The Altus Weekly News. (Altus, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 46, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 13, 1916 Page: 2 of 8
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•TATE HIGHWAY DIPARTMIN1
HAS NO MONIV TO aUV
ANOTHER BIG TANGLE AT TULSA
ENORMOUS LOSSES IN EAST
BESSARABIA BATTLE MOST IT.
M yor Pro Ttm Ch.rgcd With M'tcon JtR ANQ #L000Y 0f WAR.
duet In OWce.
•IMER NEWS OF THE NEW STATE
Ulll* intidtnta and Aealdsnta Thai
0* to Mikt up • WMk'a
Mlatory of a Great
: .-X cemmaaweaRh.
Oklahoma City-— - *
At a conference between Oovernor
amt and members of the state
J of affairs, tbe'plan of Installing
Jilnery In the penitentiary at Mo
iter for making automobile and
er motor Ucenteiags^was ^tempor-
artly abandoned a Ml the governor
Mtborltfd the board of affair* to pur
phase Immediately the tags needed by
fhe highway department for the pres
J&JSSLr**" ' '
It was suggested some time ago by
.tho board of affalra that the taga be
jaade at the penitentiary, but it wai
found by the governor that could not
fee done just now, aa It would cause
ioo great a delay In Issuing the license
fags for tbla year. Thla will be the
Eat year, however, the state will buy
fta tag«. It waa stated positively by
jtbo governor that before another year
gbe necessary machinery will be In*
•tailed in the penitentiary.
Although the highway department
laa earned for tbe state more than
1,000 during the six months it baa
" conducted under the provialona
~tte new law. there are no funds
_ ,ble out of which jbe department
pay tor the taga for aae thia year
flf the extra eeaalon of the legislature
frheld the governor will reqneat an
j^proprlation sufficient to pay for the
During the aix months the depart
Kient has been operating under the
regime it has collected for reg-
istering and licensing automobiles,
ante trucks, motorcycles, tractors and
dealers in these machines a total ol
|164.198.58 of which 10 per cent, or
flfi,419.85, was retained by the depart-
ment and turned into the state de
pository where it is now drawing 3
per cent interest. The remainder was
apportioned in the several counties
of the state where the licenses were
The total cost of the operation of the
department, including Varies arJ all
other expenses sn both the o'..ce of
Highway Commi i ioner George Noble
and Stale rfiglneer W. I'. Danford,
amcu:.'ed to $9,066. v. hich shows the
department made clear above all ex
penses about 5o,000, or an average of
$1,000 per month.
Last July when the new law became
operative the department registered
^nd licensed autos and other motor
vehicles for only six months. Now
.they will be licensed for the entire
year. The work of issuing the tag?
for the entire year will cost very little
•sore than issuing them for six months
iwhile the receipts of the department
prill double, according to Mr. Noble.
PRAIRIE DECISION COST $729,000
Counties and State Will Lose This
Amount In Taxes.
? Oklahoma City.—The state and the
tan counties in which is located the
^foperty of the Prairie Oil and Gas
Company would have received at totai
pf $729,000 in taxes for the year 1914
If the state board of equalization had
Included its oil and gas leases in the
taxable property of the company in
According to figures compiled by
Homer Hammonds, assistant state ex-
aminer and inspector, the total taxes
which would have accrued from the
propised boost in the valuation of the
company, would have amounted to
|729,000, of which $51,367.57 would
iiave been the state's share and the
♦emaining $677,632 would have been
ggorated among the counties where the
property is located.
After a fight lasting more than a
year the board of equalization last
Week voted 5 to 1 against increasing
the Prairie's taxable valuation. State
txaminer and Inspector Fred Parkin-
son fast the only vote for the increase.
The proposed advance in all amounted
The counties which would have
pfcared in the taxes accruing from the
hicrease If it had been made, are Wash-
ington, Tulsa. Creek. Osage. Okmul-
gee. Pawnee. Nowata. Muskogee, Jtog-
er* and Wagoner.
