The Hollis Post-Herald. (Hollis, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 29, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 27, 1919 Page: 3 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
of its fioodness
sealed in —
Tbe flavor lasts I
for. and be SURE
to set WRIGCEVS. It's in
a sealed package, but look
tor tbe name—the Greatest
Name in Goody-Land.
Sealed Tight-Kept RUtbt
After reading a poem about a little
boy who was so happy because there
were lovely flowers, beautiful birds,
blue sky and running brooks, eight-
year-old William remarked:
"Those things would never make me
happy, Miss Jones."
"Why, William," replied his teacher,
"what would it take to make you
"Saturdays!" was the prompt reply.
A man may be ignorant of the law,
but the Ignorance of his lawyer is al-
A rolling hat gathers a y>t of mud.
Not Overly Pleased.
"I don't know that I'm particularly
pleased with the fact that women can
"You're not. Why?"
"The wife insists on knowing whom
I intend voting for."
"Well, what of that?"
"I find it's just another cause for au
OKLAHOMA STATE NEWS
Roll of Honor WIG. tEK. JOHKSON RESIGNS
Food for Thought.
He—"I am going tonight to see a
mind reader." She—"What good will
that do you?"
He who pays as he goes finds his
go'ng pays better and his paying goes
GOOD-BYE BACKACHE, KIDNEY
AND BLADDER TROUBLES
For centuries all over the world
GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil has af-
forded relief in thousands upon thou-
sands of cases of lame back, lumbago,
sciatica, rheumatism, gallstones, grav-
el and all other affections of the kid-
neys, liver, stomach, bladder and al-
lied organs. It acts quickly. It does
the work. It cleanses your kidneys
and purifies the blood. It makes a
new man, a new woman, of you. Tt
frequently wards off attacks of the
dread and fatal diseases of the kid-
neys. It often completely cures the
distressing diseases of the organs of
the body allied with the bladder and
kidneys. Bloody or cloudy urine, sed-
iment, or "brlckdast" Indicate an un-
Do not delay a minute If your back
aches or you are sore across the loins
or have difficulty when urinating. Go
to your druggist at once and get •
box of Imported GOLD MEDAL Haar-
lem Oil Capsules. They are pleasant
and easy to take. Each capsule con-
tains about one dose of five drops.
Take them Just like you would any
pill. Take a small swallow of water
lilyou want to. They dissolve In the
sfomach, and the kidneys soak up the
oil like a sponge does water. They
thoroughly cleanse and wash ont the
bladder and kidneys and throw off the
Inflammation which Is the cause of
the trouble. They will quickly relieve
those stiffened Joints, that backache,
rheumatism, lumbago, sciatica, gall-
stones, gravel, "brlckdast," etc. They
are an effective remedy for all dis-
eases of the bladder, kidney, lhrar,
stomach and allied organs. Tour
druggist will cheerfully refund your
money If you are not satisfied after •
few days' use. Accept only the pure,
original GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil
Capsules. None other genuine.—Adv.
THE RIGHT WAY...
la all cases of
Distemper, Pinkeye, Influ*
enza, Celds, etc.
of all horses, brood mares, colt*
stallions. Is to
On their tongue or In the feed put I
Bpohn'a Liquid Compound. Give the J
remedy to all of them. It acts on thai
blood and glands. It routa the disease!
by expelling the disease germs. It war"
off the trouble no matter how they i
"exposed." Absolutely free from I
thing Injurious. A child can aafely t fl
It, Bold by druggists, harness dealers,!
T sent expresa paid by the manu-"
taeturera. Sgeelal Aetata Wasted. 1
SPOHN MEDICAL CO.,
_ Died of Disease
Corpl. Stephen R. Shaw, Kingfisher.
Corpl Ross Herndon, Madill.
Leroy Harmon, Henryetta.
Otho L., Orover, Putnam.
Robert G. JlcConnell, Edmond.
Joe G Vaughn Mangum.
Elmer Fuston, Dover.
Edward C. UiKgan, Parker.
Edward Virdon, Bedford.
Geo. B. Martin. Shattuck.
Died from Accident.
Wagoner. Edwin L. Drake, Gage.
Fe;lx 13. Guldinger, Sayre.
