The Oklahoma Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 24, No. 22, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 18, 1914 Page: 3 of 6
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THE LEADER, GUTHRIE, OKLA., THURSDAY. JUNE 18, 1914.
FIGHT ON G. W PERKINS
fact that if a man receives a paper he any such case."
is morally and legally bound to pay | Harrison was charged with robbing
for it. jAmanda barnsdall, of 121.50.
Under the March ruling of the post- | Judge Doyle affirmed the liquor
office department people who take oases of Dave Barnett. or Hughes
papers from the postoffice, regularly, count\ and Massa Sllva. of Pittsburg
Presiding Judge \rinstrong affirmed
tlie prohibitory law cases of Tom
Hem. Stephens county and Walter
Katoti. of Pontotoc.
art- liable for same whether the
•er was ordered stopped or not
MURRAY GETS DECISION
N'ew York. June li- —Billy Murray,
i California, earned popular deci-
sion oxer A1 McCo.. of Brooklyn,
■lalmant of the middle w.• I ;ht cham-
llonKhlp title, in a 10-round bout hero
OKLAHOMA CHESS PLAY-
Amos R. Pine-hot has taken the lead
lu a fight to drive (leorge W. perkins
out of the chairmanship of Hie Na-
tional Executive Committee of thi
Progressive 'party. On May l'in
< hot sent a 4,000-word letter to the
members of the National Committee
to Theodore Roosevelt, and to a fev
other leaders, denouncing Perkins a
a menace to the survival of the party
and calling on them to oust him from
the dominant position in party conn
ells which he now holds. This letter
was marked "Personal—not for pub-
lication," and it was not until re-
cently that the fart became known
that the periodic rumblings of die
content with "Boss" Pehklns had
finally taken definite and tangible
LOSE THEIR FEES
Oklahoma city, June 1J—The
torneys claiming fees against t h
capitol funds, turned over to tin
state by the local capitol committer
were counted out, as it were, in ai
opinion rendered to the state board
of affairs today by the attorney gen
eral's office. The opinion, prepare
by Assistant Attorney General C. .1
Davenport, holds that tlx- money can
only be used in the "defraying of th
expenses of the construction and
erection of the state capitol for th
state of Oklahoma " To hold tha
these attorneys were to be paid out
of this fund would according to thi
opinion tie up the construction of the
capitol until the legislature meets
again, as thpre has never been an ap
propriation made for attorney fees
hence they could not be paid until
an appropriation was made and
the capitol building fund was jaid in
it would "have been necessary to await
another meeting of the legislature.
SELL OIL PRODUCTION
FOR $375,000 CASH
Tulsa. June 12 An important oil
deal was closed here yesterday when
the fJreis Oil company, made u|i
officers in the Liberty National bank
in Tulsa, sold SO acres of oil produc
tion for $:'.7",oon ash. The acreage
sold is known ;is the bessie Yarhola
"eighty," being the south SO acre
in the southwest of section s-17-7.
ERS ARE AT IT'
Lav toil. Ok la , .luue 1 ■"> In the ()*•
lahoma statu correspondent- chesh
tournament, which is now going on
eleven of tlie best chess players iu tlit
etttte are en ; aged iu the first game \
Luta, of Thomas, won form I Mar-
tin of Lawton; J. France, of Lawton,
.won from .1. Martin; Ylllard Martin.)
state election board.
Flliniis of county offices will closc
an July fi, according to the opinion
Th«> time in which candidates foi
county offices could file under p
strict application of the law would be
July 4 Inasmuch as that i- a legal
holiday, and • oni'.-s on Saturday, the
attorney general holds t hat the las*
day for county candidates will be the
following Monday. whl« h will be
The attorney general gave another
opinion to tin board, in which he
holds that th. question of determin-
ing the eli ■•! ili'y of a woman to bold
office is a matter for the courts to
decide and not comity election boards
Some of I lie members of Hie state
election boards thought that perhaps
the county election officials wer
vested with authority to determin
The filings at the office of the
QUARREL OVER SCHOOL
matters CAUSES SHOOTING j of Mu.kog .... won .«I. 8. eIeoH<m board Monday were th.
| of Muskogee William Neff, of 1ar(:ent „f anv Bjn„,p day sine the
Ardmore, Okla.. June 15.—John Muskogee, won from Lipscomb. TheI riiint?s began |her, I
Means, a well known ranchman was j deciding games of the tournament are pjKht jn n||
hot Saturday night near bis home in yet to be played. !