1.000 Pounda of Butter Seixed.
Tulsa—Sixteen casks and tubs con-
taining 1,000 pounds of butter con-
aigned to the Tulsa Creamery Com-
par.y were seized by Deputy United
States Marshal J. J. Moran. and are
being held for <• sting. This seizure
(ol'owed the srrest of Emile Fischer
last week on a i.arge of selling oleo-
ir,arTrri*< with' :t c^mrlving w;tb the
la* F **- - - >:* v Mts-kf***
a> • ar;ng. Jsnr
arr IS. tee* the plant w*. <-e:*ed
the • been tot few oevt'.oj.ii.eotf
TI' ; • t f nt 'T g-aard
Tulsa.—Bribery charge* were sel
forth tn proceedings Instituted against
O D. Hunt, coiniiii'sloiier of water ant
sewer*. The charges were brought b)
Frank M. Wooden, deponed mayor oi
the city, with whom the commissioner
Of water and sewers has been ai open
war since Judge Conn Linn of the dls
trict court ordered the suspension of
Mr. Wooden from office several weeks
ago. The#cbarges were mad* In open
session of the commissioners' meeting
Commissioner Hunt became mayor pro
tom aStomatlcally with the suspension
of the mayor, but has ben uaable to
All the office through the fact thai Mil
deposed offlyjal jiaa refused to vacate,
Frequently their Orders at the poller
station hare conflicted with serlou
results to "the city peace.
The charges preferred by Mr. Wood-
en atato that the commissioner ol
water and sewers acoepted $25 recent
ly as a cojjimlsj^on J£hen_ throujh bH
influence the city was Induced to p\jr
chase a certain kind of dump wagon
to be used by the sanitary department.
It is said that two of these wagons
wero purchased upon the request of
Commissioner Hunt Is a deacon In
the First Baptist church of thia city
and Is a member of the Y. M. C. A
board of directors.
ENOCH ARDEN WAS IN THE PEN
And Started Trouble With Successor
When He Got Out
Tulsa —E. L. Jones 1s In Jail, hli
wife Is seriously wounded aid the man
she regarded as her busband narrowly
escaped being killed in a revised ver
alon of "Enoch Arden" presented In
real life. Jones spenr several yean
In the penitentiary, when releaaad h<
failed to return to nis wife and she,
believing him dead, married another,
The other day Jones put in an ap
pearance. He fortified himself with a
big revolver and a few drinks of whis
key and called at his wife's home
When she refused to return to him
the shooting began. Mrs. Jones was
shot through the left thigh and the
man with whom she lived escaped only
from the fact that the pistol, when
pointed at his head, failed to
When officers appeared Jones re
sisted arrest and was reduced to in
sensibility before he could be hand
cuffed and taken to jail.
Austrians Advance Monttntgre Botfc
tlens and Cstend Albanian
NO LACK OF HONEST BOYS I HARD TO DESCRIBE STYLE
b.if Anfelet Ud Meld UP • Wo5,
Itr la One (t Many That the
Land May Claim.
A l.os Angel** (Cal I |>a|*r prima
the account of Iho return to Hie owner
of a live-dollar piece paid by accident
VICTIMS ARC MINING MKN ON (u „ n„w«tMiy. It aeems to regard ibe
OKLAHOMA CROPS ARE ENORMOUS
Baltimore Paper Compiles Detailed
Report For 1915.
Baltimore, Md.—Oklahoma in 191!
produced a corn crop aggregating 123,
900.000 bushels and worth at marke
prices $56,994,000, and a wheat croj
of 36,540,000 bushels, valued at $32,
521,000, according to figures compilec
by the Manufacturers' Record from the
government crop reports. The figure!
in connection with those concerning
other southern states are published ii
this week's issue of the paper.
Oklahoma's oats crop, according tc
the figures totaled 37,800,000 bushelf
and was worth $13,230,000; its white
potato crop was 2,975,000 bushels
worth $2,499,000; its apple crop 2,340,
000 bushelf, worth $2,153,000, and itf
peach crop 2,408,000 bushels, wort!
