Canadian Valley Record (Canton, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 23, 1915 Page: 2 of 8
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CANADIAN VALLEY RECORD, CANTON. OKLAHOMA.
H OmmOMft BAIHFflLi FOR AUSBST. 1915 ISl
j AC*sonT !
-J r i
in sickness of the
Stomach, in liver and
bowel disorders and
in general weakness
can be fotind in
Scale of 5haJo. I llf BMw4iiul* .f^4lofcind*a.^^£te8ini:htsJii8tolOincht3.llglOvtrlOinchc&
The nveraKf precipitation for August, as determined from the reports ot sp sta-
The gi -
lightest rainfall was recorded at Jeff": son, <Jrant County, 1.4H Inches. There was
ample moisture for growing crops in all of the western counties and the soil was In
nice condition for plowing at the close of the month.
The average precipitation ror August, as determined rrom me reports or ^ ma-
ns, was fi.t2 inches. With one exception, it was the wettest Au«ust in the 21-year
riod, 1S92 to 1915. In 1906 the August rainfall average, for the State was ti..">7 inches,
e greatest monthly amount was 13.ti! inches at Heavener, Le Flore County. The
STATE CAPITAL HAPPENINGS
According to estimates made by
State Auditor E. B. Howard, tho total
valuation placed upon corporations as-
sessed by the state, together with the
total valuation of the counties, will be
approximately $l,185,804t000, or about
$9,000,000 more than the valuations as-
sessed last year.
The total valuations of corporations
as assessed by the state beard of equal-
ization up to September 15, are:
Railway companies $200,540,787
Express companies 575,000
Electric light, heat, water
power, gas 9,956,652
Oil and gas pipe line com-
Street car end interurban
Private car companies.... 1,062,862
Telegraph companies 1,480,000
Telephone companies 8,193,527
Bridge companies ^ 130,000
Total valuation of counties 0932,760,230
Grand total $1,169,729,266 ;
Not included in the above are the
valuations yet to be equalized, of the
Prairie Pipe Line Co., the Texas com- j
pany, the Gulf Pipe Line Co., of Okla-
homa and Texas, the American Tele-
graph and Telephone Co., together with !
about thirty smaller companies and
some other car companies, which are
expected to bring the total valuation
of the state for 1915 up to $1,185,804,-!
Oklahoma uive Stock Increase.
In only one item, that of cattle, is
there shown a decline numerically in
1915 as compared to 1914 in the re-1
ports of the assessors as rendered to
the state board of equalization. Val-
ues, on the other land, show an in-;
creas-e of $4,846,915.
The tabulation, as prepared by State
Auditor E. B. Howard, follows:
36..".26,31 1 |
16.MI Increase! OSS,233
51.931 Increase *3.626,328
10.074 Increase S10.138
2.281 im-reaae $ 2,848
Another State House Disagreement.
With the Williams-Franklin contro-
versy, which has been the center of
interest in official circles for several
weeks, at least at a temporary stand-'
still, another, fully developed breach
between two other stafp came
above the sufface. This time State
Auditor E. B. Howard and President
Frank M. Gault of the board of agri-
culture are the participants. Refusal
of the auditor to approve claims of em-
ployes of the board of agriculture for
horse hire while engaged in tick eradi-
cation work, as approved by the aggie
board persident, is the cause.
It has been the custom of the em-
ployes of (he board to hire saddle
horses at $35 a monfh and present
claims accordingly each month. Au-
ditor Howard claims this is the wrong
method of handling *he claims. He
says the horses should be hired by the
day and not for a lump sum by the
month, and he refuses to approve the
claims until they are made out ar-
cording to his ideas, which he declared
are according to the law.
President Gault declares that if How-
ard is sustained in his "arbitrary" rul-
ing it will increase the cost of horse
hire about $600 a month, and rather
than "saddle this unnecessary and use-
less expanse upon the taxpayers" he
threatens to forthwith abandon tick
eradication work, and let the farmers
who will be injured by such action,
"have it out with Mr. Howard."
The question has been under discus-
sion for sometime between the two of-
ficials, "and already there has been too
mut.i damned foolishness connected
with these transactions." says Presi-
dent Gault, in a letter to Mr. Howard.
Several days* aco Mr. Gault referred
the question to the attorney general,
and according to his construction of
any opinion received fromthe attorney
general. "I am right and Howard is
wrong." Notwithstanding this opinion
Mr. Howard still insists that the
claims, as approved by President Gault,
are not according to law. and that he
will continue to disapprove them until
they are made to conform with the
statute requirements. In so doing Mr.
Gault says Mr. Howard is "refusing to
recognize the opinion of the attorney
Oklahoma Safety Meet Nov. 16-17.