RAIN STOPS WHEAT HARVEST
\n inch rain In northern Oklahoma
ast night and today has temporarily
topped the big wheat harvest. The
ain in l^ogan, while less than one-
'ourth of an inch, has done a world
f good to growing corn which was
beginning to need moisture badly.
Hot Weather Tonic and Health
Are you run down—Nervous—Tired'
is everything you do an effort.' You
an not laz\- ,'nu uro sick Your
St-'iiaih 1.\er Kidneys, and wJ it
system need a Tonic. \ Totili and
Health Hullfler to drive out the wi
matter build von up and renew your
stun, 111. Nothing belter than Kb-,-
trie Hitters. Start today. Mrs
James Duncan, llaynesviHe, Me
writes. "Completely cured me aftet
several doctors gave me up." 60c and
$1.00, at your Druggist.
Bucklen'.s Arnica Salve for Cuts.
THIEF IS GRABBED BY OFFICER
the western part of the county. He
was brought to the Hardy Sanitarium,
the bullet lodged in the spine causing
paralysis of the lower limbs, lie Is
GO years of age and is in a precarious
condition. G. F. Beaty, a farmer 30
years of age, is said to have fired
four shots at him from a .38 auto-
matic, only one bullet taking effect.
The men are said to have disagreed
over school matters. Beaty is in Jail |
and refuses to make any statements
1 MONTANA WANTS TROOPS. ALSO
Always Lead to Better Health. j Washington, D C. June If,—(lov-
Serious sicknesses start in dlsord-Lrnor Stewart of Montana, tolesrapheil
ersof the stomach, liver and kidney, |v„sj(1(>11, nsUll„
• he besi corrective and pieventlve is
nr. King's New Life Pills. They '"*>1'" he sent to restore order In th
Purify the Blood—Prevent Consttpa-j Butte copper mine districts
tion, keep Liver, Kidneys and Bowels) .
1 thy condition. Give you better
health by ridding the s stem of tor-
menting and gassy foods. Effective
end mild. 25c., at your Druggists.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve for Al'
YUMA. HOTTEST PLACE
Yuma. Arizona. June 12 The ther-
mometer registered 108 here today.
Junction City. Kansas, June 12
MUST PAY NEWSPAPER
(From the Lawrence (Kan i Journal-
For many vears there have been a
few persons in every community who
have felt that they need not pay their
subscription bills to newspapers un-
less they chose to do so.
While newspapers have felt that a
subscription bill was just as good as
a bill for groceries they have been
lax in enforcing their rights and thus
have en ouraced hose who refused
One day recently suit was brought
in justice court against nine ub-
scrihers and service was secured upon
six. 'After preparing to ftchtf the
case and ofter consulting an a'torney
these subscribers found there was no
way in which they could escape a
judgment for at least three years'
subscription and costs and aureed to
pay thai amount rather than stand
the additional cost of trying the suits
In all other eases where suit was
.brought judgment was given the
Journal-World for the en ire amount,
of its claim, together with the costs.
The Journal-World does not enjoy,
bringing these sups, nor .ausine any-
one trouble anil expense, but it has
been willing to spend Its time and
money to establish conclusively the
ONE DEAD. 6 INJURED
WHEN SWITCH ENGINE
STRIKES PICNIC PARTY
Muskogee, Okla . June 1.1.—A wo-
man was killed and six persons were
injured, two of them perhaps fatally,
when a wagon loaded with picnickers
was struck by a switch engine in a
local railroad yard Sunday.
MRS. ALIOR COX.
