The Cushing Independent (Cushing, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 37, Ed. 1 Friday, May 11, 1917 Page: 4 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
HI6H SHERIFFS OF THE
SOUTH HOW COHVINCED
Sheriff Mangum of Atlanta, Ga., Sheriff Anderson of
Houston, Tex., Sheriff Lewis of Marion, Ark. and
Sheriff Kelley of Odessa,Tex., Qome Out With Strong
Statements and Tell What Tanlac Has Done for Them.
To Revise School Courses.
What R. H. Wilson, state superin-
tendent of schools, declared the most
important step in Oklahoma common
school work in recent years was taken
• hen a committee of seven was chosen
to revise the common school course
Modernity is the point which will
be stressed in the revision. Obsolete
Public Buildings May Be Delayed.
There" will be no opposition on the |
part of at least one member of th« j
state board of equalisation to th |
economy policy announced by Got- |
ernor Williams. E. B. Howard, state j
auditor has begun a searching investi- |
gation of the appropriations made by j
the last legislature. He will draft . j
recommendation soon to be board re-
garding the tax levy to be made.
Auditor Howard will recommend
among other things that the $1,700,000 i
for roads be suspended during war
time. Of this amount, $700,000 goes
to meet the federal road appropria-
[ matter will be eliminated. Matter
' which serves cultural purpose of j «ion S«ch suspension would not afb
FOUIt leading Sheriffs of the South—in widely separated states—have
recently given their unqualified indorsements to Tanlac. The word
of men whose records for honwety and unrightness has won and held for
them the highest county office in the gift of the people of their own com-
munities, cannot be doubted, for if there is any office that demands a
man of unimpeachable integrity, it is the office of Sheriff.
"Tanlac has certainly helped me and
I recommend it for the good It has
done In ray case," said Hon. C. W.
Mangum, ex-sheriff of Fulton County,
Georgia, who resides in Atlanta and
who has been one of the most popular
officials In the state, having served
three terms as sheriff. "I am seventy
years old," he continued, "and have
most always been a pretty healthy
man until here lately. I have been In
a nervous wornout, rundown condition.
Most always after eallng I would have
a full uncomfortable feeling which
would last several hours.
"After taking the second bottle of
Tanlac the fullness and all the dis-
agreeable symptoms disappeared and
my condition is now that of a well
man. Tanlac seemed to be Just what
I needed to put my system In shape
and It has toned me right up. Natural-
ly I would recommend It to my friends
and I know of fifteen or twenty fam-
ilies that are taking It now on icy
Arkansas Official Testifies.
Hon. Chas. I. Lewis, ex-sherlff of
Crittenden County, a merchant nnd u
large plantation owner of Marlon, Ar-
kansas, said: "I am convinced from
the benefits that my wife and myself
and many of our friends have received
from Tanlnc, that it Is without an
equal. Mrs. Lewis suffered for ten
years. She couldn't digest anything
and gas forming In her stomach caused
severe pains and shortness of breath.
We both started taking Tanlac at tho
same time and have had the most grati-
fying results. Mrs. Lewis can now eat
and enjoy her food for the first time
In many a day. She is not nervous
and her sleep Is sound and refresh-
ing and t*ie Is like a different woman.
"I suffered with biliousness nnd
malaria and the two bottles of Tanlac
have fixed me up In fine shape."
Bx-8herlff Anderson's Statement.
"Money couldn't buy the good Tan-'
lac has done me and I gladly recom-
mend It to others for what It has done
In my case," said Hon. Archie R. An-
derson, ex-sheriff of Harris County,
Texas, who was re-elected to this high
office seven times and served the peo-
ple of his country for fifteen years as
sheriff. Mr. Anderson was chief of
police of the city of Houston, where
he resides, for several years, and there
Is not a better known man In Harris
"I was continually belching tip un-
digested food," he continued, "and I
wquld bloat and swell up like I was
poisoned and suffered from neuralgic
pains of the worst sort and nothing re-
lieved me. I began to feel better after
taking the first bottle of Tanlac and
have Just started on my third and feel
like a different man already. 1 sleep
like a log now and can eat any and
everything I want without the slight-
est discomfort afterwards."
Texas 8herifPs Indorsement.
"I needed n general all around build-
ing up for the Inst seven months and
Taulac has done that very thing for
me," said Hon. S. A. Kelley, sheriff of
Ector County, Texas, who resides at
Odessa, Texas, and who Is one of the
most popular officials In that section of
the state. "I'm mighty glad now that
I took Tanlac, for I had been In a bad-
ly rundown condition for several
months. I had no appetite and didn't
enjoy what I did eat and at times I
suffered terribly with rheumatic pains.
