The Cushing Democrat (Cushing, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 13, 1910 Page: 2 of 8

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4—>» rrot % Mr*NIM IS l|a (MMlfe
•»» Hrt af lk« row*!* mi luiki
OfcUh*'tik* l«a
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Ho*"*. b»f»r* «
Wrfr triad* In lit* rff
k»«l b**a ridkl gatnh
J. J
husk* n
« by Jodi
i »fr.4a»i
TV boanl of r.-gcnia for lk( tint* Mkmli lid wMk *l*et*d M
K llMklll of th* Km Hi public irkonli
m ifdkf-r of sihrlnif-a In lh« Hotiib
*«irrn Normal •Hwol at Wriibcr-
Wlik Ma »'• r**n« In wheat a third
more thm 1909. and with I ho cold**t
winter e*p*ri*u« In ymn working
irrM*d with lk« aoll. Oklahoma farmer*
aro anticipating (k* griulMi crop of
vbr*t ever s^uon In Iho slat*.
Th* at at •* board of agriculture laau- j
*d a cotton report laat wwk showing ;
'hat to Jan. I, 1(0,1(1 bale* of cotton j
had been ginned In Okiahomn and
estimating that the season's crop
tu»ul<l not surpass 500,000 bales.
Tribunal WawM M**r Caaoa Artalaf
UnAaf (ha lot*ratal* Law~Ckl*f
Caocvtiva Ala* Ury** R*d*r*I In
c*rp*rall*n tlalwt* I* twppr...
Aboa** an* N*t I* 0**tr*y tagltl
mala Ca*»bln*ti*n* of Capital. Jmn 1 Nm.M l«*Ulall..n
MMwniini I ha im«m*i> ■ u*
ft truala |ara»< lha awl.
a» • ^aiiaa u *•»- * a*'««*M<
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Ibal m* lalarslaii
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mm aTB* i. a
a*d lalwIM la SisMag IMaiafa
• laaai ml lh« a«a au Ka»a ,ai J
ifc« a*!! ■ <i ■ nalixft.* ay im naini*
M* laaaafpM* ml a^lalainiu a fnvmi
aWa kMii M Ml • *!> hoblal* a
•a*aa* by im* i» is.* dmih «f |*
"* knatmaa, tatf aaafcla llwn u. bona M
i»a. a lain lha aaa* ■( laaluiuaa itihaul
(•«!«« I* lit* rvuMIt lh* at«« la > «f
M pnMBai
ar« ahaifiMH
an mi ariih i
b'laii.raa «....
• a|>ilai at., ti
lattxoua Mil
th* |M
...I I.,
Hr k-a
a. «l
» »"*•<**• wauo-iuma mi n<
Oa baa *■** graalI/ iw -timl
Aaba National C*ry*'«'*n Law.
I IWftbia imaaiMMl w.a *»«.<•«
AOCMCMT IK ■ trout TO ftO*
nuns tikiiii h nmuiiniii
«»w»i—i*«*r 0**i«>»* That IM
"C«a" an* Ollwr Malhaa* u***
m 0»«sl*t* P*all**HB'*«>'
art Ua*4 in Ik* Aayiwnt
&l «l llMMam Tafi a a»».
r....gir«a I i.r .ail. a
Hum I* lha caiMal fall.iia at Ihm pt*
«al roaulta barauaa at
Ilia fraijurm a|>|>«al« fr..m Ha lalnna
I* Marat rmiila an4 lha alnwnaaa af |ho
aofnama r*tirt IM ihrhllim lh>a* . aaaa
Ti.a titaaanaa aa»a
• "ll wouhf ik>i ba pmpar In aiiempl la
fl*|»rlva any raiyurailnn ..f lha tight in
Ilia ravlaw by a rouri of any oi.ln or Ho-
rraa trhlrh. If umllalurbo«l. Woulil roll ||
af a rmtaotiatila raiurn uix.ii iu Invnat-
•nam or woul.l aubjm l It in hunlnta
wliH'ti would unjually illai rimlnalx
a*alnal II an4 In favor of olliar rarrtara
alnilUtly aiiuaia.1 Wlmi la. howavar. of
au|irama ImiMiriaitra la Ilia! lha .Ir.-lalm,
of ail. h (iuratlona aliall bo urn atH«<|y *a
Ilia nalnra of ilia i-lrrumafaiM « a will a<1-
tnli, ana thai a uniformity of opinion i,<.