Samuel P. Goff, Sallisaw.
Wounded In Action. 'i
Sergt. Geo. H. Ashford. Idabel.
Wm. B. Rogers, Muskogee.
Jos. Dudek, Willow.
John C. BerryhiU, Bear.
Clifford Fronterhouse, Tushka.
Isaac Lowder, Velma.
Tom Burks, Maysville. _
_ , Mlsslnn In Act'ont
Tol R, Bateman, fierce.
Awarded Distinguished Service Cross
Aaron F. Valentine, Madison.
Awarded British Military Cross
Lieut. Charles E. Northcutt. Lexington.
Elections, primary, school and bond,
were held In a number of Oklahoma
cities and towns last Tuesday. Okla-
homa City voted six to one for one
million dollars worth of new school
buildings, while Muskogee by a four
to one vote will get four hundred
thousand in new quarters for the kid-
Jies. The capital nominated three
sity commissioners, the race for may-
5r being the hottest in years. J. C.
Walton, whose firm was involved in
the Ardmore engineering scandals,
who is at present a member of the
commission with two years to serve,
was nominated for mayor by a two to
one vote over his three competitors
combined. He was opposed by the Vot-
ers' League and by all the newspapers,
but the virulence of the campaign,
especially on the part of the dally Ok-
lahoman, reacted In his favor.
Newt Ganns, a wealthy farm owner
5f Ryan, was shot and killed by R. L.
Grant, a former tenant of the dead
man. Disagreement over some corn
valued at $65 led to the killing.
At a meeting of the trustees and
songregalon of the M. E. church at
Dilworth, it was decided to go on with
the plans for the erection of a new
church which had been deferred by
Max Meyer, whp owns several cloth-
ing stores in Sapulpa and vicinity and
a Hereford cattle ranch, has a white-
faced Hereford cow which gave birth
to triplets. The cow and calves are
all in good health.
Congressman Scott Ferris flew from
Pt. Sill to Oklahoma City last week
with Col. Barnltz, commandman£ or
Post Field, in forty minutes.
Maysville will vote soon on an $18,-
000 bond issue with which to erect a
new high school building.
Dick Thurston, a 55-year-old mer-
chant of the Northfork community in
pkfuskee county, must serve niney-
nlne years In the state penitentiary.
He was convicted on a charge of
criminally assaulting Genevieve
Morse, an 8-year-old child.
W. L. Crittenden, of Muskogee, spe-
cial attorney for Governor Williams
during the session of the legislature
two years ago, has been promoted to
toe a major in the judge advocate
general's department, and assigned, to
special work In connecion with the
present court martial Investigations.
Major Crittenden enlisted as a pri-
vate in the 142nd infantry In Octo-
Committees representing good roads
clubs of Strong City and Cheyenne,
went before the board of commission-
ers of Roger Mills county, asking that
an election be called, submitting to
the voters of Cheyenne township the
proposition of issuing township bonds I
In the sum of (60,000 to be used in '
constructing certain dirt roads. The
board agreed to have the proposition
submitted, and the date for holding
the election Is set for April 5, 1919.
The Claremore elty council has ap-
proved plans for the pavement of live
and one-half miles of the elty streets.
Former 8. A. T. C. mess halls have
been moved from the university of
Oklahoma campus to the Arbuckle
mountains near Rayborn switch, and
are being converted Into a permanent
camp for geology students who visit
the mountains twice each year. The
camp will be completed before the
spring trip of the geologists, sched-
uled for the first week in May, accord-
ing to W. T. Lee, professor of geol-
The fifth annual meeting of the
Northwestern Oklahoma Teachers' As-
sociation at Alva was pronounced the
most successful meeing held since
the establishment of the association.
The fifteen counties comprising the
Northwestern district, Woods, Wood-
ward, Blaine, Dewey. Alfalfa, Major.
Ellis, Harper, Beaver, Texas, Cimar-
ron. Grant, Garfield, and Rogers, were
represented. Supt. Tyler, of Wood-
ward. was elected president. Supt.
