The Hollis Post--Herald (Hollis, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 44, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 28, 1910 Page: 4 of 8
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LUKE ROBERTS, Prop, and Pub.
LUTHER ROBERTS, Editor.
•itmrlptlon Prloe 11.00 The Year
MMrrt it Post Ofllee Is Holim. Oklahoma
MOB oliM mall matter
THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 19J0
i rur i* * * * * ****''
The following announcements
are subject to the Democratic
Win. H. MURRAY.
For County J udge,
0. W KING,
EUGENE C. ABERNETHY
JESSE J. TODD,
m. m. mcgee
For County Attorney,
R. D. MILLER.
J. O. COUNTS
8. A. FOWLER,
For Register of Deeds,
J. B. OVERTON
1. G/ DOUGLASS.
RtJFUS H. JONES
J. M PROCK
G. Q. NELL
For Public Weigher,
J. H. SCRUGGS.
M. C, SWAPFORD.
E. SI DIAL,
D. T. LONG
V C R. PLUMMER
J. T. ESSARY.
PLEAS M. PORTER,
t A. ROBINSON
For Chanty Treasurer-
A L. W. BURNETT,' '
„ Wm. R. AUFILL.
For County Commissioner,
Precinct No. 2.
For District Clerk
E. F. (NED) DAVIS
E. Q. ANDERSON
For County Clerk:
J. D. READY,
For County Commissioner.
Precinct No. 1.
B. B. BAKER.
NEWT E. ABERNATHY
R. L. PARKER
C. H. MADDEN,
For Assessor Madge Township.
R. H. HOLLY.
B. A. HARTWELL
The following announce men
subject the action of Socialist
For Public Weigher
W. R. PROOK
In launching his campaign lor
the Democratic nomination fpr
Governor, L. P. Ross made vari-
ous and sundry charges against
the Democratic press of the
State, stating that aoout seventy-
five per cent of the Democratic
papers in Oklahoma were subsi
dised and would not tell the
truth about Democratic rotten-
ness in Oklahoma. This state-
ment was picked up by an Okla-
homa City Socialist publication
of the bitter, howling, revolution-
ary sort, and given wide publici-
ty over the state. Seeing the
crowd his denunciatory utter
ances have put him in, Mr. Ross
is now busy denying his state
ment. The Industrial Demo-
crat, his organ of denunciation,
should be his organ of denial.
Mr. Ross has learned that Okla-
homa newspaper men instead
Of being a lot of boot-licking sy-
chophants, are men of courage
Its murra y versus cruce.
The Democratic gubernatorial the public and appeals to the
content is launched and from now people u> come up to the polls n
until the primaries in August August and vlnd'ca^/^n"r
something will be doing in every with their votes; but he goes^an-
neck of the-woods. Five candi- other step, a long step (back
dates are in the field: W.H.Mur- wards, however)-he becomes
ray of Tishomingo, president of aggressive, at last, very aggress
the Oklahoma crVnstitutibnal con- sive—and says that his charactei
vention and speaker of the first must be vindicated by ballots u
legislature; Left'^Gruoebf Ard- possible, it not by ballots, then
more,.candidate for the nomina- by bullets-"I'VE MaDEMYLAST
tioii cwo years-'ago;'Judge Rob- APPEAL To the people of this
ertson of Chandler, F. E Her- STATE to vindicate my charac
ring of Eli City, and L. P. Ross ^ aTTEND t0
of Lawton. It is generally con-
ceded that Murray and Cruce that myself, in the future,
will lead the ticket,. Rooertson and i'll attend to it in the
will ho'.d third place, and Her- Kentucky style!" He said
ring and Ross will divide what's ^js tint of steel in his
left: " clear blue eye." And soon
The race being admittedly be-
tween Murray and Cruce, we Bi 1 Murray needs no mtro
will notice the« two Ken«emen duct.on to P«Wja He wa
president of the Oklahoma con
at some length. ... j i,„
Lee Cruce ia well known to the stttutional con.entum-and he
people of Oklahoma, na.iog been was president; he performed
a leading cltoen of Ardmore for dutu. of that re pon..ble of■
a numourof years wherein, has tie, as one who knew what he
been enSaffed in the banking wa8 > . and he did know,
business. He tnade the race for Meabers and tnud.ot the
the Democratic nomination for vent,on soon realized that no «g
governor two years ago against «™h«d occupied the chair; lob
C. N Haskell and the large vote byists and hired lackeys o pnv
he received at that time en- ilego seeking interests and
courages him to enter second the Da,ly Oklahom.n «onn