a«nr«l an na to Inini about no ffr.N •
U*a. ayalaiiiulli: uiul ailanllflr rnfur.r-
im-nl of Ilia* r-oinoroa law, rather than
< inini. line darlalona and um artalnty of
final raauli.
r ralalln* la ant |«a»t of
ina>| by **bl a»t. laaua aay
tallhoul (iidlflut i>f atmul
ant to It of awl laa* Kian
r»f atKk at>- k or any bottak
II.. na lak«««M no laa tnaltii
In* (Mil Ituna I baa ona |Mr from lha
data nf |bait lamtl a lha M*tl
oua ot almu|l*na...»a pa» m»til to au. h rat
pnraib.n -t am Uaa than iHa t.«r valua
of aaa ll boada or >Hha» or,
• f laauad al Inm than I hair par talua
than n. i wlihoui an. h ptrntrnl of |ha
ranannahia matbal valua of am-h boada
or oMl*wlli.iia aa aa. atialMari by Ilia In
laraialr ..itttiaarra .'otnntlaalon and thai
no proparty, aarvi.a or othar I hi na than
•nonav, ahall hr lah'-n in |m>> tn*nt to aurli
I ha miMM
rarrlar < .<rn..rall<
ra<|ulrad prl.-a of
ar|*albM). ai
aurli ptopa-tly, aa
oarlalnod by Iho
far or aihar
eh alw. k. laitMl nr oih
pi lha fair valua of
aa or nlhrr It.In® aa
Rnllrrnd vnluatlona of 72 of th* 76
countlf* In Oklahoma ahow a total of
9182.049.032. The countk a naviniT no
roada aro B«»av*ir, (Miliarron. Harper
and fioKor Mllla. Harmon, a now
county, has a road In proceca of con-
Sohool officers to the number of per-
hnpa 400 are to be intents of Guthrie
thla week, and extenalve preparation*
are being made for their entertalnmunt
The state aaaoelation of superinten-
dent* and cominh'sloncra eouvunea Jan
IS to 14th.
W. E. Ritchie, vice president, and
Thomaa A. llaxlnr, aaalatiuit caahier
of the First National bank of Tulsa,
have handed in their resignations to
take effect Feb. 1. Their future plans
have not been annonncod.
George Smith, editor of tho Chandler
Tribune, has resigned his office as
chairman of the state democratic press
bureau. It is rumored that Smith will
have charge of the gubernntional
campaign of Judgo J. B. A. Robertson
of Chandler.
The Oklahoma woman Suffragist as
aociation lias filed with the secretary
of state a petition containing 38,300
signatures asking for submission to
the voters at the next general eection
the proposition of cutting out the word
"male" in the Oklahoma constitution.
In a letter to Mayor Mitchell of
Tulsa, Senator Thomas P. Gore an-
nounced that tho government architect
has recommended that $225,000 be ex-
pended in a public building for Tulsa.
He says that other cities in the New
state will also receive large appropria-
The report of State Game Warden
J. S. Askew to the secretary of the
state for the month of December show
that 22,454 resients hunting licenses I commission
"Court of Commcrc*."
"For thla purpoao I racommand th« «•».
taMMmiant of a court of Ihn Unltnd
Hlalna rampoaad of Itva judicaa
nalral fur aiH'li purpoae fmm union* Iho
circuit judipa of lha Unltad Htate*. in
bo kno* ii na the 'United Hint.-a courl
of rommrrte.' which courl nhatl lw
clothed with exrlunlvo orlKinal jurladlc-
lion over tho followln* claaaea of caaea:
'IU All caaea for the enforcement, oth-
erwlae than by ajudleatlnn and collec-
tion. of a forfeiture or penalty, or by In-
fliction of criminal piinlahrnent, of any
order of the hiteratnte commerce rom-
mlaalon other than for tho payment of
"(2) All caaen brought to enjoin, aet
aaldo. annul or Huaix-nil any order or
raqulrenu-nt of tha lnteratate corninorce
"(I) All aueh caaea na under section *
of the n.-t of February 1». I9«t, known
a* the Klklna act,' are authorized to be
maintained In a circuit court of the Uni-
ted State*.
