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title: 'The Tulsa star. (Tulsa, Okla.) 1913-19??, November 29, 1913, Image 6',
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TULSA, OKLA., STAR
Deilers in Fresh Drugs, Toilet Articles,
Perfumes, and Other Sundries
Cold Drinks and Ice Cream a Specialty,
DR. A. F. BRYANT, Prop.
lo8 N. GREENWOOD ST.
The Bell Cafe
For Nice Things to Fat We Lead and Other
Follow Meals and Shot Orders Courteous
Treatment and Prompt Serice to All.
MRS. SUSIE BELL, PROP.
ioi N. GREENWOOD ST. TULSA, OKLA.
REGULAR MEALS, S CENTS.
Short Orders at All Hours. The Best Place to Eat on Boston Street.
co S. BOSTON. TULSA. OKLA,
FOR REAL ESTATE, LOANS AND
SEE J. B. STRADFORO.
Directory of the Ministerial Alliance
TULSA, OKLAHOMA, 1913.
Rev C. L. Netherland, Pres., Res. 806 E. Archer. Phone 1864.
Rev J. F Kersh, Vice-Pres., Res. East Archer and Jackson.
Rev. II. G. Griffin, Treasurer, Res 307 North Frankford.
Rev. T. J. Jones, Chaplain, Res. 509 N. Greenwood Ave.
Rev. F. K. White, Critic of Outlines, Res. 313 Exter.
J. A. Johnson, Secretary. Res. 305 N. Greenwood. Phone 24S1.
Notary Public. Phone 3337,
H. AUGUSTUS GUESS
Ten Years' Continuous Practice. Civil and Probat
Matters a Specialty.
ROOM 10 ROSENFIELD BLDG. TULSA, OKLA.
The Anderson Grocery
We are dealers In first-class line of Groceries and MarVrt
Meats. We cater to our customers. We give Special Attention to
11 Orders and Deliver Promptly. Try Us when you Order again.
C. L. ANDERSON, Proprietor
To see us before you have that print
ing done. Remember we are in the bus
iness to stay, and it is our purpose to
make money by saving money for you.
We own our own plant and do our
own work. We print EVERYTHING
and we gurantee to save you money.
SATISFACTION OR NO PAY
The Tulsa Star Printing Co.
Office, 301 North Greenwood. Plant, 501 Norh Greenwood
Phone 3386 TULSA, OKLAHOMA
301 N. GREENWOCI !
331 N. GREENWOOD ST.
Willi the Inauguration of n new
course on public service corporations,
tho first of Its kind to be Introduced
Into tho south, tin- Atlanta Law uchool
began Its fall session.
Inter9t at the opening of tho year
ceuterB, however, In the newly ar
ranged courso on public servlco cor
porations, which will be under tho di
rection of Young II. Smith, u practic
ing member of the Atlanta bar. who
made a specinl studj of this brunch of
law at Columbia university, it will be
mndo a part of the regular Junior
cIbbs bchedule, being placed In the
course In addition to the regular sub
jects which have been Includt-d during
This course will Include a special
study of such big corporations as gas
and electric companies, railroads,
street railways, water powec develop
ment companies and other corpora
tions which affect tho peoplo In the
mass. The law governing these corpo
rations and the twentieth century ten
dencies In restricting their oiratlons,
will be given special attention.
All of last ) car's courses will be re
tained under tho same tutelage, with
tho ono change announced that V. O.
Wilson, who formerly occupied the
chair of real property, will now have
charge of tho school of practice, while
Charlitj H. Reynolds will bo changed
to the course on real property.
Hooper Alexander, the newly at
pointed United States district attor
ney, will head tho course on consti
tutional law and cori oration?, E. Mar
vin Underwood will teach the evidence
aud equity Jurisprudence course;
Charles I,, Pettlgrew will teach equity
pleading and criminal law; George
Westmoreland will make n specialty
of torts and damages, and Kdward P
Hums will head the department of
mathematics and annuities and Insur
ance. In addition to tho above heads
of departments the faculty Includes
Hurrlson Jones, I'. C. McDullle, Alex.
W. Smith, Jr.. E. L Cheatham, Hobert
S. I'arker, Hamilton Douglas. Jr., and
Mrs. William Claer Splker.