time. Mr. .Cruce made a good found that the convention would
showing in his last campaign .nd Keep the even tenor of.ta way
would probably have been the without advice or
nominee of his party but for the "•<>"> th™-"nd the howl "eilt
following reasons: The people «P« *Bill
realized that he was lacking in >-y and refused to be advised
that aggressiveness and personal Murray was speaker of the first
force necessary for theorgaciz- legislature-and he was speak-
ing of a state government amid ee, too; it was the same far-see-
the storms of political revolution; i«W. candid courageous, out-
he utterly ignored some of the spoken Bill Murray who guided
vital features of the constitution the fortunes of the constitutional
■Which was then the platform convention to success and to glo-
of his party in Oklahoma; hero ry amid the jeers and sneers of
fused to .state his position on nettifog politicians and their
prohibition, a ..question „f oara corporate bosses. No man ever
Lunt importance «t that time; doubted where Bill Murray
heinitiated nothing, contenting stood on any qnest.cn of public
himself with the worn and rocky Policy. He speaks h,s sent,
ruts, and pleaded the sympa ments openly and above board,
thies of the people, representing H opening speech at Altus is
himself as a much maligned characteristic of the man-incis-
man; and lastly, the one great ive, eloquent, statesmanlike, and
thing which put him lastly when clear as the noonday sun on every
the votes were counted, was the issue before the people-a polit-
factthat he had the active sup- leal document which would do
port of the whiskey element, the credit to a candidate for the
corporation, lawyers, and the Inghest office within the gift of
Dally Oklahoma. In these two the American people. If Murray
years Mr Cruce has learned is elected goveror, lie w.ll be
something; lie has learned that governor Thus he sounds his
the man who seeks the highest battle-cry- Let us deliberate
honors of Oklahoma citizenship upon our own method of defense
must come from under cover so and attack with courage and pa-
that the people may know where triotisui, hurling the Grand Ar-
to find him lie has at last spok my of Patriots against those
eh on the question of prohibi seeking our industrial ruin. Let
tion (.it doe* not require a brave every man go forth a messenger
dog to bark at the carcass of a until the polls are closed in Au-
dead lion); but he still has the gust and every ballot is honestly
support of the corporation law counted in every precinct,
yers and the Daily Oklahoman. as once among the hills of
His opening speech in Oklahoma old Scotland, when the fleet-
City has very few marks of the footed messengers of Wallace
Lee Cruce of two years ago. He and Bruce kindled Argyle's fires
still however presents the spec- on highland peaks to call the
tacle of a man much abused by clans to battle!"
ARE WE READY>
If the work on the railmau
goes forward as rapidly as it is
going at the present time, it will
not be more that sixty days until
Hollis will be a railroad town.
The question that now confronts
us is, Are we ready lot- h'' The
cominer of the railroad will bring
many changes. Are we ready
for the m? The people of Hollis , otry of
are going to wake up somCtnorn acts h.ss.
ing amid the rush and stir of a
thriving young city. Will they
be ready for it? These are ques
tions it wo'ild be well for all our
citizens to consider. Before
longwewillbe confronted with
problems various and vexed—
Usually the most radical man
in the community is the man
who boasts most of his conser-
vatism. He suits before i.nposi
tion, makes eyes, swallows his
Adam's apple, and tai<es refuge
in ail sp-'ttUing silence. This he
interprets as fair-mindedness,
as opposed in the intolerant big
ithers. He thinks little,
Ue walks with re
verted eyes, "like those fabled
monsiSis," and in mournful
plaint hums the weird hymn of
driftwood—"the old paths"
No morning breaks with sun-
hurst or tire and flame mvn his
pilrgimage. No dreams, nor vis-
Ross Cox ft. D. Mlllor
COX & MILLER
Attorneys and Counsellors
Will practice in all State
and Federal Courts
Rooms -I and 5 Uroves Nat'l Bank Build in if
PHONK iffi HOLLIS. OKIM.