"(4) All auch mandamus proceedings as
under tho pro visions of section 30 or aec-
tlou Z1 of the Interstate commerce law
are authorised to be maintained In a cir-
cuit court of the United States.
''Iteoanna preclaely analogoua to those
which Induced the congress to create the
court of customs apiieals by the provi-
sion* In the tariff act of Augunt 6. 1909,
Biav bo urged in support of the creutlon
of l lie commerce court.
"In order to provide a sufficient num-
ber of Judges to enable this court to be
constituted It will be necessary to author-
ise tlie appointment of Ave additional
circuit Judges, who, for the purposes of
appointment, might be distributed to
thn*e circuits where there Is at tho pres-
ent time the largest volume of business
such as the second, third, fourth, seventh
and eighth circuits. The net should em-
Would Prevent Wrong Practice*.
Tha president continue*.
"I belle*a these auggrattd modification*
i and amendment/) to tli* Inteiatat* com
wier. e act w.iiihi mak* ti a cnmplet* and
live measure fnr aacurln* laaao(labia
haaa nf rate* and fulrneaa of practloea In
opcrntimi of lnteratate railroad llnrs.
withnut undue prefarenc* to any Individu-
al or claaa over any uthera.
"Hy my direction the attnrney
haa drafted a bill to carry out theae
recommendations, which will be fur-
nished upon r.Mjueat to thn appropriate
commute.- whenever It may bo desired.
"In addition to the fuiegoln* amend-
ments of the Interstate commerce law,
the InteratMie cunurierco eommlaalon
should be alven the |Hiwer, after a hear-
ing, to determine upon the uniform con-
struction of these appUances -such as mil
steps, ladders, roof hnnd holds, running
hoards and hand brakes on freight cars
engaged in Interstatn commerce—uaed by
tho trainmen In the operation of trains,
the defect* nnd lack of uniformity In
which are apt to produce accidents nod
injuries to railway trainmen. The won-
derful reforms effected In the number of
switchmen and trainmen Injured by coup-
ling actidents, due to the enforced In-
troduction of safoty couplers, is u demon-
stration of what can lie done If railroads
re compelled to udopt proper sufety ap-
**«• la
• M*« a
in* It.**
aula* I
r»r*>aii'M> *< i*ry»r*ii
11 a*a and raasnarr*
h| with f»ralan naikx
flutn itndu* Inlatfar*
■4 tagvilalln* 11.all Si
aa r.i pratat.l lb* t«rarre*M*. ii Ii ilar aa
tli.nal a .apt. a*, of IbaM alMtaa* whk
hat a ariaan und«r atal* ro
law ahuukl pt. u.i* for tr*
of aitrk . ..rp..raii..naa to *n
•Mil* to lh* < aab paid In on tb* *iw k
•'• I if ll>* at,a b ba Iwwl tar pfuyetry,
than *1 • fair taluation aa>arlalnad m,
atmain Uttlhtl*, Okl* —|k>atl4ik| til* I*
'"»* «y ■K"*1 '* A. T. Clark, Mip*rtBi*a
Mm th* d»ot at lb* I as an* asylum at Norman.
^bj'Tb* «riiiciaiag aHk all Ik* >•Imartic*
■I her tutnaiaod prartlc** la tk* irnat-
••111 of loaiale* In Iho aanltarlum.
Mia* Kal* I laniard, commla*lot>er of
cbariU*s aad rorreotloa*. Haturda/
nichi arnt ksr report to Uovoraor lla*
k"ll following an invasiigttUoa uf roa-
rer poii
MM* M*t*f t*i m Ti
TV Tarkiak larhaa rata
It yard* af Mal*rlal.
rtb« d"clare* that tk* crib, *tral«bt
jacket, straps, rbaia* attd other tutth-
oda u*«*d la "obaolot* poaitcatlarloi'*
M a «*a4k
•1 My M*rk
Apologis* I*
"NoI thai I lovo Smith (mm. kul lk*i
I lot* tiryn Maar." and Hat Jmk>'
M ha Invliad a I'hii xt*dpUl4 |M t«.
«ka prom Amkaret Kom lauf illov...
P«lly of fretting and Pi «f0 aft|| |UI suicidally fouJIaft, i
to punlih criminals taor* jaod iu tha unp*rdonabl*.
