Sapulpa Evening Light (Sapulpa, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 207, Ed. 1 Friday, July 28, 1911 Page: 3 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
fOUR PAGES TODAY.
i f‘ n rviAMvr. rn;nT
OIL DOPE ™ w ra
• ____1 of ibe majority, whereby they wecr to
Mr. Business Nan:
There is something in the
way of advertising that
attracts people : : : :
Place Your Advertising Judiciously
Use judgment in what you
say; whatever you say, tell
the truth : : : • • :
A bill hits been introduced in the j
; ieiiate by Senator LaFollette of "Wis-
consin. S. 2860, the object of which is
! set torth to be for reserving from eu-
i try* and sale rights to coal and othei
I minerals BlOttl for fuel, oil, gas or M*
phalt upon or underlying the public
j lauds of tbs I'nited States and pro-
i tiding for the entry of the surface of
J public lands underlaid with or con-
taining coal or other minerals mined j
I for fuel, oil, gas or asphalt, and pro- j
j yidiug for the leasing of the mineral
j rights in such lands."
The LaFollette bill is substantially
! along the same line as other bills for
I j leasing the tights to operate on oil
II and mineral lands owned by the
! i ni ed States already pending before
the senate, such as the Nelson bill,
which is now before the committee on
! public lands of the senate. The La-
Kollette hill Is more elaborate in its
I details, consisting of twenty-five sec-
tions, which set forth with great de-
I tail methods by which the right to op-
I arate on these lands for mineral and
| oil contained therein shall be provided
for. Similar to the other bills provis-
ion is made for the entry and sale of
j the surface of these lands lor agiiiul
i tural purposes. Provision is also made
that the terms for which a license to
I operate for mineral and oil shall not
I exceed a period of thirty years.
COSTS ONLY ONS-SIXTH TO ONE-
TENTH AS MUCH AS BY
I of the majority, whereby they weer to
j put into the various schools of the
I s ate ihelr personal and political
TRANSPORTATION'S BIG TOLL
Into the faculties of the six normal
schools alone were appointed nine in-
structors from Shawnee. These were
___ the personal favorites of Scott (licit.
■ ■ d nut No wonder it became a standing joke
American People Annua by Piy in ,;le lK,ard meetings when the name
Three Times as Much or of evvrv applicant from Shawnee im-
portation as They Pay for Support m . v an
of'the Government. "lUvf8 had his personal friends
Do you know 'front Chandler, notably Bayes who
That the people of the United States u |(,g lo ciarcmor . and Perswcil as
t. . aK.ttii thrPrt fillies
pay nut each year about three times
as much in transportation taxes, that
is for the carriage of freight and pas-
sengers. as they pay in taxes for the
support of government, national, state
That transportation affects the price
of everything that everybody buys,
sells eats, wears or uses in any way
whatever—air, water and sunshine ex-
That cheap transportation benefits
both the producer and the consumer,
making wheat and cotton higher and
flour and cloth lower at one and the
That the cheapest known transpor-
tation Is water transportation, costing,
on the average, from one sixth to one-
tenth as much as transportation by
That the direct saving on the goo is
actually carried by water In the
United States is over $5.>0,000,000 a
That railways always make lower
rates when subject to the competition
of waterways than where such compe-
tition does not exist?
Indirect saving, thus
present popular coach, l was then *ud-
denly dismissed from my position and
he was given the department of politi-
cal science in this, as in other cus-s.
there was no attempt to compare the
relative merits You. ' ourse'f, gov-
ernor. staled to me in your office
that it seemed strange to you that one
who had failed to make good in a
preparatory school should be consid-
ered callable, or that this should he
taken as evidence of quuliflcallon foi
the head of a department at the state
-Bui in this, as In other cases men-
tioned, a place Itad to lie made for a
favorite, and so the 'hoys' stood to-
gether and my successor was named.
The first Intimation I had that I had
been dismissed came from a local pol-
itician. and he hail just drifted in from
SUBSTITUTE WON FAVOR
(Continued from l’age One.l
financial and purchasing agent at the
university. Numerous personal and
political friends of the state treasurer
and superintendent of public instruc-
tion went in from all parts of the
Du wil ( asc.