Mrs. Anna Collins, left arm broken,
left foot mashed and broken, head
cut, back bruised, injured internally,
Mamie Collins, 1.'?, mack bruised,
face cu, inernal injuries.
Vicoria Collins, 8, head injured.
June Collins, face badly cut, left
Mrs. Tory Crawford, head gashed,
body and hip injured.
James Collins, back wrenched, head
and neck gashed.
L. C. Crawford, back hurt.
Ail the Injured are in a local Hos-
pital. I ^
JACKSON COUNTY FARMERS
SHOOT OUT GRIEVANCE
Altus. Okla., June l'.">—-An old feud
between Arthur Estes, aged 20, and
Ethrldge Harris, aged 21, sons of
prominent farmers living in the Nav-
ajo community east of Altus, has re-
sulted in a shooting affray in which
Kstes is alleged to have sliot Harris,
the bullet taking effect just below
the heart, and Este.s is now under $.100
bond to appear and answer to a charge
of assault with a deadly weapon at
the September term of criminal court.
Estes was working In a field ad-
joining that of Harris, in which both
Harris and his father were working.
Reports differ as to the direct cause
of the. shooting, but it is alleged that
Harris and his son entered the field,
the boy carrying a monkey wrench
with which he told Estes he was go-
ing to lH at Ills head off. As he start-
ed towards Estes the latter is alleged
to have drawn his gun and fired two
shots^ only one of which took effect.
The shooting has aroused consider-
able feeling in the community.
j IS REVERSED
Oklahoma City, Okla., June 15—
District Judge Preston S. Davis, of
Vinita, was admonished by the crimi-
nal count of appeals Saturday because
he questioned witnesses too rigorous-
ly in the trial of Jesse Harrison, con-
victed of robbery and sentenced to 10
"While it is the right of tlie trial
judge to interrogate witnesses when
essential to the administnation of jus-
tice," said Judge Dovle reversing the
case, "yet the practice of so doing,
except when absolutely necessary
should be discouraged, -and. when it.
appears there was an abuse of dis-
cretion by the trial court in inter-
rogating witnesses during the trial of
the case which was prejudicial to the
substantial rights of tlie defendant,
the judgment of conviction will he re-
"It. is thr, uiity of Hie. trial courts to
refrain from allowing their actions or
•words to indicate to> the jury their
opinion of the credibility of any wit-
ness who testifies in the case upon
trial before ttvem, or of the merits of
MRS. YOUNG PLEADS
FOR SEX LECTURES
Chicago, June 16—Ella Klagg
Young this afternoon told delegates
to the biennial convention of the
Oeneral Federation ol Women's club-
that sex lectures to the school chll
dren were a success.
"The girls, enlightened, left tin
lecture halls with uplifted chins, con-
scious of the womanhood that wa.
within them, instead of being harmed
rom the smirks of ignorance," de-
clared .Mrs. Young, who in superln
tendont of Chicago public schools
Dean Walter T. Summer was th'
next speaker. He pleaded passionate-
ly for a higher standard of morality
for the male and drew harrowing pic-
tures of the misery brought by men.
who have their fling" before "set-
tling down" with some pure wife.
II PACKER'S ~~i
11 HAIR BALSAM!
L" A lo .let preparniiou of uu-int. f
■ | H.t ,|*> lnemdl<*tMmdru(L
- •-« • • y . Jj
WIFE ASKS DIVORCE
Charging that she was deserted on
>ear after her marriage, Anna \
Gerlach today filed suit against Chat
F. Gerlach. She asks for an absolute
divorce and the custody of Ralph, her
s year old '>oy.
The coii'.le were married in Outhri
in 190a and lived together until 1006
when the husband abandoned the wife
and her infant child and has not since
been heard from.
HUERTA NOT FOUND
(By Associated Press.)
Niagara Falls, June 10.—There was
little expectation of an agreement to-
day between the Mexican and Ameri-
can delegates over the organization of
the new provisional government in
Mexico and the selection of General
fJuerta's successor, but the delegates
continued their consideration of avail*
.iMe material in the hope that some
person acceptable might be suggested
Bryan Is Hopeful.