Wolfe of Alfalfa county, vice-presi-
dent; Miss Shockley, of Alva, secre-
tary; and Supt. Plckstt, of Marshall,
After twenty years' service in the
United States army, Brigadier Gener-
al Hugh S. Johnson has resigned. At
the outbreak of the war, General John-
son, then a captain, was assigned to
duty with Provost Marshal General
Crowder and to him was credited a
large measure the successful working
out of the regulations for the first
draft. Later General Johnson was
promoted to his present rank and de
tailed as representative of the war de-
partment with the war industries
board. When the armistice was
signed General Johnson was aboard
ship ready to depart for France with
a brigade. General Johnson's home
is in Okmulgee. His father, S. L.
Johnson, is a member of the Oklahoma
present state senate.
In the arms of his wife, who was ex-
erting every energy to avoid the trag
edy, Thomas Oscar Hendrix, of Chick,
asha, ended his life wlh a pistol.
Lower Electric Rates.
The proposed reduction in the price
of electric current in Oklahoma City
and in eight other places in the state
is only the forerunner of sweeping
investigations to be mad* by the cor
poration commission with the vitw of
reducing high rates granted to num
erous public utilities during the war,
it was stated by Commissioner A. L.
Walker, who has taken the initiative
in bringing about a readjustment of
utility charges to Buit present con
The proposed net rats in these
cities will be 10.8 cents In Oklahoma
City; 11.7 cents in Muskogee, El Re-
no and Enid; 13.5 cents in Moore,
Hennessey, Waukomis, and Keifer,
and 12.6 in Ft. Gibson.
Acting on a complaint that the Ok
lahoma Natural Gas Company had fail-
ed tc comply with its agreement to
furnish an adequate supply of fuel gas
to Tulsa consumers, the state corpor-
ation commission ordered he company
to make a refund to its consumers.
The refund will be made for those
portions of the months of December,
1917, and January, 1918, in which 12.1
per cent of the service called for by
the contract was not given.
Ed Billings, sentenced to ten years
Imprisonment from Creek county for
highway robbery, was paroled by Gov-
ernor Robertson. Billings is only
nineteen years old. He has served
two years of his term.
Red Cameron, former member of the
so-called "Big Four" gamblers and
bootleggers of Oklahoma 9ity, was
given a full and complete paTdon by
Governor Robertson from a pix months
jail sentence and a fine of |500, which
has been hanging over him in the
county court of Oklahoma County
since January, 1916.
Governor Robertson appointed Jesse
Barber of Muskogee chairman of the
state election board succeeding Erett
Dunlap of Ardmore who resigned sev-
eral days ago. Barber has been en-
gaged in the oil business at Muskogee.
C. A. Hill, 50 years old, farmer liv-
ing east of Checotah, was almost cut
to pieces last week following a quar-
rel with Dave Leader, his son-in-law.
Hill's jugular vein was severed He
was slashed about the neck and breast
and both legs were cut to the bone.
The cutting was done with a pocket
knife. Leader was arrested by Dep-
uty Sheriff Noble and placed in the
county Jail at Eufaula. Leader would
make no statement other than Hill
would vt tot him go to the Hill home
o im his wife. Leader went to Hill's
and the cutting followed.
Jim Wilkins, a negro sentenced to
life imprisonment in the penitentiary
on a charge of murder after he had
refused to accept a five-year sentence
on a plea of guilty, was pardoned by
Governor Robertson. Wilkins was ac-
cused of murder in Comanche county
in 1906. The county attorney and
judge offered him a five-year sentence
to enter a plea of guilty. He refused
and when tried in the territorial dis-
trict court was sentenced to death.
Governor Haskell comuted the sen-
tence to life imprisonment and now
Robertson has freed him.
Gas rates will not be raised In Okla-
homa City on account of the connec-
tion with the Cement field. Art L.
Walker, corporation commissioner, an
nounced following the close of a hear-
ing on the capacity of the Cement
field. The hearing involving the clos-
ing of the only producing gas well in
the Cement field, which according to
testimony of experts of the commie
sion and the Oklahoma Natural Gar
company now has a capacity of onlj
3,000,000 cubic feet a day. The com
mission finished taking teatimon*
and took the case under adviaemaaV
Calomel Loses You a Day's Work!
Take Dodson's Liver Tone Instead
Read my guarantee! If bilious, constipated or head-
achy you need not take nasty, sickening, danger-
ous calomel to get straightened up.
