The Chattanooga News. (Chattanooga, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 14, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 31, 1923 Page: 3 of 8
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Supplement to The Chattanooga News, May 31, 1923.
BIT MORE WHEAT
NATION WIDE MOVE
The nation-wide movement to
"Ent More Wheat" had its be-
ginning in Enid, so says a spe-
cial from that place.
Thin movement, which is being
given much support by a number
of national organizations, is in-
tended to increase the consump-
tion of wheat in the United States
and thereby use the surplus of
170,000,000 bushels. Tnis would
give the farmers a better market,
it was said, and would give a
locil market for all wheat pro-
duced in the United States, mak-
ing it unnecessary to export the
wheat under unfavorable market
In January, 1923, a "Eat More
Wheat" ctmpaigh was started
among the 7,500 members of the
Oklahoma Wheat Growers' asso-
ciation by J. Paid Glenson, editor
of the Southwest Wheat Grower,
official publication of the ornani-
Zdtion, published in Knid
This is believed to have been
the real beginning of the national
movement. A number of wheat
organizations throughout Okla
hoina held* "wheat suppers" at
which nothing but wheat prod-
ucts v\ as served
Representatives of the six
largest wheal producing slates
in session at Kansas City recently
passed resolutions commending
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
JUNE 1 AND 2
and a suptrb cast in
Dedicated to the Mothers of the
It's a Universal Jewel
Also Comedy. Usual Admission
Memorial Day exercises by the
Odd Fellows wete held at the
cemetery. The day was fair
and a good sized crowd attended.
The program as given last week
was followed as nearly as possi
ble. The exercises will be re
ported m >re fully next w<ek.
State Grain and
The department of State Grain
Inspection and State Cotton
Grader have been created by the
State and will operate under the
direction of the State Board of
Agricultural and the Federal
Grades have been adopted as the
Mrs. Reeves anddauhter, Geo
«i-i and Mildred and C-. D
Stimpson left Thursday of last
week for Sentinel for a visic with
Mrs Reeves sister.
The Ladies' Aid of the Baptist
church served ice cream and cake
to the public last Saturday. If
their patronage was as good as
the cake cream, their treasury
should be considerably increased.
Mrs. Chas. W. Crooks and
daughter, of Walters, visited
with her husband a couple of
days this week.
Mr. Nurnan McDaniel, who
has been working at Sayre for
some time, js here visiting his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Mc
Daniel He will remain until
Miss Elizabeth Barber of
Orange, Texas, is here visiting
her sister, Mrs. P. A. Cope.
Mrs. A. M. Grimes and her
two children, Flo and Ford, vis-
ited a few days last week with
her brother and family, at Rand
Summer seems here though a
few days ago it was winter.
the RED BAND
TAGLFPENCIL CO. NEWYORK.ILSA
KATE DOUGLAS WIGGIN says: "What
a good, what a pungent story, THB
CUSTARD CUP! More power to the
author's elbow. Florence Bingham Livingston
is a talented creature."
We recommend it for its delicious humor, the
sense of joy in living which it leaves with the
reader, and for the author's very great ability
in picturing the lives of a group of people who
live on almost nothing a year, and manage to
have an uproariously good time.
A story of human kindness, of everyday folks, of
troubles and worries, but most of all of the genu-
ine joys to be found in the little things of life if
only one has the faith to make them come true.
Follow the Delightful Record of "Penzie99 and
Her Adopted Family in
AS RATES ARE "RAISED
(Clares Growth Of City Considered
In It* New Schedule.
Oklahoma City. Okla.—Gas rates at
e burner tip In Oklahoma City will
increased thirty percent, dating
jm May 21. according to the new
Ices announced by the Oklahoma
is and Electric company.
Other towns served by the Oklaho-
i Gas and Electric company, will
y a higher rate than Oklahoma
ty. The rate at El Reno is SO
Dts for the first 200,000 cubic feet
month for each customer, and 25
nts a thousand cubic feet thereaf-
r; the Enid rate is "5 cents for Uie
st 200,000 cubic feet a mouth, a
stumer, and 25 cents thereafter.
The reason for thd higher rates In
uskogee, Enid and El Reno, is that
3se towns do not have the popula-
m that Oklahoma City has, which
ikes distribution higher to the in-
rlUual customer, according to offl-
ils of the Oklahoma Gas aiul Elec-
3DE0 PICNIC FOR NOWATA
ealthy Osage Indian and Business
Men Back Celebration.
Nowata, Okla, -Alec Mudd, wealthy
age Indian anil Nowata business
;n are making arrangements for a
roe-day picnic and rodeo to be held
Nowata July 2, 3 and 4.
Mudd, who is known to practically
ery cowboy and roper of Oklahoma
d neighboring states will have
arge of the rodeo. One hundred
dlans are being asked to put oil a
,mP da ce. There will be many
Her am ctlons.