Washington, D. C.. June 16.—Sec-
retary Bryan expressed himself today
is -hopeful of thr success of media-
tion, despite the developments at
The heads of the constitutionalists'
agency here said they had no new-
advices from Oeneral Carranza.
Rebels Lose at Zacatecas.
Mexico City, June 16.—Telegraph
reports received at the capital Mon-
day from Zacatecas say that, the
losses of fohe constitutionalists in the
mttle of that place are estimated at
3,000. General Medina Barron, who
commanded the federal forces, has
leen promoted to the rank of general
Big Job, Says London.
Wichita, Kan., June Ifi—That the
United States now has a bigger job
on its hands than when it was op-
posing Huerta, is the conclusion of
Jack London, author, who stopped in
Wichita last night for a short visit,
accompanied by Mrs. London, he was
on his way from Vera Cruz to his
ranch in California. Mr. London be-
lieves that it will be a bigger task to
handle Carranza and the rebels than
ko settle Huerta Tie said that Vera
Cruz climate was playing havoc with
'he spirit of C.eenral iFunston's sol-
Hers, and that everybody was leaving
ir wanting to leave because of the
"Citizens of Vera Cruz are better
satisfied than ever before, because
hey are getting rich under Ameri-
can occupation, and are not living in
constant fear of death," said Mr Lon
Ion 'They will regret to see the
United States draw out of the coun-
try if the time ever comes"
ROSS TO MAKE
James S. Ross, candidate for th«
Democratic nomination for congress,
was in Guthrie today making tlie ac
quaintance of Democratic voters.
"My campaign progresses very nice-
ly," said Mr. Ross. "I am just now-
going over my district shaking hands,
later, I shall make return dales and
address the voters on current policies
and what I consider to be the duties
of the public servant toward his con-
stituency." Mr. "Ross is an affable,
engaging man, a talented attorney and
nossessed of tlie requisite qualifies
lions for sound public service. He
favorably impressed local voters.
Driven to cover by bloodhounds,
K'alpli Russell, lions.' breaker and be-
lieved to be wanted ill Kansas City
and oilier cities on similar charges,
was caipttired early this morning by
Wm Vampner, < ity policeman, as he
was abou; to board a Ft. Smith &
Western train out of Guthrie.
Russell entered tlie farm house of
lesse Hubbard, six miles northeast
of Guthrie, yesterday afternoon, whil
the farmer was in the fields working
He took a new suit of clothes, shoes
and other articles of value from th'
place. The sheriff's office was noti
Tied shortly afterwards and Ed Rob-
ertson and Constable Redmond
responded, taking with them Ma-
honey's bloodhounds. The sandy
I land in that vicinity was so hot from
tlie sun's ravs ypsterdaiv that the
dogs had difficulty in keeping the
scent but they succeeded in tracking
the thief to Guthrie.
A descrlptln of the thief and the
clothes hilton was given the city po
lice and Vampner got on the trail.
Farly this morning -he grabbed the
thief. When arrested Russell had on
the suit of clothes and I he shoes ho
had taken from the farmer.
Russell is nervous and told the of-
ficers today that he would plead
guilty. It Is thought he fears prose-
cution for a graver crime committed
in the east.
ment of the army is 20,000 head. A
#ar footing would raise the number
to 50,000, to be followed by that many
idditional every six months.
M ADOO READY TO LEND
MONEY TO FARMERS
Washington, D c. June 10 Sec-
re ar> MeAdoo airain stands ready to
lend a hand to Western and South-
ern banks in >as the\ need money
for crop moving purposes. The plan
of lending government money to the
banks in agricultural districts for use
during the crop moving season las
vear wp* so successful that it Will be
adopted (his year if th<- non sity
(Money loaned b\ the treasury de-
Wtment last year was secure | most
iy com me. ' na-i* r. and all the
owed money bad been returned
to the treasury by April 1, together
Ith interest amounting to $360,000.
