The Herald-Sentinel. (Cordell, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 48, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 17, 1913 Page: 3 of 8
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One Year, One Dollar j Six months Fifty Cents
Issued Every Thursday Afternoon.
M, H. GUNSENHOUSER,
Editor ahd Owner.
Entered at the postoffice at Cordell, Okla., as second
- class matter.
Statement of the ownership and management of The
Herald-iSentimel published at Cordell every week, as re-
quired by the act of August 24, 1912.
Editor ' M. H. Gunsenhouser.
Manager M. H. Gunsenhouser.
Business Manager M. H. Gunsenhouser.
Publisher M. H. Gtinsehhouser.
M. H. GUSENHOUSER.
Sworn to and subscribed before me this 14th day of
July, 1913. H. C. Dorney, Notary.
My commission expires,
It is intimated that the Bullmoose.rs a redoing to. nni
George Priestly for governor. He is' alright we suppose
but we much prefer an honest democrat.
There seems to be a disposition on the part of some
Republicans to continue the split in the republican party
and we suppose its the right thing to do. This action, if
persisted in is a guarantee of a continuation of democratic
misrule and coruntion*
Just after the new"redisricting bill became a law The
Herald-Sentinel suggested that Judge Tolbert might change
his gubernatorial bee that was buzzing in his garret for a
congressional bee, and it looks now as if we had sized the i by the legislature to investigate the McCnrtain disaster in
same purpose and they ;could keep their money and evade |
the law. Are you going to help the trust do this by voting
"no" on the 5th day August or are you going to staud by]
the miuer who goes uuder the ground at the risk of his life ;
every day for an average daily wage of $1.98.
When the assessor comes around what plans he doeth
We take our money out of bank in safe New York Ex-
The horse we paid two hundred dollars for and bragg-
ed upon elate,
Assumes a lessened value and is just a plug^-a skate.
You ought to see our worthless cows. They once were
fine as silk,
But just about assessment time give separated milk.
And bur gold watch we flashed with pride—its glory
is all gone
Wev've loaned it to some neighbor's kid to cut its teeth
Oh, twisted vision we had! Oh life filled with mistakes.
Our p^int of view is strange and new, such changes
j this time makes;
j We felt sojricb, assessor man, before you butted in,
And now, doggone you, we are broke--we're just as
poor assin.—Dallas News Poet.
In speaking with Senator Austin recently about sec-
tion 18 of the mining law passed by the legislature recently
adjourned we called his attention to the claims made by the
miners that the pitch or slant of the coal vein in,some of
mines prevented undercatting. In reply be said he had
not fonnd any of those mines in his investigations and inti-
mated that it was merely bunconab on the part of miners.
In a circular sent out by him and others who are opposing
the repeal of this section, entittled: "Vote no! 'Let the peo.
ple.Krow,"' is a report of a "special committee appointed
| The tar Buggy [
situation up entirely. The Judge is one of the smoothest
politicians in the country and you can almost bet that he
will pick che softest job that he can get.
We have received a copy a of little booklet published by
Ben W. Riley, secretary of the state election board which
contains considerable statistical information. It contains
a complete roster of the state, county judicial and congres-
sional officers, the election returns for 1910 and 1912 elec-
tions, suid the vote of all parties in each county. Tts quite
an interesting booklet and should secureimmunity for Ben
TWO "Weeks ago the Beacon suggest the names of three
prominent Cordell democrats as Congressional possibilities
since the district had oeen so arranged that Scott Ferris
was out of it. Last week, however it strongly suggested
Tolbert for the congressional job. Wonder what produced
such a sudden change. Either one of the three Cordell men
named would be a better man in congress, then why not
stand by your home men.
There seems to be considerable boilerplate argument
against the defeat of ^section 18 of the bill controlling the
mining of coal. This dope is sent out and paid for by the
coal trust for the sole purpose of getting a closer and firm-
er grip on the coal business of the state. You know and so
does every man who has sense enough to vote on this ques-
tion know, that no trust or combination ever favored any-
thing that did not benefit tliem^aind'there is no reason to
conclude that their motive in this instance is unselfish. If
you will look up the question thoroughly you will ensilv dis-
cover wiiy this coal trust is in favor of the law as it stands.