My back ached all the time and my
liver was so sluggish and out of shnpe
that I had a dull headache continually.
"I have taken only two bottles, but
I feel like a different man already.
My appetite Is fine and what I eat
gives me nourishment and strength.
The rheumatism Is much better and
my liver Is In good condition. I am
relieved of the headaches and feel more
active and energetic than I have In
There Is a Tanluc dealer In your
"Crimson Gulch doesn't seein like
the same town since It went dry."
"That's right," replied Broncho Rob.
"It hna changed both In Joy and grief.
The boys don't have neither so many
frolics nor so many funerals."
No Sunday In Her Week.
Little Helen Is nn ardent supporter
of Sunday school. She wouldn't miss
going under any circumstances. A few
Sundays ago, however, she was 111 and
the family council decided It would be
best not to let her know when Sun-
day came. This plan was followed,
but the next day the secret leaked out
and she exclaimed:
"Oh, mamma; you didn't put a Sun-
day In my week !"—Indianapolis News.
questionable practical value is to give
way to the practical subjects. The
aim sought is the connecting of school
work with the industries and environ-
ments of the state.
One of the features of the new-
course will be the placing of agricul-
tural and domestic science work on
the club plan. Close co-operation be-
tween the teacher and the county
farm agent is to be sought. For this
reason, one of the seven on the com-
mittor N> John E. Swaim, director of
club work of the A. and M. college.
The committee is expected to hove
the course ready for the final check-
ing up by July 15, and to have it
ready to be placed in the hands of
the teachers by September 1.
The committee consists of George
Wilson, professor of agriculture In the
A. and M. college; U. J. Griffith, high
school Inspector; L. B. Ray, professor
of rural education, Central State Nor-
mal; J. A. Whlteford. city superin-
tendent, Oklahoma City; John E.
Swaim, director of club work at A.
and M. college; M. H. Shepard, super-
intendent Grady county, and E. A.
Duke, inspector of consolidated
New Registrar* Named.
The state election board last week
finished work of filling vacancies In
county election boards and appointing
new county registrars in preparation
for the work of taking the census of
those eligible to the selective army
Elmer V. Jessee of Mangum, was ap-
pointed secretary of the Mangum
county election board. Fred Benson
was appointed secretary in Alfalfa
The registrars appointed were H. L.
Krlppendorf, Alfalfa county; J. N.
Roach, Atoka county; George E. Scho-
fleld, Blaine county; Stephen Johnson,
Jackson county; W. C Geers, John-
ston county; C. W. Mason, Nowata
feet the usual levy of one-lourth mill
required as the levy to be distributed J
among the various countries. This
will total about $3,250,000.
"1 am in hearty sympathy with th« j
governor's plea for economy," said j
Howard. "I would go even further j
than he suggested. The governor be-
lieves in making the levy and collect-
ing the money, depending upon the
departmental heads for the economy.
"I shall Insist so far as my one vote
goes, to keep the levy as low as pos-
sible and leave the money in the
pockets of the taxpayers.
"We are preaching conservation of
fcod and supplies. My policy in rais-
ing the money for the upkeep of the
state is to conserve in finance. And it
will do the people no good to take the
money and by economizing, pile up 3
big surplus. Leave as much of it at
home as possible."
Auditor Howard will recommend to
the board that none of the $500,000
in public building bonds be sold, ex-
cept possibly the $85,000 for the Nor-
man hospital for the insane, and
probably the $200,000 for the state
English, and Its Limitations.
A Washington woman who has heard
nothing but war is In Eldorado this
week visiting her parents, who have
heard nothing but oil. They were out
riding the other afternoon, the Repub-
lican says, when the mother observed;
"I hear that Mrs. Binford has given
half a block of ground for drilling."
"How nice," said the daughter from
Washington. "Do you know what com-
pany will drill in It?"
"No. Some young men, I he*d."
"Well, is it militia or home guaids?"
persisted the daughter.
"What are you talking about?" de-
manded mother In disgust. "I am
talking about oil."
"We soon weary of the things we
"Of course. You can't expect a
small boy to be as enthusiastic over
his sled and skates in April as he
was In December."
If you expect nothing all you get Is
so much velvet.
It Is not always the man who trains
the vine who gets the grapes.
it a matter that should
concern everyone sub-
ject to spells of
You can help yourself
very materially with
the assistance of
Public Utilities/ Assessments Up.
