tj , "e!Vfpawrs
perfect and the actual seeker tot * tte s'TVi,-es cf a "eat physician!^ Field, LT ^ **
reform is to be given a full and fair I kccause a legislature was . trying to1 summer and mart ^ Ule
hearing at every step of his progress I ec°nomical in its ideas. , . * n° e Iike Penn"
and much will have been accom-'1 Real econon>y means in getting the! iB' not .-Sjlf!1"'''. T'1" Husonlan
plished. j dollar's worth of service at the lowest I Ih""/ ,infl"isUiv<* an'' alway« accepts
t, , 'Possible price. When it reaches ih i ' statenients ol good fellows at face
pvL r8 n<>t °ll0W' however- thati stage of depriving society of talenterl I V"*' bUt somehow or °ther those
«T demagogue who presents a pan- and efficient men it becomes an ex j non par,,san names give us the night
if •fh ~'h«'! .''"o«r.0ran 'z.*'"
^ "2" that 101 nHul'mil "" """"""" ".olvcj 11.
£ be no n?TT there ^ook command. TL lndian bandi ^^/ 3 °f mo-> -
. L > man' •S'ewsr,apers has been revolutioning lonce- than , 866111 P°8'SibIC ^ b°th °Pi'osIng
J 6 e„dr„aA°" °f t0day' Lau«h -y other man in"\ SltoW! BI be a * to maintain the
ZZZZZrZ.?'- the "—I mountain home' £ raised t,e stan-
Mexico In ms
>«per of todav is th 'I "'"u"la,u me ne raised t'ie st
« .U .orw Tto- «" ' a- •!>« >
into the sciences
wshing as much good, but their re-
acjttches are of no avail unless spread
krf&re the reading world by the news-
W>ers. The press of the civilized
"•rid has, In the past twenty vears
revolutionized. It geeks to give
*• most possible news in the most
oaBdensed form possible. In doing bo
•i* press has practically eliminated
mi* who would glorify himself
*t th. expense of the commonality.
e modern newspaper has taken the
"^-claimed glory out of the dema-
C««e; it has made the millionaire
•« tAe pauper on one level, each
indent on what he can do for the
record left for the commonality to
«W8: it has leveled the walls of caste.
«d made men and women to stand
■for the common good or In the rear
the mighty procession which is
progressing for the commonweal. The
or^ea of today is unpopular with the
old regime, and the reason Is that
press has made the old regime im-
!*ossible. The modern
stands for what is good
•iould hold his position o
><0 driring for other than a better'«
and more upright condition of societv. I ti
There be those who think
things will change, and th
too change will be for a si
policy of righteousness in public iifc
student in school. He
has maintained an army which was
described as a command of cutthroats
and everything else that was bad.
«ar until seven millions of men have
been butchered, and that is what a
war of extermination would mean.
Starvation, disease and lack of funds
will have to end this war. And the
hardship which are being now en-
was greatly envied
and accused of withdrawing the | i.„l
uce of the people's fields i.v wi„ „
Hetng lirot:r;|if ?u tfj j
that he would be coadfiifc
ately before the question was |
produced In the forum all hl.s lal>. ,i,,"
utensils and brought ulong v.ith him I
stout daughter, well fed and clothed
his iron tools of the most excclh nt t ■ r
structlon. large spades, heavv share"
and oxen in the best order.
Then he said: "These. Rotnons a-,
my .harm... Nor can 1 show you oi
bring into the forum my night rnedita
tlous. my watchings and my toils.'
He was unanimously acquitted -I'linv
LAW 13 ILLEGAL
Crow" I0" , 6 °klah°ma "J,m r«entative Murray, "and $250,000 of
Crow law proviso permitting rail- this comes from the federal govem-
roads to furnish sleeping, dining and Lent. The Indians are not charged
chair-car accommodations only to the with the expense of the probate attor-
rhev HM T88 Un|con8tUutionaI' but neys at all, amounting to $85,000.
they did not so decree because of When it was the idea to allow the
imperfections in the petition on which federal government to make the ap.