There are a number of the smaller mine's where the vein of
coal tends downward and it would make the mining in these
mines so costly t'uey would have to shut down and in this
condition would not enter competition with the trust owned
mines, and the output of coal would be curtailed just that
much and the price ^aised in accordance. The trust might
buy those mines and shut them down but that would require
considerable money, besides the trust might grow, under
that policy to^ such proportions jthat it qiight attract at-
tention of the Sherman antitrust law, and that would 6e bad,
while this law, if it could be put over, would answer the
which we find: "A very small proportion of tho coal pro-
duced in Oklahoma is mined by machines. This is largely
due to the fact that mining conditions in this state are not
adapted to machine mining, as in most eases the veins
PITCH to such an extent that machines cannot be used
successful!." That report backs up the miners' contintion
that under cutting is out of the question, and leads us to
conclude that the Senator's investigation of Oklahoma coal
mines was not very extensive.
Financial Statement—Bessie Towhship.
and sells on its merrits!
■VER SINCE Buggies have been made no
effort has been spared by the manufac-
turers to build the best, a| least those of
reputajion. Claims are no good without ev-
idence lo back Ihem, and the best evidence
of buggy quality is service and long service
at that. This the evidence backing up the
claims of the manufacturers of
The "Staver" \
Cash on hind July 1 to credit of general fund $
Amount since received from the Co. treasuaer 1130 29
Total balance and receipts
Warrants redeemed.. 1082 81
Interest paid on warrants 20 24
Balance on hand June 30, 1913
Balance from June 1, 1913
Unexpended balance of estimate for
fiscal year ending June 30, 1912.
Approved estimate by county excise board
for current expenses for the fiscal year
ending June 30,1913 2520 50
Warrants issued against above estimate 2520 50
Unexpended balance June 30, 1913
Total amount collected by county treasurer
and turned over to the township treas-
ured to June 30, 1913
Cash on hand June 30, 1913
Estimated amount needed for the geneial fund:
Culverts. $ 500 00
Bridges 2000 00
Supervisors 480 00
Labor 200 00
Tools 100 00
Books and records 3 00
Clerk 150 00
Total estim ited needs,
State of Oklahoma, Count / of Washita, ss
We, the undersigned directors of Bessie township, county of
Washita, State of Oklahona, do hereby certify that the within and
foregoing statement of thi fiscal condition of said township is true
and correct, and that the a nounts enumerated in the within statement
of estimated needs are reasonably necessary fo - current expenses in
the proper conduct of the affairs of said township.
We further certify that said statement-and estimates were prepar-
ed and made at a meeting held on the first Monday in July, 1913,
the same being the 7th day of July, 1913.
G. H. Klemme, Trustee.
\ J. A. Nowels Clerk.
N. Plummer, Treasurer
The wifl, perhaps cost you a little bit more
than the cheaper buggies but Ihey will be
good buggies long after the other vehicle is
in the junk heap. Experiment have proven
these statements to be facts and we are back-
- ing them with "a posilive guarantee. While
are not in the market with a cheap buggy
we are offering you a cheap Buggy service
—more miles of ride and more days of Ser-
vice that any other buggy made. If you de-
sire a new buggy every year dont buy one
of these ST AVERS as they are made to'
wear much longer,
\ Aachte Hdw. & Imp. Co.
Make Your Home Attractive
ust Think How Attractive Your Own j&
Home Could Be Made If You Were iflj
Able to Afford Every Luxury and ^
Convenience You Might Desire! $
That real ' home-like" feeling doesn't come
by the filling of a home with extravagant c uriosi- ffi
but with comfortable and attractive furnish- ■£
ings, that make evenings at home a real pleasure. ^
We want to help you out with our large and (J*
splendid line of attractive furniture, when you get
ready to add that extra touch of satisfaction to your
home. Our furniture is solidly built - will last a
lot longer than you'll expect it to and will always
look well. Also a splendid line of wall papers.
C. E. Thornton, Furniture.
THE NUT CLUB
Discretion Is the Better Part of Valor—Yes, Indeed!
By F. R. MORGAN
(Oaprrltfit, nit. WmUtb
You euMceo me- "You
RyiN MY waT - i
*1' RewS&To tt&nT
v*ho is That
AH ( HONS'euR.
, see You we
an You mo5
Join The Nl)7
1,1 ^ APouXft NolMfr-
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Gunsenhouser, M. H. The Herald-Sentinel. (Cordell, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 48, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 17, 1913, newspaper, July 17, 1913; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc174622/m1/3/: accessed December 13, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.