Finishing the drastic increases in
tontative assessments of corporation
property for taxation purposes, the
state board of equalization disposed
of some fifty public utility companies
by tentatively increasing the assess-
ments from 10 to 500 per cent. The
companies will be heard May 18.
The Oklahoma Gas and Electric
Company, which supplies a number of
towns in the state, in addition to this
city, was given the most radical in-
crease. From the assessed valuation
in 1916 of $2,500,0000, it was Jumped
The statement of the Oklahoma Gas
and Electric Company on which the
increase was based was as follows:
Capital, $2,600,000; funded debt, $2,-
863,000; net income last year $485,-
370.18; expense for fixed properties,
$6,129,679; surplus, $65,486.
Other companies which were raised
materially were: Muskogee Gas and
Corporations Must Make Reports. Electric Company, $1,000,000 to $3,-
Companles and corporations of the Si'!* I7n?nnn ,PUJ?LK^
state that have not made return to the Z/JJV > r ' ' nlT
state board of equalization on their | EleCtrlC Company 290'000 10
property valuation, beware. This was '
the notic. served by State Auditor Appropriated Too Much.
Howard. Seventy-odd companies have PIans for remodeling the Emer-
not made such return. They Include gency.hospltal, should the city act on
pipe line public utilities and oil com-j the provlso ,n the leglslatlve bin and
panics The fine which may be levied turn lt over t0 the are t
against them for such delinquency Is rarny held up
as high as $5,000. L. E. Cahill of the
state examiner and inspector's of-
fice was designated special agent to
hejp round up the companies.
I her. •
Against Fly Poisons
Following li an extract from "Ihe
Transmission of Disease by Flies,"
Supplement No. 29 to the Fubllo
Health Reports, April, 1016.
"Of other fly poisons mentloLeil,
mention should be made, merely for
a purpose of oondemnation, of those
oiimposed of arsenic. Fatal cases of
poisoulug of children through lUe
use of such oonipoun<ls are far too
frequent, and owing to the resem-
blance of arsenical poisoning to
summer diarrhea and cholera in-
fantum, It It believed that the casea
re|>orted do not, by any means, com-
prise the total. Arsenical fly-de-
siroying devices must be rated as
extremely dangerous, and should
never tie used, even If other meas-
ures are not at band."
106 fly poisoning oases have been re-
ported by the press within the last
three years. Aa stated above this num-
ber Is but a fraction of the real number.
Proteut your children by usln£ the safe,
efficient, non-poisouous fly oatcher
Panacea of the Home the World
Why will you allow a cold to ad-
vance In your system and thus encour-
age more serious maladies, such as
pneumonia or lung trouble, when by
the timely use of a few doses of
lloschee's German Syrup you can get
relief. This medicine has stood the
test of fifty years. It Induces a good
night's sleep with easy expectoration
in the morning. For sale by druggists
In all parts of the civilized world In
25 and 75 cent bottles.—Adv.
A Wearisome Lecturer.
1 "Wiggins Is always lecturing on pa-
i "Yes. Sometimes I think he is an
j j allen enemy *and Is trying to make
j patriotism unpopular."
How Aliens May Leave Country.
Any alien enemy may leave the
United States by making application
to United States Marshal Newell, who $548,500.
has been instructed to investigate the
person desirous of leaving and for-
ward the application with recommen-
dations to the department of justice.
If approved a passport will be pro-
vided for the alien.
This is the Instruction received by
the United States marshal's office for
the Western district of Oklahoma
from Attorney General Gregory. If
appropriations. State Auditor Howard
the attorney general will forward to
the marshal a license and passport for
the allen to leave the territory of the
United States, Alaska, Hawaii, the
Philippine islands or any other terri-
tory under this government.
The examination which must be
passed with the marshal before the
allen can file his application Is very
rigid, and will constitute a complete
record eof his birth, personal rtcord
since he has been in the United States
and other information which will give
the war department an idea of the
alien's general good conduct since he
has been In this country.
Poet—The editor bus taken six of
my poems. That guy must be nutty
I enough to write poetry himself?
i that your heart's all rlfcht. Make
' sure. Take "Uenovlne"—a heart and
nerve tonic. Price 50q and $1.00.—Adv.
Cameo Cutting. .
Cameo cuttlug, one of the most an-
tique of occupations, has recently been
introduced 'Into the United States.