The aggregate value of Oklahoma's
principal crops, excluding cotton, wet
McCurtain County Scene of Killing.
Idabel.—Will Moore of Eagle Bene
surrendered to the officers here, anc
stated that he had killed Lon Blasen
game, in self defense. He says that
he was attacked by Blasengame, whe
was armed with a knife. The knift
was taken away from Blasengame
says Moore, who claims that Blasen
game then armed himself with a gur
which was also taken away. Later tin
two men met and Moore, with a shot
gun, shot Blasengame in the face anc
head. Blasengame's body was brougW
to Idabel and is now in the care oi
Drumright.—The fact that John Ta
kakita, a Chinese gardner living east
of Drumright, was in the habit of sign
ing his checks with two signatures
one in English and the other in Chin
ese lead to the discovery of worthiest
checks passed by two negroes oi
local merchants. The merchants ac
cepted the checks without quest iot
but the bank cashier noticed the ab
sence of the Chinese characters. Th«
two negroes got away with $109.
London.—While the llu«slan front
has been quiet during tba past few
lays there has been severe fighting In
the other war theaters. I
On the Montenegrin front the Av
irlans have b««en generally successful.
They hAVC advanced their positions at
several Important points despite the
handicap of anow waial deep, and are
thowlng themselves just as adept aa
the Montenegrins In mountain flght«
Ing which heretofore has been re-
garded p the iiiirllcjilaj; specially of
ihe Montenegrin soldiers.
In Champagne the French have re-
pulsed four Herman attacks The (lee.
mans, however, have retained a foot-
hold at two places in the French ad-
vanced trenches. ~ ***««.
In Persln, British reinforcements on
their way to the relier of Kut Kl-Amara
have met Turkish forces which were
compelled to retire after some heavy
Petrogrnd says the calm on the Cier-
nowitz front Is due to the huge losses
and resulilng demoralization of the
Austro-Hungarian army. That there
to some basis for this statement ia
evident from the estimate of the Hun-
garian newspaper Pester Lloyd that
the losses on both sides of the Bess-
arablan battles so far exceed 175,000
or more than the total British losses
In the whole Dardanelles campaign.
Another Hungarian newspaper says
on the authority of a staff report that
the lighting on this front has been the
bitterest and bloodiest In the history
of the war. both sides sacrificing men
In a manner without parallel.
The Saloniki front is chiefly notable
in the day's dispatches as the scene
of almost continued aeroplane skir-
mishes, one of which continued for
two hours. The Hermans have thus
far lost six aeroplanes in this region.
The rumor that the consule of the
Teutonic allies arrested at Saloniki
had been released appears to have
been without foundation as It is now-
announced that they have been trans-
ferred to a French auxiliary cruisei
on which they have been interned.
Extensive Turkish reprisals are al-
ready announced by the central pow-
The present situation in Albania
was thus summed up by Lord Robert
Cecil, under secretary for foreign Af-
fairs in itbe house of commons: '
"I regret to say that it is impossible
to speak of Albania as an entity at
present. In the central area over
which Essad Pasha's authority ex-
tends, the relations between the Ser-
bian soldiers and the population have
been friendly and Essad Pasha has
rendered them valuable assistance.
The northern tribes, among whom the
enemy has conducted a considerable
propaganda are hostile to the Ser-
bians and Montenegrins."
Several lengthy dispatches have
been received here giving details of
(he recent operations in eastern Ga-
licia, which were so meagerly de-
scribed in the official reports. Accord-
ing to these dispatches the Russians,
after artillery preparation which
showed there was no longer any short-
age in their big gun ammunition,
started an offensive which caused the
Austro-Germans to rush every avail-
able division to Galicia.
Czernowitz is still in the possession
of the Austrians and is filled with
wounded but the Russians apparently
are directing their main attack against
Sadagora, north of the Bukowina cap-
ital where five important roads con-
In the Balkans reports persist that
'.he Germans are concentrating at Mon-
istir preparatory to an attack on Sal-
oniki, but the interest in the Mece-
lonian campaign has become second-
ary to the operations of the Austrians
in Montenegro. A determined attack
is being made on Mount Lovcen, a
Montenegrin stronghold overlooking
Cattaro bay, by the guns of the Aus-
trian fortresses at Cuttaro and Aus-
trian fortress at Cattaro and Aus-
A formidable Austrian force invading
Montenegro extends over a wide front
rom the river Tara in the west to the
Ipek district in the east.