‘ Taking u p persona 1 cases, we
| come to Duval’s case. Professor Du-j Republican who voted for
| val's successor is a special personal )n order to carry out
! i i-ietid of Superintendent Wilson. Af-
ter Duval had been reecommended by
the committee, Sui>erlutendent Wilson,
arose in open board meeting ami asked I
las a ‘personal favor' tin* right to.
1 name two on the university faculty,
j one of whom was Kent. Duval's suc-|
c-ssor. ‘The boys’ all 'stood pat’ on
| the proposition and Duval goes out
) and Kent go*-s in as associate profes.
! sor of mathematics. No attempt what-
ever was made to determine the rela-
tive merits of the two men, or to find
out even if Duval’s work had been
satisfactory. The sole Idea was to
WANTED—Position by experienced
young woman as bookkeeper and cash- •
ler, or any kind of office work. H. ■
MEN and WOMEN, sell guaranteed
hose; 70 per cent profit; makes $10
daily; full or part time; beginners in-
vestiga ■ Wear Proof. 3038 Chestnut
St., Philadelphia, Pa.
((Mil 10 AKKVNSAS.
Fine well wittered fruit, grain and
cotton farms, Pike county, Arkansas.
$5 to fir. per acre. Prices going up.
Write for maps. Easy terms. Okla-
homa-Aikansas Land Company, Mur-
If you have anything for sale, rent
or trade use The Light Want Ad col-
umn*. They bring results.
mau uvii* ----
saving would be largely Increased by
the further improvement of our water-
miDion | That waterway8 always Increase the
ceed Mr, Glard, is a friend, il' not a
relative of tin- state treasurer, Mr.
Dunlop. Through his influence she
A reading clientele which
reads and pays for a news-
paper is also the buying
Just now. the town of Crowther,
, south of this city, is the scene of
i the greatest oil development since the
! day when ’’Spindle Top" proved a real
sensation in the oil world. It is
| claimed by those who have made an
estimate that tin- li( 1,1 contains 1 , waysT Dunlop Through ms uinnem <■ »»«
least one hundred and fifty million j That waterways always Increase^the the state treasurer,
i burreu of oil This estimate is based ftu of the railways will, which they w.,s elected b - < >< 1 1 .
I ^ nineteen thousand barrels to '.he! cPome lnto competition? For the rea- first tri d ... elect he, to the os ti, n
, ...oven on the eight thou- son that waterways, by giving cheap1 ,ow held l» Miss litem i. a
I acre alieady provcn on tiae « * , transportation for raw materials, actu^ ag t0 uUempt to cast serious
saud acre tract under aUy create both industry and com- I (|pon |ht. character of Miss
I The Uostou-Texas corporation “1 >-; ffieree? a, jB indicated by the fact order ,0 accomplish his
taliz.d at $300,00,1. with b. A. Hop-j That in 1900 there was only one city
j U„. ...W -y;.”" J'er'a „ cm,. ......... ,.c.....
| Oil and building a town. Associated | further^ B-n#m,d.
That Frankfort, Germany, grew
more in the twenty year* *tur the
River Main was canalized thun it nad
grown in the two hundred years be-
fore? And again
UH Il»*u -
with Mr. Hopkins are Jolin Thompson
I of Quebec, Canada, secretary and
[treasurer; K. R. Sherwood, New York
City; S. S. Happ, Albany, N. Y-,
j George C. Boggs. Pittsburg, directors. I
At present the company is engaged in
I drilling wells, keeping one hundred
| or more men employed until transpor-
| tation facilities are secured. As soon
as oil can he shipped, forty additional
j drillers will be put to work and run
night and day. in the Crowther field,
the wells are graded according to
supplanted. No active Blends of Mr
(liaid being present to speak for him,
the board, after failing to elect Miss
Pace to Miss Brewer’s place, pro-
ceeded at once to elect her to the posi-
of head piano teacher, occupied
That Germany, which Is nearly 60,-
000 square miles smaller than Texas,
but has one of the finest waterway
systems In the world, had in 1908 a
foreign commerce greater than J^sta
the United States by over $500,000r
That throughout the civilized world
the largest cities, the densest popula-
the wells are graueu -------B ” j jton tha busieet and most prosperous
their richness and paying output. 1 he ara t0 b# foun<f along navlga-
first pay” well is the shallowest, be-1 ^ waterways?