The 0. & W. Thum'Company
H GRAND RAPIDS MICHIGAN B
Men and Women
Women as well as men are made miser-
able Ijy kidney and bladder trouble. !>r.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the great kidney
medicine, la hlgtily recommended by thoi:-
Swamp-Root stands the highest for the
reason that so many people say It has
?roved to be Just the remedy needed In
hcnisanus of even tbo moat distressing
CaM*ijruggists In SOc and $1.no sizes. Ywi
Biity receive a sample slse bottle of
Swamp-Hoot by Parcel Post, also a pam-
phlet telling you about it. Addiess I>r.
fcilnisr * Co., Blnghamtojn. N^ Y., and
Not the Right Kind.
"I have au option on some town
"I hope ft Isn't local option."
The Sixth legislature made an ap-
piopriation of $50,000 for the remod-
eling of Emergency, which would be-
come to the Oklahoma hospital part of
the state university school of medi-
cine. The money was to come from
the unsold public building bonds.
The amount of bonds unsold from
the $3,000,000 authorization in 1910 is
Appropriations from this
amount made by the Sixth legislature
for various state institutions is $845,-
How the hospital will fare depends
upon the manner of distributing the
appropriations. State Auditor Howard
thinks the money will be prorated.
Several other states confronted by
this question have established the pre-
cedent of giving preference to appro-
priations rossed first.
The hospital appropriation comes
fifth on the list. The attorney general
may be asked to give an opinion on
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CA8TOKIA, that famous old remedy
for Infants and chlldreu, nnd see that It
In Use for Over SO"Years.
| Children Cry foi Fletcher's Cantoris
Pussy willow buds soon expand li
brought Into the bouse and put ia 8
tar of wiit«r.
Individual Pensions $16 a Quarter.
W. D. Mathews, state commissioner
of charities and corrections. Is be-
seiged these days with Inquiries re-
tarding the pension fund, appropria-
tions for which were materially In-
creased by the Sixth legislature The
Increase from $48,000 to $150,000 a
year Is not available until July 1, and
'no money can be paid out of this until
after September 30. Individual pen-
sions. under the new fund will be $15
a quarter, Just double what they now
are. The number of pensioners will
be increased from 1,600 to about
Few Registered For Harvest Aid.
Not more than seventy-five men
have registered in the entire state for
harvest labor. W. G. Ashton, state
labor commissioner says. In striking
contrast Is the records of other years.
At this time there were formerly as
many as 3,000 registered. The four
employment offices at Tulsa. Mus-
kogee, Enid and Oklahoma City have
begun making up lists of employes
that can be drawn upon for emer-
gency. Employer! are being asked tc
send the number sf men they caa
spare for harvesting.
Another Blunder of the Legislature.
One of those slight oversights made
by the Sixth legislature will keep
members of the state board of affairs
from getting the increase In salary al
lowed them. E. B. Howard, state
auditor, says that no appropriation
for the increase was made. The legls
lature voted to increase the salary ol
J. M. Aydelotte, chairman of th«
board, to $4,000 a year, and that of the
other two members to $3,600 each
At present each member gets $3,000
State Finds Work for 1,#95 Persons.
A total of 1,995 persons were found
employment during April through the
four state free employment bureaus,
according to the report Issued by W.
G. Ashton, stifte labor commissioner
This a 200 per cent increase over April
1916. Tulsa office again led the list
with a total of 1.194. The Oklahoma
City office filled 404 places; Muskogee.
267 and Enid 130. Applications for
work during the month totalled 2.280
only 285 more than were filled, Indi-
cating the demand for laborers.
Williams On Industrial Board.
Gocernor Williams has appointed
M. J. Williams, former assistant staU
labor commissioner, to the place or
the state industrial board left vacant
by the resignation of W. L. Blessing
of Shawnee. The commission will
be issued May 10, when B'essin'i
resignation takes effect. Blessing was
representative of the railway employes
not covered by the state workmen's
! compensation law, and the governor
In filling the place chose a man rep
resenting a craft that is covered by
the law, he aald. Williams ia a printer.
W. L. DOUGLAS
"THE 8HOE THAT HOLDS ITS SHAPE"
$3 $3.50 $4 $4.50 $5 $6 $7 & $8 a^VM**
Save Money by Wearing W. L Douglas
For sale by over9000shoe dealers.
Known Shoes in the World.
W. L. Douglas name and the retail price is stamped on the bot-
tom of all shoes at the factory. The
, value is guaranteed and
the wearer protected against high prices for inferior shoes. The
retail prices are the same everywhere. They cost no more in San
Francisco than they do in New Yotk. They ate always worth the
price paid for them.
' I "he quality of W. t. Douglas product is guaranteed by mow
"*■ than 40 years experience in making fine shoes. The smart
styles are the leaders in the Fashion Centres of America.
