Vinita Daily Chieftain. (Vinita, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 152, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 24, 1912 Page: 2 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
OFFICIAL CITY PAPEW
Entered w second-class matter
August 3 I9o8 at postofflce In VlniU
Okla. under Act of March 8. 1879.
ISSUED DA1LY EXCEPT 8UNDAY
O. M. MARR8 PRINTING COMPANY
Per week by carrier I 10
Per month by carrier 4i
Per year by carrier In advance. . . 6.00
One month by mail in advance. . . .40
Three months by mall In advance l.'O
One year by mall In advance 4.M
;. M. MARRS
" " I the train and shooed him off the rail-
Thursday October 24. ' way tra.k Ite's working now in
j I'timohead's store and draws less
NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
For Vice President
THOMAS R MARSHALL
For United States Senator
ROBT. L. OWEN
W. H. MURRAY.
JOE Bi THOMPSON.
Congressman Third District
JAS. S. DAVENPORT.
For Judge Supreme Court
JOHN B. TURNER
DEMOCRATIC COUNTY TICKET
Pot County Judge
SAM F. PARKS
For County Attorney--
WILLARD H. VOYLES
For Register of Deeds
W. L. 'TROTT
L. P. SMARTT
VIROIL A. KINNISON
J. V. ROBERTS
For County Clerk
J. E. McBRIDE
For I listrict Clerk
LEE R. MITCHELL
Superintendent of Schools
THOS. W. SMITH.
For County Commissioner
G. L. WHITE
j (Second District)
W. M. SIMMS
CHAS. TERN OR.
J. N. Walker
"or Justice of the Peace (Vinita)
ED. A. STANLEY
W. O. HALLUM
The following directors on the re
publican ticket declared for Roosevelt
in the Interviews given out by the bull sources are not to be put at the. dis-
moose organisation: w. a. Williams poeal of a governing class or of any
Marion; M. P. Ilouser Broken Arrow :
M. W. Hlnch. Kingfisher; G. B. Nickel.
Alva II. L Hicks. Olusteo; J. G.
Rails. Atoka Pet Millard Pawhusku:
L. L Long. Beaver.
G. M. Flick of Oklahoma City is put
down by McDonald as for Taft but as
willing to vote with the majority
Flick Is regarded by Tafe republicans
v.s (lie one i-liable stand patter on
the republican electoral ticket M p.
McWilllams or of Miami says he is
for Taft but thai he would vote for
it msevelt rather than Wilson. c-
i nl'i ml' t;i these slate nems llie lleKei
may be' considered eight for House- every kind of private or narrow con-1 MOOSE
velji one for Taft and one uncertain trol is that we want to have it see j Km Hubbard writes an "Abe Mar-
fan republicans a g rule will vote more things thini it would see If it tin" piece on the new third party in
only for 0 M. Flick as he is (be one
man on the ticket considered certain 4uci it ought to have the vision of
for Tait The word has already been the nation Itself ought to be sensl-
passed along to the stand-patters and Uve to impulses from . very tpiurni.
reports from different localities Indi- The statesman should sit down with
cate that the Taft men know that the philanthropist with the engineer
Flick is their sole representative on with the forest expert with the stu-
the electoral ticket. They are plan-'dent of soils and agricultural metli-
ning to scratch all of the other nine.
What little Taft movement there is in
lliis state if . M'lick and against all
the other regular republican electors.
THE LARGER FIELO.
Young l!ulger in our village grew
to manhood and we thought him slick.
"He'll win renown before he's
through." we prophesied 'for he's a with V-se who know that his syni-
briek." He held positions here and pathles may be open upon every side
there und all employers said the and that he may seek to serve civlli-
same; he was n youth of genius rare
destined to rise to wealt'i and fame
He harvested yo great a yield of praise
hie head began to swell: "I'll have tc
seek a larger field." he said: "I see
that cry well. A man can't in a cil-
lage shine; his punk surroundings hold
him down; 'twere shame to hide such
gifts us mine beneath a bushel in this
town." So Bulger shook the village
grind. a::d to the city took his way. tneJ give their support to the third
and we old chaps who stayed behind t(rm candidate. The third term plat-
were sure that he'd put up much hay. lorlll pr0(Kse8 itB . solution of the
Tli" years rolled on; there came no
news of ictorles that IJulger won.