It cannot be disguised that the in-
vasion is causing great uneasiness
among the enteate powers and especi-
ally Italy, which sees in its success
an end of Italy's dream of dominating
the Albanian section of the Adriatic
The Italian newspapers in expressing
the opinion that an Austrian succeaa
against Montenegro would give the in-
vader an incalculable political, mari-
time, commercial and strategic advan-
tage, admit the fear that Italy's Inter-
vention in the Balkan campaign baa
come too late.
WAV TO IMffl-TNO PROP1R
Tilt IN CHIHUAHUA.
WE E$CIKI TO TEU TMl
Force Supposedly Under Rodnguei.
•uppiiti and Meney en Cars
at J war ti. "
K1 Paao —Seventeen persons, all be-
ieved to have been Americans, were
tilled by Meiican bandits, after being
laken from a Mexican Northwe*iern
rain fifty miles west of Chihuahua
tnd stripped of their eloihing. accord-
ing to a message received here by H.
C. My lea. British vice consul here,
irltlsh Consul Bcovell at Chi-
huaTiua City — -
The train on which the Americans
were traveling from Chihuahua City
lo Cuelhulrachlc. Chihuahua, carried
thousands of dollars In currency and a
large quantity of supplies sent by the
incident aa remarkable, ami one phaaa
it II waa. but the paper overlooked this.
Tbera are many honeat Jjoya. The in-
stincts of youth are predatory only In
• mischievous fashion In a real teal.
, the average boy would come oul «!tb
coiors flying. The indusirloua lad
who would steal lg an eiceptlon. No
normal boV accustomed to dealing la
pennies could eee an accidental gold
coin in hta day'a collection without
Ihe Immediate Impulae lo placa it la,
' the hsnus o7 flie ownlr.
I The remarkable phase of the Inci-
dent was that the owner, upon receiv-
ing his coin, rewarded the boy with 60
centi. Doubtless the newsie felt more
lubilation in possession of tbla bon-
es! piece of allver than In ibe larger
piece that could have been retained
pnly by a procesa virtually pilfering.
Ordinarily the person who lovea mon-
ey and recovera It la remarkably
stingy in the mutter of reward. A
nickel handed over in exchange for a
fat purse rescued from Ihe street Is
about the rule. Sometimes there la
no proffer, but a look of dark auspl-
American Smelting and Kefinlnj Com- , - > ^JZ^^iiiiii. ,,m ~~
pany to Its mines in fiislhuirlachic. , „ .... ,
It la believed here that all of the
slghteen American mining men known
by means of a check on Mexican pass-
ports to have been In Chihuahua City
were on board the looted train.
It would be wise to have a statutory
regulation of the whole matter. A re-
ward of ten per cent would not be out
of reason. If a poor person happens
upon a vagrant roll of money, it ia but
Thornas*" I rt|lid me's°t he ™known tu 1 that he
survivor stated, however, in his brief ' w,„ m„e or n0,hlnr.
Sy^'E^Vter^rwMtill I be more apt?! display toward him
~r• rV!-_ .J— .w.
A^nericans taken from Ihe train.
It is supposed the bandits belonged
to the forces of General Jose Rodri-
guez, a Villa supporter, known to be
operating in Chihuahua against the
de facto government. Almost imme-
diately after the first news of the raid
was received a censorship was im-
posed between Juarez and fhibuahua
City by the Carranza officials. This
action was taken, it was said, "until
the atory could be verified from offi-
cial Mexican sources."
According to brief messages received
here, the train bearing the Americana
was stopped by the bandits at Kilo-
a sort of resentment than gratitude.