The total amount loaned to banl<
$37,!tRfi,0«)0. It went to 19:*, banks
in fit! cities of 2S slates
JENNINGS SPEAKS TO
LARGE CROWD ON STREET
Al Jennings, caudidate for gov-
ernor, addressed t uo p«*ople at the
corner of Division and Harrison
avenue Monday evening. Jennings'
voice was in bud form and forced as
he was to speak in a sharp wind, lie
suffered considerably. Jennings re-
views d his early life as a bandit, his
prison life and his repentenance. lie
severely arraigned present political
conditions and promised if elected t
cam « u 'house cleaning for fair.''
Jennings was introduced b> Kd
IXJWther, in a short, but well deliver-
Couqhs and Colds Weaken the Svstem
Continued Coughs Colds and Bron-
chial troubles are depressing and
TAXES THESE DAYS
More taxes was collected Monday
by County Treasurer It. 1). Stewart
than during any two days ,previous
during the present tax paying periotl;
$.'11,600 was taken in over the coun-
ters alone; many letters containing
tax monev were also reoefveo.
HAS BOTTOM OF OIL
DECLINE BEEN REACHED'
(By Associated Press)
Pittsburg, June in". Penns.N Ivanla
crude oil, Mercer Black. New Castb
and Cabell were each reduced five
cents a barrel today. Ragland ad
anced to five cents; Somerset and
corning remain unchanged
«)il men say that the bottom of th
movement has been reached.
Lima, ()., June Ifi—Penn Crude, in
eluding southeastern Ohio products,
was reduced five cents a barrel, mak-
ing a credit balance at a $1.7.", the
lowest In three years.
FIRST OKLAHOMA WHEAT
TESTS HIGH AT WICHITA
Wichita, June Ifi The first car of
new wheat came to Wichita today
from Ponea City, Okla. It. weighed
sixty-one pounds and graded high. It
was cut from a field that averaged
COUNTY FILING DATE
TO CLOSE JULY 6TH
June 21 will be the last day on
vhich candidates for state, congres-
sional. legislative and judicial offices
an file with the secretary of Hp
tate election board for positions on
he state ballot, according to an opin-
ion given by Attorney General Chas
Wout to Seeretarv Jee Morris of thf
WILSON IS ADAMANT
Treasurer Stewart is holdlns had j thirty-tlx iiml one-hslf bushels to the
weaken the system. Loss of welglitithe date for final payment «h lonj; | II was sold for 88 cents a bunh-
;ind appetite generally follow. Get a j ils possible. This week will positively
Me. bottle of Dr King's New Plseov- , , |nfl| n ()ale Mt,.r Sat„rdttv
erv today. It will stop your rough. •
The first dose helps. The best med- Wl" hP rhp
iclne for Stubborn Coughs, Colds and requires it and the treasurer must
all Throat and Lung Troubles. Mr.1 obey the law or he will be personall:
0. TI. Brown, Muscatine, Ala., writes: |jlii>]e
"My wife was sick during the hot (
summer months and I honestly be- \
eliev Dr. King's New Piscovery saved HAS r'n^E TO CALGARY FIELD
Good for children,
at your Druggist
PATMONT ABDUCTION I
(By Associated Press.)
Detroit, Mich., June 16.—The police
are without a clue to the whereabouts l
Ringling. Okla., June K>—Walter
Critchlow, one of the best known
Pennsylvania oil men in the Oklaho-
ma fields, has left for an extended
visit to the new Canadian oil field
near Calgary. From the Healdton
he went to New York and will go di-
u , i n i> , « nr . I rect from there to Calgary. Critchlov.
of Rev. Louis R. Patmont, of West- I ,, ,
(drilled in the initial well in th
ville, 111., a dry" worker, who disap
peared last night from his temporary '
home where ht had been staying1
since the alleged kidnapping in Illi-
nois in March.
Patmont's disappearance in March |
a used a nation wide search.
When found, Patmont gave out a
•sensational account of his abduction 1
and alleged harsh treatment.
Fearing his life in danger Patmont
ves'erday made his will
This will can not be found today.
Patmont was to have left this morn-
ing for St. Ixiuis to attempt to iden-
ify the man held there on suspicion
of being one of his kidnappers.