Must waif." we said "we'll bet our
shoes he'll make a noise before he's
done." We listened for such news in
vain and Ilulger t'other day came
back: a brakeman kicked him from
wages so they tell than he was paid
five yenrs before just when his head
began to swell. "The larger field"
uoor Bulger sight "still lures the vil-
tlage chumps elsewhere; they leave a
I land of meat and pies to live on husks
and shredded air." Walt Mason.
I Senator Owen has made thus far a
very effective campaign. He has
sicken a large part of the time in
Northern Oklahoma where he has had
large audiences who have listened
with great interest to his speeches.
The meetings addressed by Owen and
Murray in this part of the state which
under ordinary circumstances is
strongly republican have been much
more largely attended than any other
imlitical meetings held during the
campaign. Iloth Murray and Owen
have made speeches appealing strong-
ly to progressive republicans and a
greatly increased democratic vote is
confidently expected In the northern
Senator Oweu in his speech at Enid
rejoiced in the conversion of Theo-
dore Roosevelt to progressive democ-
racy. He described the incident at
Washington when as president. Col.
Roosevelt said his opinion of the
Oklahoma constitution would not look
! well in print and declared that since
then the third term candidate has em-
braced practically all of the political
principle embodied In the Oklahoma
cimstiiulion. lie said too that it is
well enough to rejoice over the re-
turn of the prodigal and while he did
not object to the killing of the fatted
calf in his honor he was not prepared
to approve the plan to make him the
head of the family. This is an apt
description of the situation but Col.
Roosevelt is running for president on
his record as well as his speeches at
Osawattomie Columbu and Chicago.
He would probably resent bitterly the
idea that he is a prodigal or that he
has been converted to any different
! view from that he maintained five
years ago. There is a question as to
whether the colonel has really been
converted or whether he always ad-
Justs his political principles accord-
ing to the emergencies of the hour.
In the November Woman's Home
Companion. Woodrow Wilson demo-
cratic candidate tor the presidency
writes an aiticle entitled "The New
Meaning of Government." Its central
idea is that those whom we send to
Washington tc govern us. ought to
"keep house" for the whole people.
The following is an extract:
I "Every dollar that the government
spends ought to be spent as carefully
as if the resources of the country
were limited. Every dollar of expen-
diture ought to mean something done
or provided for the people. Waste is
also weakness. Inefficiency brings
"It is part of the new meaning of
therefore that its re-
limited set of governing influences
but that those who exercise its au-
thority must 'keep house' for the
whole people; must use the money
raised bj taxes as if it were expended
in trust to produce the best possible
results in the ordering and stiinuhv
t'nn of our life.
"It is an Interesting circumstance
that government Is becoming iess and
let's R business to politician: thai
to ls ami energies of every k.ml are
turning towards it us pari of the gen-
eral enterprise of life. The reason we
want ir government n tie nee i rum
served only as few. Those who co
oils with masters of technical and vo-
cational education as well as with
financiers and lawyers and manufac-
turers ami merchants and those
whose interests have usually been at
the center of policy. Though he can-
not himself keep the life of the nation
as a whole in his mind lie can at least
make sure that be is taking counsel
zatiou and humanity not a pnrty or
any selfish program."
LABOR SHOULD BE WARNED.
While the third term party is mak-
illK Hli Btr()ll( appeal to labor and try-
j V(ttl. i
! are rea
ateh the half-baked socialist
re are some facts those who
f interested in the welfare of
ild carefully consider before
trust problem the establishment of
private monopoly under feleral con-
trol or regulation. This is the sug-
geBtion of Judge Geary the head of
the steel trust. It is a plan that finds
favor with the trust magnates gen-
erally. While there is inucJi in the platform
about social and industrial justice
there is not a line proposing to guar-
antee Vj labor the right to organize.
This is significant in view of the fact
that the third term campaign is fin-
anced principally by stockholders of
the steel trust he steel trust is an
Inveterate enemy of organized labor.
As long ago as l!)01 a partner of
George W. Perkins in the firm of J. P.