If be knew that under the law he wae
entitled to a fair commission, tbe
temptation would vanish, tbe finder be
aatisfled. and the owner restrained
from assuming tbe too frequent role of
BATTLER ?S MUCH MALIGNED
Hated Reptile Not Nearly So Black aa
He Has Been Painted by Thoae
Who Do Not Like Him.
Rare, inde^l. are wild creatures of
this continent which are capable of
meter 68. about fifty miles west of Chi- cau the fear and regpect that tbe
huahua City. The Americans were1
Suicide In the Lee-Huckins.
Oklahoma City.-A shot at mid
night in the Lee-Huckins hotel rouse*
guests, whose rooms were near thai
of Miss Mary Xan McLean. A minut<
later employes burst into tbe room anc
found *he woman dead. A pistol Isj
beside her. She had committed sul
well-krrwn Elk City busines6 man
rhe-f irfuT.ce < ■ \.;r.«d for her t
t.« at . = ••••>« n tke -\v.
tr.ste a ftw y«j.r* rUi* abrj! ?!
>< .:- • ,"T.f. n ft r a murm*
u n ;au*td he: tUiCida,
taken from the train, stripped and
lined up along the cars for execution.
Holmes, it is said, was on the extreme
end of tjjo line. As the firing squad
detailed by the bandit leader took
position, it is reported. Holmes broke
away and fled into the desert. With
feet and body cut and bleeding from
the stones and sharp cactus he ran
without looking back until he no long-
er heard the whistle of bullets or the
sound of firing.
The Americans ^vere sent to reopen
the mines on assurances of protection
given by Carranza government through
the I'nited States state department.
News of the raid caused consterna-
tion here-as jnany of the families of
the men supposed to have been on
board the raided train reside here.
Confirmation of the shooting of Mau-
rice Anderson, a clerk, was received
here in a fbrief message from his
father. Roland Anderson, at Chihuahua
City, to his mother, reading; "Mau-
rice is no more. Hope to obtain his
Mexican Consul Garcia said he had
heard reports of the killing, but had I
received no advices. He declined to
accept a suggestion that he telegraph
to General Trevino. commanding the
military of the state, for confirmation.
It was said at the Mexican consulate
(hat no report of the killing had been
communicated to General Carranza,
"because it would be useless "
The Cusihuiriachic Mining Company
was one of the first to accept the prom-
ises of protection of the Carranza gov-
ernment to the state department and
loaded a train with provisions in a
considerable quantity, because it was
known that the natives of the district
were in need.
Tfce killing of the ^Americans ife
taken by mining tyen to mean that
an order issued by General Villa upon
his return from Sonora and after his
family has arrived in Cuba, was to be
The order to "kill all Americans,
loot and burn," had been reiterated by
bands returning from Sonora. It was
:his order which is believed to have
resulted in the death recently of Peter
Keans, bookkeeper for the Hearst in-
terests near Madera. Chihuahua, at
Ihe bands of Villa bandits.
Washington Will Protest.
Washington. — Urgent representa-
tions wll be sent to General Carranza
at once demanding that he hunt down
the murderers and take steps pre-
vent a perpetration of such crimes In
ihe future. Such a tragedy, it Is point-
ed out, would demonstrate that so far
is Americans and other foreigners and
:heir property are concerned, tbe situ-
ttion Is worse Instead of better since
the me in body of the Villa forces sur-
rendered to the de facto government.
A big part of the fear is unfounded.
Malt*' la l*ce dmgly Oi*'«ull to Oe
fine, Chl "y •«« " • It l« •
What makes a woman st*U#h? Ap-
pUni lu Uiea*. eljle I* a «uriuusly elu-
sive quality, eiiher lo detlne or lo ac-
.juiie, says a writer In Uood Health-
"A stylish garmeulV we say. o ono
made lu the fashion ol the day Hut
when we ask. "What i the etyle of th
garment?" we are Inquiring for a de-
scription that may be of tbla year'a
•D ie. or laat year'a, or of the laal cen-
tury's. A dresa may be In etyle" ao
tar aa lie material, cut and trimming
go. and yel not look atyllab when
worn, either because It Is worn by tba
wrong person or la tba wrong way.
