The Chattanooga News. (Chattanooga, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 10, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 5, 1921 Page: 3 of 4
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THE CHATTANOOGA NEWS
Declares She Would Like
To Put a Bottle Of Tan-
lac In The Hands Of
Every Sick Man, Woman
and Child In This Coun-
try — Never Saw Its
"I am sixty-seven years of age, but
In all my experience I have never
known a medicine like Tanlae. Think
of It! At my age to gain twenty-five
pounds in weight, but that Is justl
what I have done," said Mrs. Emma [
Helfenstein, of No. 337 Webster ave-
nue, Syracuse, N. Y.
"If J hud It In my power," she con-
tinued, "I would put a bottle of Tan-
lac In the home of every sick man,
woman and child in this country, for
I know what this wonderful medicine
would do for them. For almost two
years I was almost a nervous wreck.
I did not dare to leave the house or
even go up town unless my husband
went with me. 1 was afraid to even
cross the street and had a feeling of
dread all of the time.
"My stomach was weak and easily
upset. For days at a time I would go
without solid food. I could not rest
at night to do any good and felt tired
and worn out ull of the time. Some
days I could hardly drag myself
-across the room and was so weak and
miserable I was ready to give up.
"My health Is fine now and I eat
anything I want and never have a
touch of indigestion. I have never slept
better than I do now. My recovery Is
the talk of our neighborhood, as it was
generally believed I could not last
but a few weeks longer. This grand
A REVIEW OF EVENTS OF WEEK
FROM ALL SECTIONS
CONDEMN OUTLAW MOVIES
MRS. EMMA REIFENSTE1N,
337 Webtter Ave., Syracuse, N. Y.
medicine has brought me health and
happiness and X just cau't say enough
in its praise."
Mr. J. Helfenstein, In commenting
on his wife's statement, said: "Yes,
her recovery has been a happy sur-
prise to us all. A few weeks ago I
had no idea she would be able to pull
through, but now sh«f is in better
health than I have ever seen her and
the credit is due to Tanlae. We have
been married fifty-two years today
and I don't believe I have ever seen
her looking any better."
Tanlae is sold by leading druggists
Theater Owners Oppose potion Pitc-
ures Based Upon "Immor.
rality and Crime.
Oklahoma City.—The Theater Own-
ers' and Managers' association of Ok-
lahoma at Ms tenth annual meeting
passed a lesoiution "that its members
pledge themselves not to nsj, and to
discourage the production of the pro-
posed Clara Smith pictures, the A1
Jennings, Henry Starr, Dalton Broth-
ers, and utter such pict..m>.'i, made
possible by notorious publicity or
wherein no other claim than sala-
ciousness, immorality and crime are
made the basis of the exhibition of
the featured player." %
Election of officers tor the coniinq
year was held. Ralph Taibot, Tulsa,
was re-elected president; Morris l.oe-
wenstein of Oklahoma City, vice-
president; A. B. Momand of Shawnee,
secretary; II. W. McCall of Oklahoma
City, treasurer. The officers, with the
addition of T. H. Boland of Oklahoma
City, were elected directors for the
coming year. Plans were discussed
for the holding of a "Film Ball" in
Oklahoma City about state fair time,
at which several stars from California
will be present.
STATE JEWELERS CONVENE
Advertising and Protection Against
Robbery Urged; Officers Namad.
Oklahoma City.—A jowler may
profitably spend from 3 to 5 percent
of his gross sales on advertising, E.
A. Warner of Kansas City told 13J
Jewelers attending the fifteenth an-
nual convention of tho Oklahoma Re-
tail Jewelers' association. Warner
treated the jewelers to a moving pic-
lure showing the process of diamond
mining, manufacture and distribution,
from the time the diamond is found
In 'lie Kimberly mine in South Africa
until It reaches the young lady's fin-
Arthur A. Everts, president of the
national association, was a guest of
the jewelers, and addressed them on
the jewelers' duty to the community,
Jewelry is as much a necessity as
soft rugs, plumbing and beautiful hat
he said. Everts and Joe Mazer of
Omaha, Neb., former secretary of the
national association and "father" of
the Oklahoma association, were pr<A
s-ented with loving cups.
New officers were elected as fol-
lows: Arthur M. Cox of Pawhuska,
president; C. E. Cook of Frederick,
vice president, and W. E. Arnett of
Edmond, secretary and treasurer.
Catarrh Can Be Cured
Catarrh is a local dlseaae greatly Influ-
enced by constitutional conditions. It
therefore requires constitutional treat-
ment. HALL'S CATARHH MEDICINE
is taken Internally and acts through
the B'ood on tho Mucous Surfaces of
the System. HALL'S CATARRH
MEDICINE destroys the foundation of
the disease, gives the patient strength by
improving the general health and assists
nature In doing its work.
All Druggists. Circulars free.
F. J. Cheney 4b Co., Toledo, Ohio.
To Be Touched.
"Burroughs must make a lot to
dross so well."
"He doos—about three new ac-
quaintances a week."—Boston Tran-
STATE EDITORS TO MEET
Gridiron Banquet and Trip to Medi-
cine Park Special Features.
What to Take for
Take a good dose of Carter's Little Liver
Pills—then take 2 or 3 for a few nights after.
They cleanse your system of all waste mattef
and Regulate Your Bowels. Mild - as easy to
,take as sugar. Ctr.uint bear ugnalurt—
Small Pill. Small Dose. Small Price.
Not Spring Fever
Jfi^ERSMlTH> But Malaria
Chill Tonic *
CAUSES THAT LAZY
WARDS OFF MALARIA AND RESTORES STRENGTH. TRY IT.