“*“ • That the surest and speediest way
ing five hundred feet; the next varies
from seven hundred to nine hundred
feet. The deepest so far is eighteen
| hundred feet. The last well opened
is such a producer that it has been
I impossible to pump the fluid out of
| the hole and in addition this is heav-
ily charged with gas. The first pa>
1 oil goes into market as soon as it is
| steamed and is now being used in San
| Antonio. In addition to the oil flow
natural gas is present in abundance
j and plans are on foot for a pipe line
to this city ,wtth the proposition to
! supply natural gas for all purposes
| here The field is without exception
I on account of the wide territory eov
to develop the resources of the nation
and every state and section thereof,
to Increase the growth of every city
and community in the country, to pro-
mote the prosperity of every Interest
Including the railroads, and of every
citizen, east, west, north and south is
to improve all our waterways aa fast
and as far as we can?
That money used for the Improve-
ment of waterways, wlaaly planned
and honestly constructed, la not an
expenditure but an Investment which
will pay a dividend of at least 100 pel
cent a year?
Provision for Funds. _
“That ttie bemHU«~whlch would re-
Thai me ”**—
on account <>r the wide territory co^ B„lt from the comprehensive improve
t:x r srrr r1s SrS rrj;
long experience in oil maintain th. moug tbat (unds should be provided
producing tenitor> extends in a slight ^ tbe issuance of bonds as lias been
southwesterly direction fo the Laredo done by railways-so that the wont
Reaches the people who
buy. Try these news-
papers : ; • : : •
gas field, one hundred and fifty miles
south of this city. Indeed, the more,
j optimistic declare there is oil in pay-
ing quantities in all parts of th-
southwest section of th- rtate. Oil
men ftom all parts of the epuntry ate
flocking to Crowther and with hem
I come many who will engage In farm,
ing in the territory, thus operating
^uh the surface and the Interior of
i the earth—San Antonio Express.
The wild minors that have been go-
I ing around the streets for ,bc past
week to the effect that the Central
Fuel Oil company was going to move
jits headquarters from Bartlesvil.e
1 were effectually set at rest this morn-
I ing when George C Pries'ly, general
I manager of the company, returned,
| from a trip east. Mr. Priestly stated
management of the |
may be begun at ones and finished as
soon as possible?
That the national government claims
exclusive jurisdiction and exorcise,
supreme control over all navigable w ar
terways? And therefore
That it depends entirely on the con-
gress of the United States whether
the work of creating a great nations
system of waterways shall be done at
all and how soon It shall be finish d?
That the vote of the member of con-
gress from your district will help to
decide the policy of the government
with regard to waterways”
That the action of congressmen la
Influenced by the wishes of their con-
stitueuta. when they know what thosa
wishes are? .
That you have the right to ask the
candidates for congress in your dis-
trict to Btate their position on thle
question now. before the election.
That you are blind to your own in-
terests if you do not ask your candi-
dates to pledfj themselves to work i
b> Mr. Giant. 'The hoys
gPther on this proposition.
The question of relative merit was
not discussed. Putting the qualifica-
tions of each in parallel columns, it
seems all but ridiculous that one of
such superior talents as Mr. Giard
should he supplanted by one of such
meager atainmenis. M. Giard i» a
graduate of the New England Conser-
vatory of Music. Boston; Miss Pace of
Koss' conservatory, at Guthrie. Mr.
Giard Is a young composer of much
promise; Miss Pace finds it difficult
to play even ordinary simple music.
Mr. Giard has had several yeas af suc-
cessful teaching experience; Miss
Pace has had but two years of experi-
ence at only a secondary school.
"Next cauie teh case of VV. W. Wil-
liams. the university’s financial agent,
who was supplanted by Paris Pers-
well, a friend and protege of both
Frank Hayes and Scott Glen. Mr.