• A stylish woman." wa nay. of ooa
J re seed a to mode, and yet In Ibe neat
breath we deacrlbe another woman aa
'good etyle." although aba la not wear-
ing tbe lateat fabrlca or newest cut.
md Often la nol herself beautiful.
Style is not a simple quality, but •
compound one. "We nay atyla," aaya
an old writer, "of anything in which
'orm or matter la conceived to be. In
however alight degree, eapreeslve of
taste and sentiment." And It la taato
tnd sentiment more than a specific
mode that go lo the making of atyla in
iroes—that Intangible something ao
nard to define, so seldom acquired and
10 muiji paired because It la ao wide
ly admired. 4
The French word chic expresses, aa
Americans and Engllab use it today.
• good deal of what we have in mind
when we say "stylish." It Implies a
rertsln knack In the selection and
manner of wearing clothes. The
meaning In French Includes the .Idea
jf subtlety and finesse, and it Is theee
qualities more than the eputant (strik-
ing) effect that are suggested by tbe
best-dressed women, and are ao often
lacking in the appearance of eipen-
lively dreeaed Americana.
DESERT WAS ONCE A JUNGLE
Scientists Have Discovered Facta e
Greatest Intereet Concerning the
Barren Hills ef Wyoming.
That palma, flga, magnoliaa and oth-
er tropical vegetation once grew lux-
uriously on what are now the barren
bills of Wyoming Is proved by fossil
plants found in tbe enormous coal de-
posits tying uncovered there. These
trees and plants doubtless grew In the
swamps of Wyoming when the ell-
He's dangerous, but there's no use at was as mild as that of Florida
being frightened at him. In the first now-
place, he usually gives you an bnmis- Coal is foss.lized yegetable matter
takable warning, a little buzzing hiss | The tremendous extent of the coal
which he makes with his tail.
I fields indicates that the vegetation
He gives his warning with a set of | to produce thia great amount of car-
shell-like rattles on the end of his tail, I bonaceous matter must have been ex-
by which he is most easily distin- t-emely luxuriant. The hil s are now
gulshed from other snakes. It used to J brown and bare; the flourishing jan-
gles were long ago turned Into arid
be a common belief that the snake
added a rattle each year and that you
could tell his age by the number of
rattles. Now it is known that some-
times he will grow three rattles in a
year arfd that old snakes sometimes
lose a rattle or two.
It is estimated by the United States
geological survey that the amount of
coal in the Rock Springs, Wyoming,
field alone available for mining ex-
ceeds 142,000,000,000 tons. "Available
His color "varies from yellowish I for mining' means within 3,000 feet of
The snake is the surface and in beds 2^ feet or
more in thickness.
Drug Fakers Lose Case.
Washington.—After ten years of
legislation and litigation the supreme
court decided that congrees bad en-
acted finally a constitutional law rv#
jlating statements as to the curative
effects of medicines in interstate com-
merce. The decision was rendered by
brown to dark brown
darkest just before he sheds his skin,
which may be two or three times a
year. When he makes an attack he
doesn't "leap through the air," and he
cannot strike farther than his own
length, usually not that far. Since the
common rattlesnake rarely grows be-
yond five feet in length, you see hie
range is limited.
Nor is he so hungry for human flesh
as most persons would imagine. He's
very well satisfied with his diet of
mice, rats—yes, and sometimes a squir-
rel or a rabbit. He eats enough mice
and rats every year to make him the
fanner's friend instead of a hated
Bull Moot* Convention June 7.
Chicago—The progressive party will
bold Its nation convention June 7 In
Chicago, concurrently with the na-
tional ronventioa of the republican
party in the hope (hat both may ajcrw
3n the same candidate for president.
An idle person chanced to see a
wagon rolling slowly along Fulton
street. Bad luck pursued it. At
Broadway, the driver sleepily tried to
cross in disregard of the traffic po-
liceman's ample and warning hand.