After Entry Meat
In work or
play. It gives
the poise and
It helps digestion,
allays thirst, keep-
ing the mouth co?)
acid moist, the throat
and pliant and th«
nerves at ease.
) RECEIVE ASSIGNMENTS
ders to Become Effective When An.
tillery Course Ends June 15.
Ft. Sill, Okla—Many field artillery
'leers who have been undergoing in-
ductions at Fort Sill, Okla., will be
tained for duty at Fort Sill after
B completion of their course of in-
"uction, June 15. Orders are now
Ing out to eighty-six student offi
rs. giving them assignments when
sir duties at the field artillery
hool are ended.
I CADETS COMMISSIONED
'ver Mounted Sabres Presented Stu-
dents at Norman.
Norman, Okla.—Twenty-one cadet
leers of the University of Oklaho-
l reserve officers' training corps
ire presented with silver-mounted
bres in the last military parade of
3 school year, which marked their
amission as second lieutenants into
} reserve corps of the regular army,
DIAN PICKED FOR TRIP
lardarko Youth To Represent Amen,
ican Tribes in Sweden.
inardarko, Okla.—David Paddlety,
'ull blooded Kiowa Indian who lives
the Red Stone mission west of An-
arko, has' been selected to repre-
it the Indians of North America at
i World Wide Baptist convention
dch will be held In Stockholm,
'eden, in the latter part of July.
Wagoner Plans Flower Show
;Aagoner, Okla.—Plans already are
der way for the second annual
iunty' flower show to be held in July
der the sponsorship of the Business
omen's Club, Mrs. Sarah D. Atwood,
me demonstration agent, announces,
le show this year will be on a much
rger scale than it was last year and
I extra large premium list has been
isured. Boys' and girls' clubs will
ay a leading part in the show.
Baby Carnages & Furniture
Ask Your Local Dealer
Write Now for 32-Page
• Illustrated Booklet
Lloyd Manufacturfag Company
[lieuwood Hatfield Co.)
Menominee, Michigan (i>)
how good a cigarette
really can be ma '
you must try a-
A Better 'Ole.
'And, now, I suppose, you'll war* t*
to home to your mother I"
'Oh, dear no—I'll telephone her tt
come here."—Sydney Bulletin.
You Walk in Comfort
If you Shake Into Your Shoes some
Allen'* Foot-Ease, the Antiseptic
Healing powder for shoes that pinch o»
feet that ache. It takes the friction from
the shoe and gives instant relief to corn*
and bunions, hot, tired, aching, swollen
sweating feet, blisters and callouses
Ladies can wear shoes one size smallev
by shaking Allen's Foot-Ease it
each shoe. Sold everywhere. Trial pack
age and a Foot-Ease Walking Doll sent
post Free. Address
Allen's Foot-Ease, Le Roy, N. Y,
Life h a burden when the body
is racked with pain. Everything
worries and the victim becomes
despondent and downhearted.
To bring back the sunshine take
The national remedy of Holland for over
200 years; it is an enemy of all pains re-
sulting from kidney, liver and uric acid
troubles. - All druggists, three size.-".
Look lor th« nam* Cold M.d.l on mrary
bo* and iceapl no imitation
For Best Results
Ship Your Live StocK to
LIVE STOCK COMMISSION CO, Inc.
Paid-up capital, 1100,000
OKLAHOMA CITY. OKLA.
MacReady and Kelly to Make Journey
East in Easy Stages.
San Deigo, Cal.—Lieutenants Oakley
G Kelly and J A MacReady, army
aviators who recently brought the
monoplane T-2 across the continent
from New York to San Deigo in
completed plans and started their re-
turn flight, recently. They will go
east In easv stages with Washington j
as their destination.
Attempt to Save Their Aged Mother
Mountain Lake Park, Md.—A gas
stove exploded in a summer cottage
where a mother and three daughters
resides recently. For the three. Kate.
Brett and Mary, daughters of Mrs.
Mary O'Conner. stood in the presence
of death, nor faltered nor trembled.
Fate intervened in the summer va-
cation plans of tl\e sisters, and sent
them plunging into a roaring, blister-
ing mass of flames after an aged
mother who was trapped, helpless,
when a gas blast set Ore to their lake
I sa,id this was the smallest proportion
j of dry holes ever known in oil drill-
Three thousand three hundred leases
have been made on Osage lands, and
present production on them is at the
rate of 3.200,000 barrels a month.
Bonuses and royalties in April alone
aggregated ?60,069.000 and from 1915
to 1923 royalties on Osage production
have averaged $1,000,000 a month.
This is distributed by the secretary of
the interior among the 2,229 Osage
Indians or their heirs.