The "case680 ^ Wments we insisted that the fed
case was one in which five eral government pay the bill and this
negroes, claiming that the entire law was done. Anyorfe who hows to
as unconstitutional, sought an In- make capital by charging that the
Indian is being ta>ed for this work
*111 be disappointed.
junction to restrain five railroads in
lOklahoma from enforcing it. The
Yet he has prevailed to the extent! what " " naught, compar«l with
of leading a well armed force .nto I ,"rU's war a
very capital of the nation, to! ed Ind it m /"J' aUemPt'
t the coming of Villa, another k ®n 0ne Blde 18
anotner tlnable to buy the implements to pro-
At the state poultry meeting show
in Muskogee this week, will the big
politicians like Perry Miller partici-
alleged former bandit. Carranza, the
man of the Cordilleras, who was so
stubborn and who insisted that he
was the head and front of reform, is
on his way to join the other expatri-
ates. It is a romantic and yet a
bloodthirsty story, that describing of I
events in Mexico since first those |
people decided that Porfirio Diaz had '
been president long enough. Perhaps'
► H« to. Indeed.
!• told of an
, .«..B ^uuu6u. remaps «, - — — on ancient
the troubles are still to go on—sue' *olfer whos« cov. :„.a<on died
is likely for if the facts be known, ! ij.!?. U f' ;rl"i. Tht
ttto possible that Obregon was the) Ury to *l£SS?« tl£
r-al m,l,.ary chief against Huerta [ and arriving there dM
while Villa did the fighting. If Bo, where th grave was. IU «u
he is arrayed against Villa, and will " "
probably give the Chihuahua bandit
all of the trouble possible.
newspaper Representative Sykes of Tulsa
No editor I county is quoted as preparing a bill1
day were! to Iiave the Oklahoma judiciary wear;
Why not? That Is, providing i
* boy with a whistle
he said. "It's a now c.o
£tronff r i
bill does not specify the
i to be worn." L«t a judge, pre-
E to take his seat on the bench.
■ couple of holes through a bed j
and run his arms through them,'
ascend. It would be a striking
No event In literary history is more
impressive than the fate of Qiili;ti!i:i a
It was in the midst of bis elaborate
work, composed to form the literary
character of a son, his great hope, thai
he experienced the most terrible af
faction In the domestic life of gen us-
the death of his wife and one child
after the other. It was a moral mirth
quake, with a single survivor amid a
the ruins. An awful burst of parental
and literary affliction breaks forth in
Quintilian's lamentation: "Mv wealth
and my writings, the fruits of a Nng
and painful life, must now be reserved
only for strangers. All I possess is for
aliens and no longer mine." Tbe bus
band, the father and the man of genlim
utter one cry of flgtny.
An Error Perpetuated
The compositor, who hn* been ac-
cused of many things, seems really to
have been responsible for the filing or
tbo festival of Pt Alban, the first Itrit
lsh mnrtyr. on June 17 In tbe English
calendar. All other saints recognize
by the English and Itoman churches
In common are honored on the same
flays I ti both calendars, but In the
Roman ndar sr. Alban s day Is
1" "'I English prayer books
r to 1002. St Alban is coin-
i "ti June 22. and Ihe pres
; uic.v seems to have arisen
typesetter of the prayer book
Hi.. X of XXII for
t," .it ? the date June XVli g
r whlcli has been porpctna'eo
e.—London < 'hronlcie.
V and ri
November 1st 1914 to
March 31st, 1915 final
limit May 1st 1915
PhoneTlther information ca" at ticket office or
3. D, Fallon
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Hinds, C. W. B. The Hugo Husonian (Hugo, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 33, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 3, 1914, newspaper, December 3, 1914; Hugo, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc141365/m1/4/: accessed November 21, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.