His number was jotted down in the
book of that recording angel and a
summons was handed up. A few
yards beyond, and the horse, turning
to avoid a hot-chestnut peddler, went
down in a heap. The pavement was
slippery, and he must needs be un-
harnessed in the shafts before he
could rise. Another block, and some-
body was digging a hole in the street
to put in some kind of a main for
somebody else. The off wheels cf the
wagon rolled too near, and tbe vehi-
cle careened and slid into the exca-
vation. It had to be unloaded labori-
ously by hand before it could be
jacked up level again.—New York
Cotton is usually differentiated in
ordinary classification by the length ol
its staple. "Ordinary cotton" in the
United States is of several kinds, chief
among them the upland cotton, with
a staple of from seven-eighths to one
inch in length, and Gulf or Texas cot-
ton, on which the staple is not usually
quite so long. The longest-stapled cot-
tons among the "ordinary cottons'
here are the bottom land or bender
cotton, with a staple of from one and
one-eigbth to one and one-fourth inch,
and the special fancy staple cotton,
one and three-eighths to one and five-
eighths inch In length. The sea island
cotton, which is grown on the aea
islands off the coast of South Carolina,
has a staple of from one and a half to
two and a half inches, tbe average
length being one and three fourths.
The Egyptian cotton is being grown In
southern California, New Mexico and
Arizona; its staple is not so long aa
the sea island cotton, but comparer
rather with tbe upland cotton here.
Point to Consider.
"Dad," said the prodigal son, "now
that I'm home again and have had my
fling, I'm going to do something to
make you proud of me."
"All right, son," answered the cau-
tious father. "That s the way for you
to talk, but I will reserve my con-
gratulations until you make one point
yours going to coat me?"
MrLear was the neire of Iu*tic® Hu*he?- Nun-"r0uf acttona (This action was d.-cidwl upon by the
tga.nst drug concerns are expected to national ermiritt« of the progressive
j follow. The deei
r the cafe <■' a t i.,
•shipp^-d m ^.cln«
. Ti SkB kCO
if a lur? cure for
•n *ai announced 'party
ago f rti wt ich *tate
from Ontiit. d«- ,n!.
Forty sevf-n ol (hp forty-fight
men reprinted at the mm
The proF-rtSMve oarty went on
JiiI.iLjiiig (..rcular kcutx n ';.voring a conplctr military
"I see that Fifl Flubdub the actreaa,
la so temperamental that she swoons
at the door of tuberoses S< her mar,
agnrment baa to watch her roa-
Um Time brings gre*t chanrn*
I tos her «iact. Wi<> nbt wit* rawed
aa a Mot t next u a rukoun'
Pulse Beat Meana Little.
Many persons, knowing that the ar-
erage pulse is about seventy beata a
minute, believe that to be tbe normal
and think themselves well or other
wise as their pulse approaches or de
parts from this standard. PbyBicians
say there is no physical peculiarity
that exhibits such wide Individual vari-
ation as the pulse. H seldom falls be-
low sixty or rises above eighty, but
an unusually slow or rapid pulse la
not an infallible indication of disease
as many suppose. Many times the
pulse is counted while talking about
the matter; in auch cases the pulse is
tlmost eertain to be overestimated,
lor physicians all know that the heart
is quickened by the excitement of con
Spray Keeps Off Enemies.
Many ot the tropical species of •
tluglike mollusk (onchidium). found
"How'much la this new venture of on the rock ^tween tide marks, have
| the back studded with eyes, and are
it the same time provided with a very
efficient spraying apparatus which is
cted with effect to repel the attacks
:t that very remarkable creature, the
walk ng fish iperiopbtbalmui .
With Inuring eyes this creature, for
teverwl kours daih leave* itr n.ittve
1 * '-m-nt and fcutts along the etranJ for
'**'U an t-iteliidiutne ' 11 the tat
et a*« 1.11.. cmniag they ward off his
uu« t > Ui. ant of tbe ac d spray.
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Orr, J. P. The Altus Weekly News. (Altus, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 46, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 13, 1916, newspaper, January 13, 1916; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc276790/m1/2/: accessed December 15, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.