Every druggist in town—your drug-
gist and everybody's druggist has no-
ticed n grent falling off in the sale of
calomel. They all give the same rea-
son. Dodson's Liver Tone is taking
"Calomel Is dnngerous and people
know it, while Dodson's Liver Tone Is
perfectly safe and gives better re-
sults," said a prominent local druggist.
Dodson's Liver Tone is personally
guaranteed by every druggist who
sells it. A large bottle doesn't cost
very much, but If It falls to give easy
relief in every case of liver sluggish-
ness and constipation, you have only
to ask for your money back.
Dodson's Liver Tone is a pleasant-
tasting, purely vegetable remedy,
harmless to both children and adults.
Take a spoonful at night and wake up
feeling fine; no biliousness, sick head-
ache, acid stomach or constipated
bowels. It doesn't gripe or cause In-
convenience all the next day like vio-
lent calomel. Take a dose of calome"
today and tomorrow you will feel
weak, sick and nauseated. Don't lose
a day's workl Take Dodson's Liver
Tone Instead and feel fine, full ol
vigor and ambition.—Adv.
No Permanent Injury.
She—Before you go I must show you
:he new clock my aunt sent me for
Ho (facetiously)—Some of my
friends tell me I am homely enough
:o stop a clock.
Ship—Oh, that won't matter. It enn
)e started again.
"0 Happy Day" sang the laundress
as she hung the snowy wnsh on the
line. It was a "happy day" because
she used Red Cross Ball Blue.
A lady advises girls never to marry
a man who talks loud—that advice is
And many a bird fell asleep resting
3n his lnurels.
His Gum Days.
A woman asked Earl if his baby
brother had cut Ills teeth since slia
last saw him. Karl replied: "He la
still going through his guiu days."
Man—"Did your parents leave yon
anything?" Boy—"Yes, *ir; they left
me an orphan."
Dr. Plercp n Plrsmnt Pellet* put in and ti
■Irk and bilious lieadachoii, oonNttoatlon. dixit
n«*i and Indigestion. "Clean borne." Adv.
Money talks, but to most of us II
speaks either In a whisper or the deal
and dumb language.
All foods are flavored to make them
palatable. All smoking tobaccos are treated
with some flavoring for the same reason.
But there is a big difference in the Quality
and kind of tobacco flavorings. Tuxedo,
the finest of properly aged burley tobacco,
uses the purest, most wholesome and
^snr^ delicious of all flavorings—
chocolate! That is why " Your
ISflD Nose Knows" Tuxedo from all
other tobaccos—by its delicious
Try This Teal: Rub a little Tuxedo
briskly in the palm of your hand to
bring out its full aroma. Then smell it
deep—its delicious, pure fragrance „
will convince you. Try this test with 10 **"***
any other tobacco and we will let voo# M0"ev
Tuxedo stand or fall on your judgment.
"Your Nose Known"
Us Perfect TeWca far Pipe ssd Ci«arette
A . Guaranteed by
is as profitable as Gain I
~b raise 20 to 45 bo. of wheat to th« acre and boy oa easy tone.
Land at $15 to $30 Per Acre
—Good Grazing Land at Much Less.
Railway mtd Land Companies offer aaanul inducement, to hnmr
' • seefcera to settle in Wteltrn Canada and enjoy her prosperity. Loansmade
for the purcoaseof stock or other farmicg requirements can be had at low iw M
I. j- D°°,'nion •Dd fto in*ea^trf Manitoba. Saakatche.
You can obtain excellent land at low prices on easy terms, and get high prices j
for your grain, cattle, aheep and bogs— low taxes (none on ;
improvements), good markets and shipping facilities, tree
schools, churches, splendid climate and sure crape.
Foe HhwHyt-d limtm. li'My description of teeda for Ml* In MatrfMsa. -i
"f. «<*=-. fPfr to Hnpwi.3a jd
F. H. BEWITT. 3012 Hsla Stmt, KAHSAS OTT. Ml
Canadian Government Agent
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Baldwin, A. A. The Hollis Post-Herald. (Hollis, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 29, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 27, 1919, newspaper, March 27, 1919; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc267989/m1/3/: accessed December 13, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.