Williams lias made a most excellent
official; his successor has a past rec-
ord almost too shameless to repeat,
and his record is kyown to certain
members of the board. ‘The boys
stood together on this proposition.
"Taking next my own case; My suc-
< -ssor. after failing to make good in
the prepartor.v school at Tonkawa.
x as an applicant at first for the posi-
tion of football coach and physical di-
rector at the s ate unlxersity. This
fact is stated by the wife of Dean
Monnet. Failing to land
fied position on account of th
In order to carry out the Demo-
crats’ measure of standing for the Un-
i derwood bill, it was necessary for
I them to vote against the LaFollette
substitute offered as an amendment.
On litis question the regular standpat
Republicans voted with the Demo-
eratic minority and only the thirteen
insurgent UcpubllennB and Senator
Crawford voted for LaFollette s |>rop-
osi,ion. The result was its defeat by
66 to 14*
Thereupon Senator LaFollette of-
fered his amendment, which was in
Ihe nature of a sulistitute, which only
a few minutes before was defeated b>
a decisive vote of tit! to 11. His amend-
ment was adopted 48 to 33. I he Dem-
ocrats and insurgents voiing together
for its adoption and Senators Met tim-
ber and Nelson joining with them.
Amended, the bill was then passed on
roll call by a vote of 48 to 33.
Those voting for the bill were:
Bacon. Bailey. Bankhead. Bourne,
Bristow. Brown. Bryan. Chamberlain,
Chilton, Clapp. Clarke of Arkansas.
Crawford, Cummins, Davis, Fletcher,
Foster. Gore, Gronnu, Hitchcock, .lohn-
con, Johnstone. Kenyon, Kern, l.al-ol-
lcMc, Mct’umber. Martin. Marline, .My-
ers. Nelson, Newlnuds, O’Gorman,
Overman, Owens, Paynter. Poindexter,
Pomerene, Reed, Shively. Simmons,
Smith of Maryland. Smith of South
Carolina, Stone, Swanson, Taylor,
Thornton. Watson, Williams, Works.
Those voting against the bill were;
Borah. Bradley. Brandegee. Briggs.
Burnham, Burton. Clark of Wyoming.
Crane, Cullom, Curtis, Dixon. Gamble.
Guggenheim, Heyburn, Jones, Llppitt,
Lodge. Lorimer, McLean. Nixon. Oli-
ver, Page. Penrose. Perkins. Richard-
son, Root. Smith of Michigan. Smoot,
S epbenson. Townsend. Warren, W*-t-
WANTED—Snlesladie- and cashier
at the Wolltnan store.
Joplin Bushiess College graduates
have no dry weather-bad crops wor-
ries. A Sure salary beats a Chance
crop. Notes sc^-pted for tultiou. New
term September 4.
WANTED—1Two rooms furnished
or unfurnished for light housekeeping
by lady employed. Phoue 265.
WANTED—To rent, four to six-room
house, furnished. Address C. R-
Mooie, care Southwestern Engineer-
WANTED—To ubroidery of all
kinds, brides and infai.'s trousseaus a
siHiciality also mongramlng Address
XX Care of Light. 17*3t.
___— —— - - ~
CASH PAID for butler, oggs and mfl*
at the Foreet Park grocery and con-
fectionery, end of car line.
MAN WANTED—We need a man
at once to handle our business in tills
county and make collections.
Guthrie Marble & Granite Works,
I.OST—A bunch of keys on ring.
Return to American office. Suitable
LOST- on morning train, west
bound, pocketbook. containing $10.00
and three trunk checks and papers of
interest to me. Anyone finding them
will send them to me at Stroud. Okla.,
and receive reward of $•*. 8. D. Deni-
BALD AT 35
kill Hie Germs; Nourish Ihe
Roots mii4 You’ll Never
B’s your own fault if you grow bald
at 35 as thousands of men do; yes
and women arc doing If you have
dandruff theres a thousand or mote
germs already devouring the very life
of ihe hair at its root.
Kill these germs with a 50 cent bot-
tle of Parisian Sage, and stop dan-,
dniff, itching scalp a»d railing halt
ill two weeks.