State Labor Commissioner W. G
Ashton announced that the state-wide
safety meet, of which he is the pro-
moter, will be held in Oklahoma City,
November 16 and l'<". Cards making
the formal announcement of the meet-
ing will be mailed from the labor de-
partment^ about October 1. The pro-
gram will be prepared and announced
by October 15, it Is announced by Mr.
It was while attending e saifety
meeting in Chicago several weeks ago
that Mr. Ashton gained the idea of
holding a simiiar meeting in Oklahoma
to educate both the employe and the
emp'over in the very latest safety first
methods. Mr AShton will go to Phil
adelpbia eariy in October to attend
the meefing of the national safety
council, and while there he bopes to
secure some safety first advocates of
national reputation to speak before the
Oklahoma meeting. The program of
the meeting here will n/>t be an-
nounced until after the Philadelphia
Wanted in Arkansas. 7 / ,
r, r , More than sixty applications are on
r^XtTon from the governor of Ar- ^e in the office of the state highway
kansas for Floyd Beaver, wanted at department for certificates of com
Favetteville. Ark., on a larceny charge, petencv te set county highway en
nd ho'.d at Stll^oH, Adair eOusty, gine«re.
It helps Nature pro-
vide the necessary
required for the per-
fect assimilation of
food, thus creating
and maintaining bet-
ter health at all times.
You should try it.
| Be Sure You Get HOSTETTER'S
A toilet preparation of merit.
Helps to eradicate dandruff.
For Restoring Color and
Baauty to Gray or Faded Hair.
tOo. and 11.00 at Dmggiita.
The green grocer is in a position to
acquire a lot of ripe experience.
Always sure to please, Red Crow Ball
Blue. All grocers sell it. Adr.
Wigg—She looks a good deal
vounger than she is.
Wagg—Yes, and she acts consider-
ably younger than she looks.
"Do you mean to accuse Charles of
cruel and inhuman conduct?" said the
young woman's mother.
"Yes, I do," replied the weeping
"This is terrible. Tell me what you
"I left him at home while I went
away for the summer and he was so
cruel and inhuman that he forgot to
feed the dog or the goldfish or the
canary bird or anything."
This Gem of Irish Wit.
Lieut. "Andy" Rohan, who was at
his best when, on a dull and quiet
evening in the headquarters at the old
city hall, ae gathered about him the
night police reporters and told them
stories of his youth and Ireland, told
this one to his friend, "Matty"
"When I left Ireland, this manny a
year ago, a lad in brogans and top
hat, my mither came to the' dock and
she wept and wept at my going away.
'Never mint!, mither mine,' says I.
'Amerikky -Is a land o' gold and op-
portunities. In a year I'll come back
to ye—rich.' But I didn't. I didn't
have annybody to go back to. My j
mither was here keepin' house for us
seven lads, and every one of us was
travelin' out o' the same station."—
PEARL HAS FAMOUS HISTORY
Among Other Things, It Is the Oldest
Object Used for Adornment
of the Person.
The pearl .s the only gem needing
not the hand of man to bring to per-
fection. and history affords rmple
evidence of the intense fascination it
has exercised upon the people of every
age. The pearl is the oldest object of
Indian mythology often speaks of
the pearl, attributing its discovery to
the god Vishnu, who is said to have
caused it to be drawn from the ocean
for his daughter Pandaia. The rec-
ords of the Babylonians, Egyptians,
Persians and Romans also contain
many references to the gem. The wife
of Emperor Caligula, for an ordinary
betrothal feast, is said to have
decked herself with pearls to the
value of $1,000,000; and Julius Caesar
presented Servilla. the mother of Bru-
tus. with a specimen valued at $250,-
Philip II of Spain paid $200,000 for
a single pearl known as "Peregrlna."
It was found in Panama, was pear-
shaped and weighed 134 carat* An-
other king of Spain—Philip IV—pur-
chased a pearl of Indian origin weigh-
ing 126 carats.
The largest pearl known is that
which was once the property of Henry
Philip Hope. Cylindrical in form, it is
two inches long, four and a half
inches In circumference at one end
and three and a half inches at the
other. It weighs* 1,800 grains and is
valued at $300,000.
It is known that the beauty of the
natural pearl sometimes proves eva-
nescent. To retain its shimmering
splendor it needs air and light. Acids
can affect pearls, and emanations
from the human skin can, it is con-
tended. destroy the precious luster,
which, once gone, cannot be recov-
ered. Sometimes, too, owing to their
comparative softness, pearls become
scratched and thus a source of anxiety
to their owners.
Visitor (at seance)—I want to talk
with Mr. Brown.
Attendant—What Mr. Brown?
Visitor—I cannot remember his first
name, but he is only lately deceased.
Attendant (formerly a department
store worker)—Please show the gen-
tleman some of the latest shades of
No Need to Travel.