Morgan & Company offered a resolu-
tion which was adopted by the execu-
tive committee of the United States
Steel Corporation declaring: "That
we are unalterably opposed to any ex-
tension of union labor an dadvise sub-
sidiary companies to take firm posi
tion when these questions come up
and say that they are not going to
recognize it that is any extension of
union in mills where they do not now
There is practically no union in the
steel mills today. Where efforts to
extend the union have resulted in
strikes skilled American labor has
been supplanted by cheap foreign la-
bor. The United States Commissioner
of i.iiuoi- (a a report on the conditions
in the steel industry reports that dur-
ing May. 1910 ."i0000 persons worked
seven days per week twelve hours a
day or eighty-four hours a week with
the hardships of the twelve-hour seven-day
week increased by the fact
that every two weeks when employees
on the day shift are Iransferred to the
night shift and vice versa employees
remain on duty without relief eighteen
to twenty-four hours
The associated charities at Pitts-
burg estimates $786.00 a year as the
minimum requirement for a man with
n wife and three children. If the av-
erage steel trust employee worked
twelve hours a day for ;'(!." days in the
year he would have just $L"0 short of
this minimum amount. The actuftl
average earning is s:s4b.un a year
Which is less than the earning in any
other trade investigated by the Fed-
eral Commissioner of Labor. The
average income of male heads of
families among iron and steel workers
is only $409.00. In no other trade In-
vestigated is it so law with the single
exception of the wool industry.
If Mr. I'erki'is who is chairman of
the finance committee of the steel
trust and the harvester trust and a
arge stockholder in both if Mr. Hanna
of Cleveland. Mr. Massey of New York
and Mi. Flinn of Pittsburg all of
them largely interested in United
Stales steel are really so much con-
cerned for the great cause of social
and industrial justice they do not need
to wait for the uncertainty of a po-
litical campaign. It is not necessary
for them to have a political party to
control the government to compel
themselves to do justice to their em-
ployees. They have the power to put
an sod to night work by women and
children in the tw-ine mills of the har-
vester trust and to stop the grinding
oppression of a twelve-hour seven-day
week for a starvation wage in the iron
and steel industry. Perkins Hanna
Flinn and Munsey are not contributing
their hundreds of thousands to relieve
their oppressed employees when there
is a much simpler and more direct way
for them to accomplish social and In-
dustrial justice. They are financing
the third term parly for quite a dif-
ferent purpose. They are financing
ft because it stands for legalized pri-
vate monopoly and because they want
a party they can rely upon to serve
their interests which will at the same
time temper the opposition to their
crimes with false pretenses to the
j victims of their Injustice.
l-'ABE MARTIN" ON THE BULL
the November American Magazine. It
is entitled "If At Last You Don't Suc-
ceed .loin a New Party." Following
Is an extract:
"A new third party comin' inf th'
ring is mnkln' th' campaign puny hot
down our way. Th' Hull Moose head-
quarters back o' th' barber shop is in
charge of Chink Marsh. Mr. Marsh is
president o' Th' Recall Club an' wuz
defeated far sheriff on th' democratic
ticket in 1898 an' later fer th' same
office on th' republican ticket. He has
alius been an assistant without pay
an' th' Bull Moosers make his sev-
enth third party.
"T! ' secretary o' th" Bull Boose
THE GOLDEN RULE
Vinita's Bargain Center
Club is Hon. Syl Artis. Mr. Artls
hauled tb' mail under Hayes an' has
been township trustee county asses-
sor county clerk county recorder
county treasurer' county surveyor
county prosecutor an' twice pustmas-
ter all under th' eagle. He is tired o'
bosses an' says he feels that he owes
somethin' C th' people.
"Dink Mopps th' treasurer o' th'
club wuz in th' pooruouse two years
under Grover Cleveland an' later Iden-
tified himself with th' republican
party where he lias since remained in
th" rear ranks with a leaky torch. He
is a strong advocate o' free silkworms
an' other items that enter 4nt' the'
daily life o th' wage-earner. Ther wuz
much rejoicin' when word wuz receiv-
ed by Secretary Artis that Lafe Bud
had left his wife an' come over t' th'
Bull Moosers. Mr. Bud has lost five
hats on Bryan an' gives it as his opin-
ion that T. R. will carry th' state by-
even a greater majority than he had
when Judge Parker wuz defeated by
MISS ADDAMS VINDICATES OKLA-
The address delivered in Oklahoma
City on Monday night by .lane Addams
of Chicago in the interest of the pro-
gressive party was confined almost
entirely to a discussion of the phases
of his platform which Col. Roosevelt
designates as his progruni of oclal and
Industrial justice. Practically every-
thing in this program has been adopt-
ed in the state of Oklahoma For in-
stance we have rigid factory hud mine
inspection an eight -hour law on pub
lie works and a minimum wage scale
on public work a child labor law. com
pulsory education and an extensive
system for technical and vocations!
education together with the only de-
partment of charities and corrections
in any Arucrvan state.