Myiuui. I —
Ml** Ilarnard make* public a letter I Nee****ry to Support Lit*
*ho wroi«. to Hupcrlnteudent Clark a [ ,w° product!** n*mi of
jrear ago In which ahc< found that ! '*,,d rwl«'red for oat h lutaibMaut
authnrtly artat a full and lomptet* dla-
. loans* of all th* fa. ta p*ttalntn* to lit*
valua of auch proper t y an* the Infer eat
iharaln of lh* parama •« wlaim It I*
pr<>f».i**d |o laau a sua k tn payment af
aucn ptuprrty H should aubHe I th* real (
and pannnal properly only of such nor- j
potallons to Iba aant* lasatlon aa Im- !
tMiaed by tha atataa within which II may
h* aitu*t*d upun uibar similar pi .party
ha-aled lharain. and It ahould ta.julre j
such corporatlona to Hie full and com-
plat* re|Miita of their operation* with th* J
department of commerce ami labor at f ; . . - - ! l«»i.._n^ .
lar Intervala i *<irp.>ratloiia .uganised j h*lpleit* it ltd I una no aick JltlwiU WtT* i ■ "ally UUJMirdomible.
""^I^\^,,;:id^ : -hut *p » ' <"»« shap->d crib*, or .led
(Mirationa (except for special reasons upon with str ips and chain* und placed In
!»provftl by (Via prr»fw*r fpdrriii mifhor* I ^i. »
ityi. thua avoiding the creation, under' old bart' foon,,• w"h no bi inket.i and
"t,''"""' auspires. of the holding company clothing, but the baru (Ivors upoa
with subordinate corporatlona In different „ .| , .,
states wbleb baa iieen such an effactivo which they might boat out their
agency In the creation of th* great trusts ' brains
and monopolies.
State Lawa Conflict.
"If th* prohibition of the antl-lrust act
against comblnations in reatralnt of trade
In Rainy
London annually make* w«< uf
000,000,000 umbrellas, > >ii<»-foartA
which are importi d.
She aay.i Clark promised somo
reform.-., und later she found condH
Is to be effectively enforced, It'Ss'^essen* I Uon8 °,,ly "J'^tly improved, and I iho^'blackTng"
tlal ttiat the national government shall ! cribs not abolished. '
provide for the creation of national cor-
porationn tn carry on a legitimate bust- The commissioner says that she
n.-ss throughout the United States. Tho j vlaltl.d thtf inatitutlon on Noveml^r 2
Win* Cheaper than Wati
Wine In Spain is so cbi«p
Is u»ed Instead of water tor ;
the union with respect to foreign corpora- and found ono patient shut In a bare
tions make It difficult. If not impossible.
and 5,655 permits were issued. Tulsa
)county issued 736; Choctaw county
597; Sequoyah county 537; and Caddo
county 532.
power the chief Justice nt any time when
the business of tho court of commerce
a own not require the services of all the
Judge* to reassign the Judges designated
to that court to the circuits to which
they respect hi ly belong; and it should
also provide for payment to such Judges
while sitting by assignment in the court
of commerce or such additional amount
as Is necessary to bring their annual
compensation up to $10,000.
Only 8econd to Supreme Court.
"The regular sessions of such court
ahimld be held at tho capitol, but it
•bould be empowered to hold sessions In
different parts of the United States if
found dtwirable; and its orders and Judg-
ments should be made final, subject only
to review by the supreme court of the
United Mates, with tho provision that
the operation of the decree appealed from
aliall not bo stayed unless the supreme
court shall so order. The commerce court
ahould be empowered In its discretion to
restrain or suspend tho operation of an
order of the Interstate commerce commis-
sion under rovlew pending the final hear-
ing and determination of the proceeding
but no such restraining order should be
made except upon notice and afetr hear-
ing, unless In cases where irreparable
damage would otherwise ensue to the pe-
titioner. A Judge of that court might
he empowered to allow a stay of the
order for a period of not
"The question haa arisen.In the opera-
tions of the interstate commerce employ-
ers' liability act. as to whether suit can
brought against the employer com-
pany In any iilaca other than that of its
home office. The right to bring the auit
under this act should be as easy of en-
forcement as the right of a private per-
son not In tho company's employ to sue
on an ordinary claim, and process In each
suit should be sufficiently served If upon
the station agent of the company upon
whom service Is authorised is made, to
bond the company in ordinary actions
arising under state laws. Illlls for both
the foregoing purposes have been con-
sidered by the house of representatives
und have been passed, and are now be-
fore the Interstate commerce committer
of the senate. I earnestly urge that they
be enacted into law."