Healdton field and has
JESSE KEMP, CHARGED WITH
BURGLARY. GETS 2 YEARS
Jesse Kemp, arrested by Deputy
Sheriff Robertson at Wichita last
January, mfter a sensational chase
through Oklahoma, was tried in dis-
trict court yesterday.
The preponderance of evidence
showed that Kemp was guilty or
urglary and the jury assessed a
>onal;y of two years in the state pen-
itentiary. On the afternoon of Jan-
lary 16, Kemp broke nto the farm
house of W. S. Cooper near Coyle,
tnd stole clothes and other articles
if value. Some of the goods were
ound in bis possesion when he was
vrrested by Robertson.
HEAVY RAINS DELAY HARVEST
(By Associated Press)
Topeka, June Ifi—Heavy rains in
outh central Kansas and showers in
ther sections has delayed the har-
Some sect ions reported that wheat
MAN WANTED TO MARRY
12-YEAR-OLD GIRL; KILLED
Badtlesville, Okla., June 16.—HLs
love for a 12-year-old girl caused the
death of Elmer Lawyer, a young
farmer, here last night Lawyer was
shot ami killed by John Hartshorne,
the step-father of the girl, at the
Hartshorne home. When lawyer was
told tha* he could not see the girl, to
whom he was engaged, he threw a
stone at the step-father. The shoot-
CAVALRY HORSES ARE
Washington, June 16—Army offi-
cials are today much concerned ovei
the scarcity of horses for the cavalry
The lack of good horses was not real
Iy discovered until the beginning ol
the Mexican difficulties, and slnc<
then the government has been making
various efforts to get more mounts.
Shortly after the seizure of Verr
f'rnz the war department ordered 1,-
200 horses from Capt. H. S. Valentine
commander of the Fort Reno, Okla
remount depot. He lacked 500. Com-
pelled to enter the open market in
search for more, he found the right
To overcome the shortage army of-
ficials are urging congress to permit
the establishment of ranches on tin
abandoned government lands. Ter
thousand acres in a western state ar«
said to be available for this pur; os<
In time of peace the horse equip-
iWashington, June Ifi—Presldon'
Wilson came out Monday with a flat
declaration that despite what he char-
acterized as a deliberate campaign by
certain interests to secure adjourn-
ment of congress and prevent pass
age of the administration's trust pro-
gram, he would use every Influence
at his command to get the pendin?
bills through the senate at this ses-
Bloomington. 111., June 16.—The
funeral of former Vice President
Adlal B. Stevenson will be held at
P. in., Thursday at the Second Pres-
byterian church. The body will lie in
state in the rotunda of the court
house from 1 o'clock to All bus!
nes will be suspended.
the districts. One of the greatest
faulti of rural district schools has
<-en he lack of proper su. cn1s?5n.
This is supplied under this new sys-
The originators of thta system are
L. M Thurston, of Ardmore, super-
ntendent of schools for Carter county,
md C. W. Richards, city superintend-
>nt of the Ardmore schools. The plan
was worked out In connection with
the establishment of a school s>stem
or WiKon. the first new town located
when the Okluhoma, New Mexico and
Pa ifi. railroad began building west-
ward. \k county superintendent It
was the .lit. of Thurston to provide
-ihool facilities for the new town.
<nd this gave him and Richards the
>pportun1ly to put their plan into a*-
"ompiishment. II will also be adopt-
ed h- the Ringling educational au-
thoritles and by other towns and cities
in this locality.
JOroanizfs Surrounding Territory
This s\steni. as now being estab-
lished at Wilson, provides for a two
story modern high school building,
for which bonds are being voted. It
Is to be of brick and stone. The four
school districts surrounding Wilson
will be organized Into a consolidated
dlstri t. e h one however, with Its
own school house, where the grnrtea
iin lo the eighth will be taught. Those
who graduate from the grade schools
will then attend the Wilsoil high
school, and either wagons or auto-
mobiles will be furnished by the
school authorities to transport these
dally to and from their homes
The • I in is to make the high ichooi
one of the highest class. For super-
intendent an expert educator will be
employed, who In 'dltlon will su-
pervise the four outlying grade
hools, or be their superintendent,
lie Will visit eaeh of tlieso four rog-
ularlv every week, supervise the
teachers and outline the cour.fe of
study, which in addition to the regu-
lar studies will include also ngri ul
Mire, home sanitation, hygiene and
ura 1 sociability.