The total income of the Osages from
oil and gas up to May 1 of this year
has amounted to $136,014,397.
The Velvet Touch
Sc. Oistarat X isj Mc. Talcs* Sc.
Anti-Whipping Bill Passed.
Tallahassee, Fla.—Whipping of con-
victs became a discarded Institution
In this state when Governor Hardee i
6lgned a legislative measure outlawing
Sparks Off Hoof» Cause Gas Blast.
Council Bluffs, Iowa —When a runa
way team of horsvs crashed Into a
gasoline filling station they made sucti
an effort to escape that their hoofs
struck fire from the pavement and
caused an explosion of the leaking
Road Engineers Changed.
Madill, Okla.—W. P. Danford. pro-
ject engineer In charge of the Mar-
shall county work the past year, has
been transferred to the federal aid
work in Cleveland county. He will
be succeeded by Sam P. Mathews of
Ardmore, now In charge of the worn
on Johnston county's highways.
Mobilization Plans Complete.
Washington, D. C.—A general army
mobilization plan, in line with the re-
quirements of the national defense act,
has virtually been completed after ex-
hasutive general staff study and will
be ready to be placed In the hands of
General Pershing as chief of staff, be-
fore the-end of June. The plan is so
extensive In scope as to provide for
the localization of company and even
smaller units of the organized reserves
and national guard. It provides for
voluntary recruiting durln* a war
er have been in better condition than' CTATF
now because of the rains making both *» ImLllUUOJl
grass and water plentiful, according Oil I 8 D P ' " — ICgBfl ||
to ranchmen. The same condition ex- — 1———
ists In both the Otoe and Kaw Indian Asks New Pardon and Parole Plan,
countries where there is also an ex-j A board of rardons and paroles to
tensive range. The movement to be composed of elective state officials,
these pastures from Texas and other, and to pass upon all pardons, paroles,
southern points is nearly completed,| reprieves and commutations of sen
and the movement from pasture to tences, would be created through
market will begin around June 20. | a proposed constitutional amendment,
The jumber of southern cattle on the copy of which was filed with the sec
range in this section of the state is retary of state to be initiated and
Are Utually Due to
When you are constipated,
not enough of Nature's lu-
bricating liquid Is produced
In the bowel to keep the food
waste soft and moving. Doc-
tors prescribe Nujol because
it acta like this natural lubri-
cant and thus secures regular
bowel movements by Nature's
Nujol is a lubricant—not a
medicine or laxative—so cannot
gripe. Try it today.
estimated at 60,00 head.
Dolde Pleads Guilty.
Oklahoma City, Okla.—Arnold C.
Dolde, former United States district
court cl<>rk, pleaded guilty to three in-
dictments charging him with embez-
zeling United States funds, and was
sentenced to serve two years in the
penitentiary on each charge, at a spec-
ial session of federal court, by Judge
Robert L. Williams. The sentences
are to run concurrently.
State Postal Inspector Dead.
Oklahoma City, Okla.—C. P. John-
son. 60 years old, chief postoffice in-
spector, who ha<j made his home in
Oklahoma City for the past six years,
died in a Kansas City hospital recent-
ly. according to word received by
Claude Weaver. Oklahoma City post-
master. Johnson had been In poor
health for some time, and had been
under the care of a physician at Kan-
sas City foi two months, but up to
lately he was able to attend to his
correspondence and direct the work
of men under his supervision
voted upon at the next special or gen-
Warehouse Law Questioned.
The constitutionality of the $1,250,-
j00 appropriation for state-aid for thf
building of warehouses and elevators
will be attacked in the courts by rep
j resentatlves of the Grain Dealers as
sociation, it was reported recently.
Former United States Senator Jot
Bailey of Texas may be retained tc
fight the case, it Is understood.
It will be argued that the legisla
ture violated a provision of the con
stitution which prohibits the extend
Ing of the state's credit to a private
enterprise, it is stated.
Attorney General Short was recent-
ly asked for an opinion on the con-
stitutionality of the warehouse bill
but the opinion has not yet been made
Learn the Best Trade on Eartfc
Money back without question
it HUNT'S 8AI.VK fall. In the
treatment of ITCH. ECZEMA.
RINGWORM .TKTTER or other
Itching akin dlaeaaea. Pries
75c at druffirlatB. or direct fro la
li imwa «i<i<im Ca Ihtraw.tu,
Wilson Nsw A. A M. Head
George Wilson, first manager of the
Farmer-Labor Reconstruction league,
was elected president of A. and M. col-
lege at Stillwater to succeed J. a
I. HAIR balsam
RMlorH Color im|
W. M. U„ Oklahoma City, No.
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The Chattanooga News. (Chattanooga, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 14, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 31, 1923, newspaper, May 31, 1923; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc287283/m1/3/: accessed December 9, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.