Control of the Truets.
The board of affairs is pinnning to
let the contract about Februai'y 15 for
the $100,000 girl's industrial school, nt
Chickasha and for the two new build-
ings for tho insane asylum, at Vinita.
Governor Haskelll has offered a re-
ward of $200 for the arrest of persons
guilty of dynamiting the store of a Pa-
den merchant and committing other
depredations In that section of Ok-
fuskee county.
The department of the Interior Is
planning for the immediate expendi-
ture cf something like $60,000 of the
fund received from the sale or lots on
the new government addition to Law-
ton on public improvements on the
addition. Of this $3£,000 is to be spent
in building a ward school.
Broom corn last week sold on the
streets of Lawton at $240 per ton. Lo-
cal manufacturers who control the
broom making buisness tn Lawton de- j
dare that there was not enough broom
corn raised in the country this year I
to make two brooms to th* family. .
more than 00 days, but pending applica-
tion to the court of Its order or Injunc-
tion, then only where his order shall con-
tain a specific finding based upon evi-
dence submitted to tho Judge making the
order and identified by reference thereto
that such Irreparable dumage would re-
sult to the petitioner, specifying the na-
ture of the damage."
"Under the existing law the Interstate
commerce commission itself initiates and
defends litigation In the courts for the
enforcement, or In the defense of Its or-
ders and decrees, and for this purpose it
employs attorneys, who. while subject to
the control of the attorney general, act
upon the Initiative and under tho Instruc-
tions of the commission. This blending
of administrative, legislative and Judi-
cial functions tends, in my opinion, to
Impair the efficiency of the commission
by clothing it with partisan characteris-
tics and robbing It of the Impartial Judi-
cial attitude It should occupy in pass-
ing upon questions suhmitteil to It In
my opinion all litigation affecting the
government should be under the direct
control of the department of Justice: and
I therefore recommend that all proceed-
ings affecting orders and decrees of the
Interstate commerce commission be
brought by or against the United States
eo nomine, nnd be placed in charge of an
assistant attorney general acting under
the direction of the attorney general."
Would Permit Agreements.
Coming to the subject of railroad pools
and traffic agreements, the president
"The Republican platform of 1908 ex-
pressed the belief that the Interstate
commerce law should be further amend-
ed so ns to give the railroads the right
to mske any public traffic agreements
subject to the approval of the commis-
sion. but maintaining always the prin-
ciple of competition between naturally
competing llnrs. and avoiding the com-
mon control of auch line* by any means
"In view of the complete control over
Tho second part of the message Is de-
voted to the control of trusts. After a
lengthy discussion of trusts, good and
bud, and the success of prosocutions un-
der the Sherman anti-trust act, Mr. Taft
"It is the duty nnd purpose of the exec-
utive to direct an investigation by the de-
partment of Justice, through the grand
Jury or otherwise. Into the history, organ-
ization, and purposes of all the industrial
companies with respect to which there is
any reasonable ground for suspicion that
they have been organized for a purpose,
and are conducting business on a plan
which is in violation of the anti-trust
law. The work is a heavy one, but it
is not beyond the power of the depart-
ment of Justice, if sufficient funds are
furnished, to carry on the investigations
and to pay the counsel engaged in the
work. But such an Investigation and
possible prosecution of corporations whose
prosperity or destruction affects the com-
fort not only of stockholders but minions
of wage earners, employes, and associated
tradesmen must necessarily tend to dis-
turb the confidence of the business com-
munity. to dry up the now flowing sources
of capital from its places of hoarding, and
produce a halt In our present prosperity
that will cause suffering and strained cir-
cumstances among the innocent many for
faults of the guilty few. The question
which I wish in this message to bring
clearly to the consideration and decision
of the congress whether to avoid business
danger something cannot be done by
which these business combinations may
be offered a means, without great finan-
cial disturbance, of changing the char-
acter. organization nnd extent of their
business into one within the lines of tho
lnw under federal control and supervision,
securing compliance with the anti-trust
For Government Control.