Illy organizing around each town
and cltv the rural districts, as In the
ase at Wilson. It will give to the
country schools the experience and
supervision of the trained educator
who Is employed to head the high
school, and in this manner, It is
argued, will the standard of the rural
schools be raised to a much higher
degree than they occupy at the pres-
ent time. Eventually this will solve
'he greatest problem of the rural
schools—insuring an efficient teach-
ng corps, and uniformity in the
course of study and instruction given.
Under the present system of con-
solidated schools, all the grades are
taught at a central point, attended bv
children of the rural districts sur-
rounding It. As a rule transportation
:s furnished the children to nnd from
♦heir lionies. Under the Thurston-
Richards plan, however, the children
will attend the grade schools In their
awn district but be under the super-
vision of the/town or city superln-
'endent, and later will attend the high
school at the central point, thus giv-
ng to all children of the farms the
=?anie educational advantages as are
enjoyed by those of the towns and
The county high scnool system was
•led In Oklahoma but found wanting
tecause the school was too far dis-
lant from many sections of the coun-
ty, but under the Thurston-Rlchards
dan each section becomes a consoli-
dated educational community, sup-
died with the best school advantages
ind superintended by the most ex-
Cures Stubborn, Itchy Skin TroubleF
"I could scratcn myself to pieces'
is often heard from sufferers of Ec7*.
ma. Tetter, Itch and similar Skin
Eruptions. Don't Scratch—Stop the
Itching at once with Dr. Mobson's
Eczema Ointment. Its first applica-
tion starts healing; the Red, Rough
Scaly, Itching Skin is soothed by the
Healing and Cooling Medicines. Mrs
<3. A. Einfeldt, Rock Island, 111., after
using Dr. Hobson's Eczema Ointment,
writes. "This is the first time in
nine years I have been free from the
dreadful ailment." Guaranteed. 50c,
a*, ycur Druggist.
NEW SCHOOL SYSTEM
An entirely new public school sys-
tem is being outlined for the new
towns that are being established alonv
the line of the Oklahoma. N'ew Mex-
ico and Pacific railroad, and lis orig
inators believe that It will be adopt-
ed in many other localities for thr
coming school ear and that event
•lally It will become one of the ree-
ignized systems of combining towr
ind rural education. It is, in fact, an
extension or enlargement of the con-
solidated school idea.
Under this system the town be
^omes the center of education for thr
various rural districts surrounding 1*
and the superintendent of the clt'
ar town high school becomes also thr
supervisor of the grade schools ir
ts \r. \v \r -ry.W V W X £ £ *
'P. WELCOME WHISTLES. K
i x a# « & & & & K %
The camp meeting conducted by
Rev. C.. M. Henson of Enid, closed
There was no Endeavor at Wel-
ome Sunday night on account of
Misses Esther and Alma Hartmann
srent Sunday with Misses Minnie and
Mrs. W H. V. Yates and daughters
attended the dance at Fawbush s
Several from this vicinity went to
the camp meeting held in Chas. Se-
llout's grove Sunday.
Mr and Mrs. Albert Merkle spent
Saturday night and Sunday with Mrs.
Merkle's parents, Mr. and Mils. M.
OIL WCPKErtS TO WHEAT FIELDS
Ringling, Okla., June 16—'Hundred"
af oil workers have left the
'on field to work in the harvest fields
throughout this state and Kansas The
oil depreciation In the Oklahoma
lelds has made many men idle and
that decided to try their luck as har
vest hands. Harvest waees have been
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The Oklahoma Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 24, No. 22, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 18, 1914, newspaper, June 18, 1914; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc122012/m1/3/: accessed December 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.