In addition to the bet courses, a
special series of lectures have been ar
rangd from such eminent members of
tho Georgia bar as Judge Hoverly D
Hvanw, Judge J II. Lumpkin, Judge
Marcus W. Heck. Judge Hcnjamln H.
Hill, Judge Richard 11. Russell, Judge
William T. Newman. Uobert C. Alston,
Judge John S. Candler, Judge George
Hlllyor. James II. Gilbert, Dr. William
Perrln Nicholson, Judge W. D. Ellis,
Sanders McUanlel, Solicitor Hugh M.
Dorsey, James H. Porter, William W.
Gaines nnd Samuel N. Evlns.
Only twenty out of tho eighty stu
dents nt tho law school la-'. )ear were
Atlanta boys, the others coming main
ly from Georgia, but many of them
from other etates. A largo per cent, of
tho students llnd employment In At
lanta law olllces or other Institutions,
and work all day, up till four o'clock,
when tho law school begins. In this
way the majority of them work their
own way through an education "toll
ing upward In the night" toward tho
goal of their ambitions. Atlanta Con
stitution. In Minnesota tho need for trained
teachers of agriculture and domestic
science Is so great that the School of
Agricultural Technology at tho State
I Diversity has taken for Its main work
the preparation of teachers, for these
It In stated that documents and
newspapers may be preserved Indefi
nitely In u vacuum.
W. E. Atoun, author of "Ijiya of
Scottish Cavalier," had a peculiar ex
perience in winning his wife. Ho de
clared his lovo to tho daughter of
Professor Wilson (Christopher North)
and sho returned It. Hut Ajtoun
could not ftco the famous litterateur
to iisk his consent, so tho girl herself
undertook tho ordeal of "asking papa."
Professor Wilson listened to her state
ment, and, writing on a slip of paper,
ChrUtopher North pinned It on the
hack of his daughter's dretf, saying
"I must break it gently to him"' She
returned to her lover. "Papa's an
swer Is on tho back of my dress," nnd
tho lover read: "With tho author's
According to German railway re
ceipts n business reaction has set In
in that country.
There nro 20.000 kinds of butter
tiles In the world.
Tho custom of throwing rlco nt
weddings originated' In China.
mm emlgrato from England
Opportunities for bright young no
BTO boys and girls to rlso on their
merits are seriously limited In Chi
cago, The Injustice of this situation
Is dwelt upon by Mrs. IxjuIbo Do
Koven How en, president of tho Ju
venlle Protective association, In the
current lssuo of the Survey. Her
conclusions aro drawn largely from
her own oxperlenco nnd from expe
riences of Investigators of tho atso
clatlon of which she Is president. Tho
coldness of many emplojers toward
young negroes helps to explain why
so few of the latter strive for the
education and training which fit them
for remunerative work. Mrs. Howen
relates that there are many cases on
the records of her association which
show tho tendency of employers to
use negroes only for menial positions.
Many educated young negroes fall to
find employment as stenographers,
bookkeepers or clerk3. A colored boy
who had been graduated from a tech
nical high school was refused work
In the presence of his classmates by
a largo concern because negroes "nro
not wanted here." A largo commer
cial house refused to employ another
colored youth, a graduate of n busi
ness college, under similar conditions.
Much tho same state of things, Mrs.
Howen says. Is encountered by col
ored girls Domestic or personal serv
ice, she finds. Is virtually all that Is
open to them, whether they have been
educated or not. If young colored
people become disheartened and dis
couraged under such rlrciimot.-inma It
is not surprising. Tho Interests of
tne wuole community require that
merit shall have due recognition In
the broad field of employment regard
less of race and color. Injustice com
monly breeds revolt against existing
conditions and thus are bred delin
quency and crime.
Prominent Haptlst ministers, mis
sion workers nnd those recognized as
active workers in the denominational
circle to this part of tho Btato attend
ed ! " meeting of the National Haptlst
f.st. latlon, which held a five days'
ses slon at Nashville, Tenn. TUc-uieet
Ings, which are held annually, bring
together scores of colored Haptlsts
from every part of the world, Includ
ing missionaries who aro working In
many foreign fields and natives who
have been christianized nnd are work
ing nmong their own people. The
Hov E. C. Morris of Helena. Ark , Is
tho national president. The Woman-s
Auxiliary is a distinct department of
tho organization, nnd has as Its pres
ident Mrs. Julia Laton of Phlladel
phla. Miss Nannie Uurroughs of Wash
Ington, corresponding secretary, has
earned a national reputation, nnd Is
the promoter of an Industrial training
school for colored women nnd girls
The school, which has been paid for
by the colored Haptlst women of the
country, Is nt Lincoln Heights, a sub
urb of Washington, nnd during the
three years It has been In operation
ulrendy has proved its usefulness to
Among the pastors who went from
Indianapolis to Nashville aro H. J.