"Generally, in the'industrial combina-
tions called 'trusts,' the principal busi-
ness Is the sale of goods in many states
and In foreign markets: in other words,
the interstate and foreign business far
exceeds the business done In any one
state. This fact will justify the fed-
eral government In granting a federal
charter to such a combination to make
and sell In Interstate and foreign com-
merce tho products of useful manufac-
ture under such limitations as will se-
cure a compliance with the anti-trust
law. It is possible so to frame a statute
that while it offers protection to a fed-
eral company against harmful, vexatious
and unnecessary invasion bv the states
it shall subject it to reasonable taxation
and control by the states, with respect to
its purely local business.
"Many people conducting ffreat busi-
nesses have cherished a hope and a be-
lief that In some way or other a line
may be drawn between 'good trusts' and
•bad trusts.' and that it is possible by
amendment to the anti-trust law to make
a distinction under which good combina-
tions may be permitted to organize, sup-
press competition, control prices, and do
it all legally If only they do not abuse
the power by taking too great profit out
of the business. They point with force to
certain notorious trusts as having grown
into power through criminal methods by
the use of Illegal rebates and plain cheat-
ing. and by various acts utterly violative
of business honesty or morality, nnd urge
the establishment of some leWal line of
separation by which 'criminal trusts' of
this kind can be punished, and they on
the other hand, be permitted under the
law to carry on their business. Now
the public, and espe. iallv the business
public ought to r»d themselves of the
idea that such a distinction is practic-
— ...ipoaai
for one corporation to comply with their
requirements so as to carry on busine
In a number of different states.
"To the suggestion that this proposal of
federal Incorporation for industrial com
blnatlona is intended to furnish them i
refuge In which to continue Industrial
business under federal protection. 1
fthnultl bff said that th© meanure contern
plated doe* not repeal the Sherman ant!
truMt law and la not to b« framed no at
to pormlt the doing of the wrongs which
It is the purpoeo of that law to prevent
but only to foster a continuance and ad*
vance of the highest industrial efficiency
without permitting industrial abuses.
"Such a national incorporation law will
be opposed, first, by those who believe
that trusts should bo completely broken
up and their property destroyed. It will
bo opposed, second, by those who doubt
the constitutionality of such federal in-
corporation and even if it is valid, object
to° *rea* federal centralisation.
It win be opposed, third, by those who
will Insist that a mero voluntary incor-
poration like this will not attract to its
assistance the worst of the offenders
against the antitrust statute and who
will therefore propose instead of it a sys-
tem of compulsory licenses for all feder-
al corporations engaged In interstate
aJ'f*et Vs consider these objections In
their order. The government is now try-
ing to dissolve some of these combina-
tions and it Is not the intention of the
government to desist In the least degree
in its effort to end these combinations
which are to-day monopolizing the com-
merce of this country; that where it ap
pears that the acquisition and rnnppn.
the acquisition and concen-
it<iii«hi ui property go to the extent of
creating a monopoly of substantially and
directly restraining Interstate commerce.
It is not the intention of the government
to permit this monopoly to exist under
federal incorporation or to transfer to
the protecting wing of the federal gov-
ernmen of a state corporation now vio-
lating the Sherman act. But it is not,
and should not be, the policy of the gov-
ernment to prevent reasonable concen-
tration of capital which is necessary to
the economic development of manufac-
ture, trade and commerce. . . .
May Doubt Constitutionality.
"Second—There are those who doubt the
constitutionality of such federal incorpor-
ation. The regulation of interstate and
foreign commerce is certainly conferred
in the fullest measure upon congress, and
if for the purpose of securing in the most
thorough manner that kind of regulation
congress shall insist that it may provide
and authorize agencies to carry on that
commerce, it would seem to be within its
power, this has been distinctly affirmed
with respect to railroad companies doing
an Interstate business and Interstate
bridges. The power of incorporation has
been exercised by congress and upheld
£y the supremo court in this regard.