"You didn't go away this summer?"
"No, I'Ve discovered that one may
become engaged on her own front
porch just as easily it she sets out to
"Is Miss Puff a scientific woman?"
"Certainly not. Why do you ask."
"I noticed she was a chemical
Harry—Paw, what is a henpecked
Paw—A man whose nerve is in his
Makes Rapid Headway
Kidney disease often advances so
rapidly that many a person is firmly in
its grasp before aware of ita progress.
Prompt attention should be given the
slightest symptom of kidney disorder.
If there is a dull pain in the back,
headaches, dizzy spells or a tired, worn-
out feeling, or if the kidney secretions
are offensive, irregular and attended
by pain, use Doan's Kidney Pills at
once. No other kidney medicine is to
An Oklahoma Case
J. Sturgeon. 1212
W. Cleveland Ave.,
says: "I had a
lame and aching
back and some-
times could hardly
get home from
work. When If
took a step, a
sharp pain darted
through my kid-
neys, making me
weak and dizzy.
The kidney secre-
tions passed too
often at night.
Pills rid me of these troubles and I
haven't been bothered since."
Gat Doan's at Aay Star*. 50c a Bos
FOSTER-MILB URN CO.. BUFFALO. N. Y.
LOSSES SURELT PREVENTED
by Cutter'* BlacklH Pill*. Low-
priced, fresh, reliable; preferred by
Western utockmen, berauM tkey
prefect where etker vaccine* fail.
Write for booklet and testimonial*.
It-tfaa* pk|S. Blasklss Pill* fl.M
50-*>M *k|*. Blssklef Pill* 4.M
Use an injector, but Cotter'* beat.
The superiority of Cutter products Is due to of" U
years of spedallsinc In vaccines aatf **r*M sal).
Insist cn Cutter's. If unobtainable, order direct.
Tk* Cutter Lakaratary. Berkeley, Cal„ ar Chita*, IK,
Among trie passengers ou a train on
a one-track road in the middle West
was a talkative jewelry drummer.
Presently the train stopped to take
on water, and the conductor neglect-
ed to send back a flagman. An ex-
press came along and, before It could
be stopped, bumped the rear end of
the first train.
The drummer was lifted from his
seat and pitched head first into the
seat ahead. His silk hat was jammed
clear down over his ears. ,
He picked himself up and settled
back in his seat. No bones had been
broken. He drew a long breath,
straightened up, and said:
"Well, they didn't get by us, any-
A Considerable Scheme.
"Why, purple, girlie? Purple isn't
at all your color."
"But I want something to clash with
my chum's gown."
my chum's new pink gown."
"Was Mrs. Brown pleased when yon
asked her to join the Shut-in society?"
"Pleased? Why, she hasn't spoken
to me since. How should I know,
though, her husband was in Jail?"
Result of Operation.
Author—My characters were all tak
en from life.
Critic—That explains why they're
Every man realizes that he used to
be a chump.
The Best Mill
Cannot grind good flour from poor wheat, nor can the human body get good
health from food and drink which is not fitted to the individual.
Right food — the kind the system re-
quires, goes a long way toward putting one
on The Road to Wellville.
This road leads" to comfort, happiness
and long life.
is a delicious food scientifically prepared from
wheat and barley.
In the making, the starch of the grains
is partially pre-digested for quick and easy
assimilation—and furnishes the nourishment
Nature requires for the daily rebuilding of
body and brain.
It pays to keep oneself in the highest
condition of physical and mental vigor.
Bad Food and Good Health Won't Mix.
The human stomach stands much abuse
but it won't return good health if you give
It wrong food.
If you feed right you will feel right, for
proper food and a good mind is the sure
road to health.
"A year ago I became much alarmed about
my health for I began to suffer after each
meal no matter how little I ate," Bays a
"I lost appetite and the very thought of
food grew distasteful, with the result that
I was not nourished and got weak and thin.
"There was no one to shoulder my house-
hold burdens, and come what might I must
bear them, and this thought nearly drove
me frantic when I realized that my health
was breaking down.
"I read an article in the paper about some
one with trouble just like mine being bene-
fited by Grape-Nuts food and acting on thlB
suggestion I gave Grape-Nuts a trial. The
first dish of this delicious food proved that
I had struck the right thing.
"My uncomfortable feelings in stomach
and brain began to disappear and in a short
time I was again myself Since than I have
gained 12 pounds in weight through a sum-
mer of hard work and realize I am a very
different woman, all due to the splendid
There's a Reason" for Grape-Nuts
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
Here’s what’s next.
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Canadian Valley Record (Canton, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 23, 1915, newspaper, September 23, 1915; Canton, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc176051/m1/2/: accessed November 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.