It’s guaranteed, you know; this dc
lighlful and refreshing Parisian Sage
that is now s lid all ovei America, and
if it doesn’t prove better than an'
FOR RENT—Eight room house, with
hath Call at 1014 8. Hickory.
FOR RENT—Good six-room house;
two blocks from station, cheap, t all
on District Indian Agent^ _____
FOR RENT Four-room house at
311 S. Walnut. Write W. H. Harlow,
Star route, Sapulpa-__17-11
FOR RENT—Rooms or suites of
rooms in the Kinley building, corner
Main and Dewey- Call at Johannea
Printing office, lower floor of build-
FOR RENT 2 front rooms, good
'ventilation in Turner btii'.ditig, 3rd
floor. Phone 649. ^
HOUSE FOR RENT—Four rooms
and bath located 708 S. Mounds st.
O her hair tonic you ever used,
this digni-jyour money back. Large hot) e »0
• tlie activ- cents at Frisco Drug Co. ami druggists
tied position on mcuiitu ......... v
Ity „f the friends of Bennie Owen, the everywhere.
FOR RENT—Five room modern
i house. Phone 342 or call at 302 West
MsKinley. City water furnished.
gluall barn. Inside newly painted
and in good condition. 5tf.
FOR RENT—Nice cool rooms for
light housekeeping; also sleeping
rooms with south exposure; modern;
rent reasonable. Third floor Turner
I Bldg., Water st.
Where to this Summer?
ROUND TRIP FARES ARE REDUCED
NEW HOUSE being bullt 1,1 Spoco.
gee Addition. All modern lm-
! movements low rent to desirable
enact-. Address P- O. Box 8
1 Sapulpa. **
FOR RENT—6 room modern
Apply 423 S. Poplar.
that the entire _____
company will stay in Bartlesville and ^^erways If elected, and
retain its present quarters on the third demand of the one who is elect
floor of the Johnstone building Or-1 -w.ti VeeD bis pledge’
-- . j
then demand .
er‘ ed that he shall keep his pledge
tain details of the accounting depart-j Th# fertB and figures given
nienr are to be looked after in Sail
series of articles have been submitted
Francisco and Auditor Mamwanng Rmhe ^^‘^’^nc^ofTh^ poHc”
and one man fromjiis determent vw waterway improvement advocated
be moved to hat city. AH of the work- ^ Natloaal Rivers and Harbors
congress, and would aid in securing
the adoption of that policy. How well
they have served the purpose fop
which they were written must be lett
for their readers to decide. .
W ASH1NGTON. D C.
FOR SALE—Furniture for a 5-room
11 house at No. 9 S- Water Call.
that has been done here before ex-1
cept auditing will he done here in
•H-M'-M'T"! 'I l1I”M**H* ___
* The Light and The American j* E obsUuction to the free and
A are the only papers endorsed by + navigation of our waterways la
4 eve y Minister in Sapulpa + a brab* on the wheels of Industry.
■H-M1 '!■ I"I M-H-H-1
y™ „«p,,, An..,«r.«tasJrt
dining cars, serving delicious FRED HAKVET n.cais.
roomy, comfortable (hair ceis. when you go via
FRISCO LINES. THE CONVENIENT ROUTE
611 For'fuli information concerning rates, route, etc., call on or a,.,.ns>
! FOR S.VLE—Count;)- eugs. fresh every
day. Forest Park Gro. A Conf.
* for SALE—Pony and buggy. Sult-
al.le tor lady or cliildren. Term*
I right to good party. Inquire C06 Ok.
lahonia Blvd. Telephone, 589._
W A MOORE. Agent.
C O JACKSON. D.P.A.
Oklahoma City. Okla.
FOR EX< H\XGE.
HAVE choice Oklahoma City vacant
l.,ts to exchange for span of good
driving horses, busey or surrey. Ad-
dress Box 102. Beggs, Okla.
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.
Flynn, James Dennis. Sapulpa Evening Light (Sapulpa, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 207, Ed. 1 Friday, July 28, 1911, newspaper, July 28, 1911; Sapulpa, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1474758/m1/3/: accessed July 26, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.