Why, then, with respect to any other
rorm of Interstate commerce like the sale
or goods across state boundaries and into
foreign countries, may the same power
not be asserted? Indeed, it is the very
fact that they carry on Interstate com-
merce that makes these great industrial
concerns subject to federal prosecution
and control. How far as incidental to
the carrying on of that commerce it may
be within the power of the federal gov-
ernment to authorize the manufacturer of
goods, is perhaps more open to discus-
sion, though a recent decision of the su-
C01l,rt.lw'0U12 seem to answer that
question in the affirmative.
"The third objection, that the worst of-
fenders will not accept federal incorpora-
"""•Jf. easi|y answered. The decrees of
injunction recently adopted in prosecu-
tions under the anti-trust law are so
thorough and sweeping that the corpora-
tions affected by them have but three
courses before them:
I "'f1™!', thpy must resolve themselves
Int if„, „co,niV2nent parts ln tlie differ-
' Jvith,a consequent loss to
laaiTnn Vn1° »Capital and effective organ-
i™! to ,he country of concen-
in H^fi»^nerKy# anud enterprise; or second.
Mcret 1?uat °th 6 law. and under some
finnf ,L'st ».th^y must attempt to con-
#1^1 -i . . business in violation of the
federal statute, and thus incur the Den-
eviUible cHml'nolPt a"d h,rlnK on an ,n"
vldtmls named fn .•««-
room with hands and arms stepped
down with chains and no blanket to
lie on, and shut in a cell for four
days. Another was locked in a coffin
shaped crib.
She declares that the patients were
not given warm water in which to
bathe, therefore they begged not to
be compelled to take baths, and a
bad odor greets the visitor as a result.
She alleges that one woman had
bruises on her body caused by being
beaten by a guard.
Miss Barnard says she found four-
teen idiots in one cell eating off the
floor. She makes the unusual state-
ment that It is difficult to obtain
facts concerning the condition of the
Habits—or Clothe*
Gertrude—Did that Mra HparU
bring her riding habit? Katbrpji
No, but she brought ail tbe dUmw
Youth's Brief Delight
Youth's greatest iadvantage ovei
age is that youth can soo visions.
Lsisure and Laziness
. Franklin: A life of leisure and a
'ife of laziness are two thfayu
An Every-Day Philosophy.
The Cyrenaic philosophy, "tbe mo-
ment for the moment's sake," to ***"
current philosophy of the modem mat
and woman.
The Last Time.
"This is the last time
institution, a3 the sanitarium is built 8tewod," muttered Pency Pikor
on level ground and the management cannibal chief dropped him k
can see anyone approaching and put —Harvard Lampoon,
things in shape.
The commissioner has ordered the
abolishment of all corporal punish-
FM get
, We frequently see the
inent, use of straight jackets only on *hat earrings tr2 sem-barlxvrnaB —
the orders of the physician, and in- ^avent got it through our bend yet
stnllatlon of graduate nurses in each j wl,y they Pu^ in the semi—.Ohio Stoic
ward and improvements generally ln J°urnal.
the management.
A Causual Inquiry.
never have tasted liquor of any
kind nor used tobacco nor uttered an
oath In my life." "Um! You
Travelers to Build Home
Oklahoma City.—The erection of a
home by the United Commercial Trav- , . ,
elers' association will be the big topic ®:1.' you wear ruffle® on yoar afekt
° ohip+ 9" m V.
of discussion at a meeting of the com-
mercial men which is to be held in
this city Feb. 11 and 12. R. N. Mey-
ers, the senior counselor, is boosting
Child Botanists.
No feiwer than 109 different epeci
Oklahoma City as the site for the 'mens of wild flowers were shorwn by
building, and is receiving the support f *Ia'berton (England) child at tbr
of many members. Another big sur- °°a' fl°wer show. Another cbild bad
prise will be the statement of In-1107 kinds-
crease in the organization, for each
year brings new men, and from re-
ports the total number will reach 400.
Oklahoma Man Has Invention
Washington.—F. D. St.alford of
Frederick, Okla., is in Washington
with a view of patenting an oil burn-
er which he declares is an invention
with extraordinary merit.
Ask Uncle Sam as Guardian
Washington.—A petition signed by
15,000 full blooded members of the
Creek, Chickasaw, Choctaw and Cher-
Explained at LasL
The Pied Piper had just oha**»ed'
the children into the mountain. "Tolfl
them it was disputed whether it bad
been climed," he said. Thi» we see
his lure was comparatively common
His Ability.