Oklahoma under democratic govern-
ment under the constitution which
Roosevelt opOOSed through his secre-
tary of war and of which he said his
opinion would not look well la print
has already applied the greater part of
ins program of social and Industrial
justice. In what Miss Addnms culled
the field of corrective measures and
measures of human development Okla-
homa has already taken an advanced
position. Notwithstanding this work
which costs some money state govern-
ment in Oklahoma is more economical
than n the republican states if Kan-
sas and Iowa. But the chief opposition
to democratic government in O'dn-
on account Of tMs par-
Come before it is too late! Come ex-
pecting price surprises of the most sen-
sensational character. Come while the
opportunity is still yours to profit by the
greatest bargains Vinita ever knew.
Your money will buy vastly more than
you ever thought it could. The most
remarkable sale ever conducted in this
city is drawing to a close. Think of
what this means. Realize how vitally
this concerns YOU. No matter who you
are or what you want come to
Sunday Afternoon 2:30. Night 7:30 and 9:00
Four Reels of Motion Pictures of
Sarah Bernhardt in
' Queen Elizabeth
An inteligent lecturer will explain the pictures
ticular work in the application of pro-
gressive policies. The opposition is
based principally upon the fact that
our department of charities and cor-
rections our labor department our
jmine inspection department and our
technical and industrial schools cost
; The fight in this state this year is
; to maintain the advanced position al
ready taken by the democracy and
democratic defeat means reactionary
along the very lines which Miss Ad-
dams came to Oklahoma to emphasize.
The most aggressive opposition to pro-
gressive democracy a id the agencies
by which it. is applied comes from
those who are the strongest support-
ers of the third term party. If Miss
Addams helped to educate the Roose-
velt followers up to what has been the
K)int of view for five years
was of real value to the
MULES. HORSES AND MARES
Bring us your horses and mules and
gel the ash for them.
From 14 hands to IT l-i' bands high
from " to 7 years old. block? built and
broke to work.
Prank Williams representing Har-
per Bros. National Slock Yards St.
The ladies of St John's Guild invite
all the ladies to a tea on Thursday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. C. S.
Noer. Silver offering.
I am now ready to begin my class
in piano instruction. Those wishing
the wOrk should see me at once as my
hours are limited. Mrs. O. W. Valen-
tine. Bhone 18. 2-3
Main Floor 20c
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE.
By virtue ot an execution to me di-
rected and delivered issued out of the
District Court of Craig County Okla-
homa in an action in said Court where-
in James Gillispie is plaintiff and Lula
M. Reed is defendant I will on the
28th day of October 1912 between the
hours of 10 o'clock a. m and o'clock
p. m. of the said day at Court hous"
door in Vinita in the County afor-
said offer at public sale to the high
est bidder for cash in hand the fo'
lowing described property to-wit:
Twon lots No. 13 14 15 and 16 in
Block No. 4 of the Tittle Addition in
Vinita Craig County Oklahoma said
property having been levied on as the
property of the said Lula M. Reed and
taken on execution in favor of .lames
Dated this 25th day of September
H K. R I DEN HOUR
State of Oklahoma Craig County
Nellie May Cormicle Plaintiff vs.
j Thomas C. Carmirle Defendant
j No. 1219.
; Sald defendant Thomas C. Cormicle
jwiil take notice that he has been sued
j in the above named Court for upon
divorce and must Jnswer the petition
filed therein by said plaintiff on or be-
fore the 28th day of October A. D.
(1912 or said petition will be taken as
.true and a Judgment for said plaintiff
in said action for divorce and nlimony
will be rendered accordingly.
1 Dated this 14th day of September
DAVENPORT ft RYE
119-160 Attorneys for Plaintiff
LEE R. MITCHELL District Clerk.
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.
Marrs, D. M. Vinita Daily Chieftain. (Vinita, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 152, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 24, 1912, newspaper, October 24, 1912; Vinita, Okla.. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc773491/m1/2/: accessed June 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.