problems which every town |ions strange, nor music of the
must settle ar.d settle right be-1 far olf sea e«er invade the sys
fore much progress can be made, tematic and perpetual piod of
It is generally conceded that
Hollis is going to make one of
the leading towns of this section
—our own people believe it, an'1
rival towns act mit it. But whiie
this prospect is gratifying, we
should not forget that much
work is to be done. Enterprises
which make for commercial su-
premacy will knock at our doors
within the next twelve months,
and we should be prepared to
act promptly and intelligently
on propositions of every charac-
ter. Let the commercial club be
his treadmill existence—he is
conservative. Distance lends en-
chantment not to him;— he'll
stay where he is, "as it-was in
the-beginning is-now-a ndever-
shall-be" in his fork of the creek.
He'd rather face a regiment of
oayonets than one new idea, es
oeciall.v if that idea is imported
from the "deestrict" uo the
creek. He sleepeth— blow gee.
tl-y, ye winds!
Arthur R. Oarrett Andrew M. Stewart
GARRETT 8c STEWART
Practice in all State and U. S.
Courts. Special Attention, to.
business In tireer, Harmon and
surrounding counties. Offices
at Mangum and Hollis. Okla
Hollis Office--Room 2 Over drove*
Hollis Feed & Coal Co
Uo l at Eldorado prices
with Freight added.
Delivered anvwhere in-
side the incorporation.
Phone No- 50
Don't be afraid to speak your
sentiments. They are simply
your sentiments, nothing more.
In this happy land of free speech
every citizen has the right to his
sen tiro en ts. And don't tret the
notion that you can forever con-,
ceal your real self. Sooner or
ANOTHER WORKINGMAN S CLUB.
An Episcopal bishop oI' London,
following the example of the late
Bishop Potter of New York, has
had opened in London, a saloon ] later the public will Know what
for the working men and their j you are.
wives,' where these people as-j
semble after work hours and!
JESSE J. TODD
Collections and Probate
Matters a Specialty.
flic* v«r Ontt'V* otmal 3)anl(.
Pursue your, own ideals. Be
courageous. Be truthful. Re*
spend the evening in quiet gos-1 ^eem fc|ie present and defy the
4ip, eating lunches, drinking oof future Think
We don't know which is the
nnre eiasoerating to a man who maKU
baa aomething to do—a sneaking j thM g
a /.xaI friann ■ .
IF THEY ONLY KNEW.
"All that is needed to make
men socialists is to make them
understand socialism," so say
the socialists Well, they are
going to understand it 111 Foard
county, its aims, its purposes,
its methods. And when the
smoke of the battle has cleared
away there will be nothing left
to remind the people that it ever
existed, only the last lingering
remains of its fearsome, foul,
fetid odor.—Foard County News.
The best way in the world to
keep people from taking up with
such "rot" principles is to let
them know what such doctrine
teaches There are numbers of
smart men advocating the social-
istic principles today, but wheD
til^ bottom is.sifted out of their
cnaracter, it " will bt found that
tliev "re only playing a money
making scheme They realize
thoughts and to your own self
be true. Fear God and do good,
and your summons to the king
doms beyond will be as sweet as
the voic^ of Alto.
Delher us from the man who
never wept to behold the dawn,
who never trembled before the
giant hilis of God, and whose
nrart never meks with tender
It is intimated that the rail-
roads will handle Oklahoma. liby
some Hook or crook.."
PHYSICIAN AND HUMOBON.
Treatment of eye u specialty.
HOLLIS .... O&LAHOM A.