A man's wife seldom gives him
credit for being able to decfrie tor
himself after he has decided aa to
Criminals Have Short Arms.
A French scientist has discovered
okee Indian tribes has been prepared lhat criminals have shorter ariag tba*>
for presentation to congress and the the morf law-abiding members ot Ihe
president, asking United States to , comTnunit5j
continue as guardian of Indians. Society's Division.
The petition prays that citizenship | Byron: Society is now one poHsiefi
bo withheld from them on the ground horde formed of two mighty tribea—
that they are not prepared to accept ithe Boree and Bored.
| Few Would Dare.
I Heine: Even with the moat
Intention no man can tell «ho
about himself.
nanT iX PVIst reorganize and a
fa,th the federal charter
, federal compulsory license law
urged ii8 a iiiKciitiitn /.»> _ ■ .
the responsibilities as citizens of the
United States, and should not at this
time be subjected to dangers that
might result
Eufaula Harjo, headman and four
others as Joint council of the four nifl uinill ninrAvaa..
tribes called accompanied by his in- OKLAHOMA DIRECTORY
j terpreter, James L. Gray, are here to unLn,,umn UIIILUIUHI
urge the co-operation of the Oltla-
urged as a substitute for a 'federal incor ; k
'TV J8 ""necessary except to homa congressional delegation in the
rtrnh ^ ,Ki"d Corporation which, bv matter.
. °onslderatlons already ad
of an lncT1r^™ti;na?aVwnwMl/?IiUnta^ly I bln,,,ar aet,on wa* taken by the
bua'r ™,rra,,on' do1"* »n mteratau 1 fl!,,bloods last year, and it is said
the re™uiaHoTof^i™i8l,,rrvi"lon °! ! W"8 |T,8,r«mental in defeating the
therebv ""'y ht u""eceaaariI "bifrden£d "°wen Carter bill" winding up tbe
af air* of the Five Civilized Tribes.
Nice light bread and flaky biseeite
can be made from
Insist on this brand and jam
are sure to have the best
your ohocrb HRU.s If
Hon. Jobn W. Beard one of Ada'*
A Child'* Development.
... . . . i development of a child'* char-
prominent cltiiea* is an applicant for > arl„ „hould ^ ^ left to the mother
tbe appointment to the po*tmaat*rshIp alofMt jt t!u. influence
of the Ada po*toffIce. 0f tb* mother, the strenrtheneing In-
1 flaence of the father Often * child's
An order from tbe «tate board of natare. pa**ibilit
health. K" n* Into effect tba first of unknow* and unt
April, will phohlblt public drinking ft I* aomethlrg he doe* not i
cup* from all Hotel* rity balia, court ataad. b*ran*e be doe* not stud;
kowe* railway Matloa* and railvit I ——______
•Mi.. . _ Norway to Mav* Cxpe*itior
"Fanny, your father has been walk-
ing around out there for two hour*. I*
he opposed to my being In here with
and growth are
-bed by his father
you?" asked the young suitor,
bee." giggled the mak
not. This I* the niaht I bet him yoo
would propowe and be'* waiting to see
whether be win* or lows."
Truth at a Prisoner of War. Student* Have Haok-Worm
y «**« truth, not as *h* New Orleans—Over one hundred
•nomd be sought devoutly, tentative students of Tulane college are afflcted
A rigid
Woman and Ti mi
hjJ*!!? J*"* ^ °f °ne to"ch,n* «*>• with the book worm disease,
"of course J tDg her by^b* h^r^'the^he^'lnd f>x"Bjin*tion revealed ihi* condition,
.t h.m | aru&ns her after him 7n a ^ad of ^ n*nn',r of * unknown.
I bolsterou* triumph, a prisoner ot war, " ———
j and not a goddess—Jobn Motley Head* Indian ScHocI
Lawrence. Kan—H. R. risk* baa
moat lacoaaiste*
that I am aoqoai
•cboot* at Mn iad Vail
National Builders' Supply Co.
ro* MCM on All. mkm <*■
High Grade Building Material
VhaksalsDistriUtw* MLA PORTLAND (OH
deere iMPLEMEilfS
toCte4iM " Tv1 5

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The Cushing Democrat (Cushing, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 13, 1910, newspaper, January 13, 1910; Cushing, Oklahoma. ( accessed March 5, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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