Prince, G. W. Ward, J. F. Hro!es,
Charles Lewis. II. F. Farrell, G, A.
Martin nnd Charles Johnson. Largo
delegations from Anderson, Crawfords
vllle, Franklin. Shelbyvlllo nnd other
points Joined with the Indianapolis
party. A largo number of Indianapo
lis women went with the party from
this city Tho celebration of "Tlfty
Years of Freedom" took place at a
largo city part at NaBhvllle. Indian
Ono hundred yenrs ago this month
occurred the first serious race riot be
tween negroes nnd whites that is re
corded In tho history of the United
States. Curiously enough, tho sceno
of tho disturbance was Philadelphia,
tho "City of Hrotherly Lovo." Tho
proportion of negroes to tho entire
population In Philadelphia at that
time was probably larger than nny
other city For tome tin:: Miern had
been various happenings to engender
111 feeling between the rnces. Tho
situation reached n climax on No
vomber $, 1S13, whcna negro fired
upon nnd wounded n white man. In
the excitement and disorder that fol
lowed many negroeR were liyured nnd
one of their meeting houses, at tho
corner of Hrown and Fourth street,
was nearly torn down by tho mob.
Oregon has 645,000,000,000 feet of
standing timber, valued nt $CS0,000,000
Moro than C.0,000 potters nro em
ployed In Staffordshire, England,
Furnace refuse from ocean steamora
Is now discharged from nn opening
below the water line.
It is cruel to force nauseating,
harsh physic into a
Look back at our childhood days.
Remember the "dose" mother Insisted
on castor oil, calomel, cathartics.
How you hated them, hov you fought
against taking them.
With our children It's different
Mothers who cling to tho old form of
physic simply don't realize what they
do. Tho children's revolt Is well-founded.
Their tender llttlo "InBldca" are
Injured by them.
If your child's stomach, live and
bowels need cleansing, give only dell
clous "California Synip of Figs." Its
action l positive, but gentlo. Millions
of mothers keep this harmless "fruit
laxative" handy; they know children
lovo to take it; that It never falls to
clean tho liver and bowels and sweet
en the stomach, and that a teaspoonful
given today saves a sick child tomor
row. Ask at the store for a 60-ccnt bottle
of "California Syrup of Figs," which
has full directions for babies, children
of all ages and for grown-ups plainly
an each bottle. Adv.
Tho fall of man dates back to the
tlmo when Adam first took a tumble to
If you are able to eat without dis
tress and your liver nnd bowels
aro daily active, but to those not
"in this class" wo urgoa trial of
It is compounded especially
for relieving such ills as Poor
Appetite, Weak Digestion, Con
stipation, Biliousness, Colds and
Grippe. Try a bottle today.
for the Rura!
Whether you nre a
small town merchant
or a farmer, you need
If you aro writing
Lent WtaHng your letters and bills
by hand, you are not getting full
It doesn't require an expert oper
ator to run tho L. C. Smith & Bros,
typewriter. It is simple, compact,
Send in tho attached coupon and
wo will give especial attention to
your typewriter needs.
L. C. Smith A nron.Tjpfwrilfr Co.,
rime eud me your tree book About
Tho opportunity of securing free
sou tlia low priced
lauds of Manitoba.
Alberta, will soon
Canada offers a
hi arty welcome to the
Settler, to tho man
wllh a family looking
for a liuiuo, to tho
farmer's ton. to tho
llentor, to all who wish to
lite under better eonilltlons.
drum's flniiN Yield In
1913 is tho talk of tho w6rM.
Luxuriant (Iraf-e.i giro
cheap fodder for lai go herd,
cost of raising ami futteulug
for market Is n trllle.
The sum realized for lWf,
Ilutler, Milk and ( Iicesu will
pay II fly per cent on the
Writs for lllirnliirn nuA
particular! na to rttlueeil
railway rate toKuix-rliitonil-rut
Cauaua, or to
a. a. cook.
ni v. tit nun, uxjis nn, ml
Mil I '