One Door West Orovei National Bank
DR. H. LINDLEY,
KeeDft all tlu Host and Frushat
i rturiDiien urufti on band
an tna lima.
examinations maae and Drugs
furnished. Diseases of women
——— | rnai such principles could never
enemy or a fool friend. be carried out and are therefore
u '' „„ „ ! not afraid to advocate them If
We could never see any sense, S(M.ia)|sm Wils 1n effect such men
in swaUowimrtheflyjust be as ..0;ok Maple- VV(,uId not oare
it gts^jb-ointment. 'tomaUt.this nation their home,
Toavoid unkind criticism: Say and you'd see it. too.-Paducah
nothing, do nothing, be nothing. Post
—Fr Bbertus. Very few of the people in this
,.xl (country who ar# *oing off after
7^4 • 'auy idea as" to Si* oiissi •
•t BJ iwi.
gram If they knew, they
would renounce the whole busi-
ness. The agitators who visit
the country present only the
specious features of the rotten
system. When it becomes known
that Socialism has been intimate-
ly associated with anarcnism,
atheism, communism and free
lovisin in all the nations of earth, |
the decent element of American I
citizenship will put it out and
down, so far as this country is
concerned. We venture the as-
sertion that there is not one of
their number in Harmon county
who can tell us when, where and
how International Socialism
originated, who are and have
been its staunch supporters, and
what it proposes to do. We have
too much faith in the American
fee, tea, beer and wine. The
brewers and saloon owners are
greatly pleased with the patron-
age so far given to this saioon
and propose still other institu-
tions of like character in the
great city. The bishop also is
highly pleased with his remark-
able success in finding a resting
p ace for London's working peo-
ple— a' place where they can rest
and gossip and spend their mon-
ey for evening lunches, beer aud
wine. How much better would
it have been for this bishop to
found a club where working peo- mvwWWWwwvwwvw*
pie could assemble for the pur I j
pose of reading improving their |
mental and social condition, and
learning lessons of industry,
temperance and frugality. Wee
to him that putteth the bottle to
his neighbor's lips.
Mark Twain is dead. In many
respects he was a remarkable
character. He hated sham afid
hypocracyin all walks of life and
in his writings took sundry shots |
at the affected, unreal life of so
ciety. He began as a tramp
printer aud worked up until he
ranked probably as the world's
greatest humorist In Europe
he was once asked who was the
greatest American, and his re-
ply was. "Well-hem!—modesty
forbids me to say."
J. DAY, Junior.
Jeweler, carries a full line of
Clocks, Watches and Jewelry.
REPAIRING a specialty
AH Work Guaranteed.
Take Out an Insurance Policy
Against poor quality, poor workmanship, and ppor style,
bv ordering suit from us. Don't waitniuil Mid-Season but
Now it may be that there is
no hell; but if there's not, we'd
just like for somebody to "el us i ^
what's going to become of those | L.
folks who don't believe
do, who won't vote our ticket,. W-
nor be baptized by our mode
What's gointr to become of them?
I -that's the important question.
1 Time ™-as when dreams played
an important part in the r< 1
ous life and experience of some
people. But that d .y is ;r-n-;.[ |i
Dreams may have their sjg-nf- •
cance, however, in political Kr \ -\-
ties. At least, one Harmon w
County candidate has fallen t<>,
dreaming; and it is said that i:ej
awakens with tne wreath of a i |g|
hopeful smite upon his face.
The man who cannot
Do It Now
too much faith in the American I conduct his brines, with- !
people to believe that many of qu, nnderhanded attacks u:
them will be led astray by this1 hi!j competitor shows him-^l u igj
- a* <« I « i t- \ i , i, w i.
bill-ill «... ^ 1UIS competitor shows him-elI " jgj
rotten philosophy, after thev capable of sustaini..^ his busi
learn what it is; and if occasion nesa on a legitimate i-as.s.
demands, the Poet-Herald will ~
tell its readers >batSocialism is. (^ Kjck^ ^ ^ " lt 0 ^ t
We sometimes think the the-j wheels of industry, it .
at re charges to-, much, wh.n we chaos into ctsnos. And
can see people acting on the | does you a sight of by
streets every day. means, kick.
l'ts fine quality will
make it appear just as
new and fashionable
on the Fourth Day of
Juiy as the day you
get it; and the price is
just as cheap as you
can get one ready
made Give us a trial.
Prices, suits, to your
measure, $11 and up.
We clean and press
your old suit and make
it look like new.
We will Give Away a
Tailor-Made Suit on
May 1st—w;th every
suit cleaned and press-
ed you get a chance
FREE. Ask about it
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Roberts, Luther. The Hollis Post--Herald (Hollis, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 44, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 28, 1910, newspaper, April 28, 1910; Hollis, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc185535/m1/4/: accessed November 14, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.