They are made in a well-eauipped factory at Brockton, Mass..
by the highest paid, skilled shoemakers, under the direction and
supervision of experienced men, all working with an honest
determination to make the best shoes for the price that money
can buy. e
Ask your shoe dealer for W. L Douglas ahoea. If be can-
not supply you with the kind you want, take no other
make. Writ® for Interesting booklet explaining how to
cet ahoea of the highest standard of quality for the price,
*>J return mail, postage free.
name and t
stamped on the bottom.
an the bottom. Pr^ldent «W. I-Douglas Shoe Co.,
ISO Spark St., Brockton, Mass.
"My dear, I have just learned to my
jorrow that we must cut the Dub-
ielghs at once," began his wife, squar-
ng herself around to watch the effect
it her words upon his features.
"WlTy, Impossible; they are the best
'rieods we have!" responded her hus-
band, fully aroused.
"I know; but our cooks have quar-
SAVE A DOCTOR'S BILL
y keeping Mississippi Diarrhea Ccr-
llal handy for all stomach complaints.
>rlce 25c and 50c.—Adv.
This Is a beautiful world to the girl
with a new hat.
"Do you think you would be nervous
"I'm sure I would," confessed Mr.
Chuggins. "Every time I heard a can-
non I'd Imagine another of my tires
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription mates
weak women strong, sick women well, no
alcohol. Sold in tablets or liquid.—Aav.
Hubby—You think you're deep, but
to me you are an open book.
W'ifle—But you can't shut me up.
People who talk too much think too
Do not mistake every yellow streak When wisdom cries In the streets the
for a golden opportunity. ' police run lt i£.
Enduring! Ctrtain-Utdit a name which has come thru the itorm of bu«i- I
nets competition stronger than ever. It standi for quality, dependability, satis- I
faction and fair dealing. On the reputation of this name there has been built
the world's largest manufacturer of roofing and building papers.
la the most efficient type of roof for factories,
office buildings, farm buildings, garages, otc.
Tbe cost of layln# prepared roofings la the
aatne whether yon nae good materi&la of
poor. Therefore, lt paya to get CURTAIN-
TBBI) whleh la tbe beak It ta guaranteed
ror resiaenc^a. vuTaia*Taau
Slate Surfaced Aapbait Bninglea
have all tbe adTantagea of CHK-
TAIN- TBJID Hooting ploa artistic
Paints and Varnishes
are food, reliable products made bj experi-
enced paint men who know how to make
«ood paints and varnishes.
Tbe res nit Is that CBBTAIN-TMD Paints
and Varnishes are high grade products, sold
M lower prices thaa 700 would expect to
pa? tor good paints and Tarnishes.
We guarantee CBRTAJN - TBHD
Paints and Varnishes to give satis-
faction. Whether yon do Tour own
painting or hi re a professional
painter ron will and Itto your Inter-
est that yon get CIBTaiN-TUD.
■ CERTAIN-TEED PRODUCTS CORPORATION
I General Roof ins Mf«. Co.. Greag VarnUh Co.. Mound City Paint ft Color Co.
I IkW Cru4 Ra U.. ResMajSX2e City. Dm Meiass, Hearts., bah*. LeaJea, SyTZy. Hans;
Profit From Wheat
The war's devastation of
European crops has caused
an unusual demand for grain
from the American Conti-
nent. The people of the world must
be fed and wheat near $2 a bushel
offers great profits to the farmer.
Canada's invitation is therefAe
especially attractive. She wants
etn get a Homestead of 160 acre* FREE
°^er >"d at remarkably low prices. During many
year* Canadian wheat fielda have averaged 20 bushels to
the acre many yields as high as 45 bushels to the acre.
Wonderful crops also of Oats, Barley and Flax. '
1 '""to* ■ Profitable an industry as grain rais-
in* The excellent grasses full of nutrition sre the only
food required for beef or dsiry purpose. Good schools
churches, markets convenient, climate excellent.
There Is an extra demand for farm labor to rrplaoc^he
many yonng men who have volunteered for Vh"wir TbS
QuTornment Is urging farmers to put extra acnMun Imo
If rale. Write for literature and particulars aa toi&dueed
railway rates to Bupt. of Immigration, ottawa, Ua«ada?or
0. A. COOK
2012 Mala St., Kaaaaa City, Mo.
Canadian Government Agent
&> a .
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Roff, Charles H. The Cushing Independent (Cushing, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 37, Ed. 1 Friday, May 11, 1917, newspaper, May 11, 1917; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc276491/m1/4/: accessed September 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.