If not sold by yourdrumiit, write Arthur Peter & Co.. LouiiTilte, Ky.
That respect which is due to age is
dealt out with a ladle to the wealthy
For your daughter's sake, use Red
Cross Ball Blue in the laundry. She
will then have that dainty, well-groom-
ed appearance that girls admire. 5c.
May Not Grow Cotton.
It has been found necessary In Kgypt
to make a regulation prohibiting the
people from growing cotton instead of
cereals. Recently, there have been
greater rewards in the cotton crop,
and other things have been neglected.
Abandoning Totem Poles.
Alaska is losing Its totem poles.
Because of the gradual decline in ob-
servance of native customs, totem
poles are no longer erected, and the
elements are wearing down those re-
The largest collection of totems In
the North, it is said, is to be found
in the abandoned Indian village of Old
Kassan, 25 miles from Ketchikan. The
village was deserted several years ago,
after a disastrous fire, the natives mov-
ing iu New Kassan.
Old Kassan's totems are of many sizes
and descriptions. Some are of Im-
posing proportions, with the four dis-
tinct emblems of the bear, the crow,
the toad and the eagle represented.
The poles are carved, from base to
pinnacle, with gorgeous language. The
totems are carved on cedar, which Is
glow In perishing.
NEW OMAR LIFTS HIS VOICE
El Reno, Okla.—The state meeting
of the Oklahoma Press association,
the Employing Printers' association
and the annual Gridiron Banquet will
be held here May 13 and 14, accord-
ing to notices mailed out by Richard
Elam, publisher of the Pawhuska Cap-
ital and president of the association.
For the first time in the history of
the association the daily and weekly
newspapers will hold separate round-
Plans for the Gridiron Banquet are
going ahead under the chairmanship
of U. S. Russell, chief clerk of the
state board ot affairs and formerly
president of the association. Elabor-
ate exercises and ceremonies that us-
ually feature the annual banquet will
he surpassed this year, according to
Russell, who already has laid out what
he terms "a snappy program."
COTTON GROWERS MEET
New Board of Association To Be
Be Chosen May 23.
Oklahoma City.—At a meeting of
the newly appointed temporary di-
rectors of the Oklahoma Cotton Grow-
ers' association held at Oklahoma
City, the new board took over tho
management of the association from
the organization committee, which
goes out of existence as such.
The executive committee appointed
from among members of the board is:
W. L. Biggs of Muskogee, J. P. Con-
nors of Canadian, R. C. Kennedy of
Pauls Valley, George Bishop of Cor-
dell and Carl Williams of Okahoma
Business of vital importance to the
35,000 members of the association was
got under way when the board out-
lined plans for holding an election of
permanent directors. This election is
to be held on May 23.
Meetings of all locals of the asso-
ciation will be held Friday night, April
29, it is announced, for the purpose
of electing delegates to coutny con-
ventions which are to be held in all
cotton producing counties on Satur-
day afternoon, April 30.
To Have a Clear Sweet Skin
Touch pimples, redness, roughness
or itching, if any, with Cuticura Oint-
ment, then bathe with Cuticura Soup
und hot water. Rinse, dry gently and
dust on a little Cuticura Talcum to
leave a fascinating fragrance on skin.
Everywhere 25c each.—Adv.
It is easier to sec through the plot
of a play than through the ear puffs
In front of it.
WHY DRUGGISTS RECOMMEND
HARRIS TO HEAD GROWERS
All Officers Are Elected and Have
Arizona Poet, However, Strikes Differ,
ent Note From That Struck
by the Great Persian.
Omnr Khayyam said that he could
dine on a loaf of bread and a Jug of
wine; with lier beside him and feel
content in the wilderness—but ha
only meant that he liked the des-
ert and his old tin Lizzie, and the
crooked roads that make you dlzzle,
that sturt any place and lead nowhere,
and just keep going und never care.
He liked the mesquite and the
greasewood smell and the long hot
days that feel like h—1; the red sun-
sets and the cool moonlight and the
soft, sweet air of the desert night—
for Omar Khayyam was a wonderful
man, who lived his life on an easy
plan, with Ills girls and his wine and
a big sill: tent—My, oh, my! What
a life he spent. » » » The desert
is here like it always was—but you
can't Khayyam any more, becuz—In
these dry days when even home brew
Is on the list of the things taboo, old
Omar Khayyam and Ids jug of juice
would soon get locked in the calaboose.
—Salome (Ariz.) Sun.
Enid. Okla.—Completion of perma-
nent oi ganization, election of officers,
appointment of committees and re-
ports of field work constituted the
features of the meeting of the Okla-
homa Wheat Growers' association.
C. O. Harris was selected chairman
of I he association following the resig-
nation of F. J, Goold, and E. G. Barn-
ard was appointed vice-chairman to
succeed V. A. Hughes. John Manley
was elected secretary-treasurer. The
new executive committee consists of
F. J. Goold, V. A. Hughes, John Man-
ley, Han Murley, and B. F. Markland.
ODD FELLOWS HOLD MEET
Conferring of Degrees and Parades
Are In Order for Programs.
ne—"Do you really believe Ignor-
ance Is bliss?" She—"I don't kuow.
You seem to be quite happy."
A man who yells at the top of bis
voice seldom wins an argument.
There's More Than Flavor
Many foods.while pleasing to taste,
contain but little nourishment.
combines with its rich, sweet flavor the
full nutriment of wheat and malted barley
which makes it an ideal food.
It has been the favorite ready-to-eat
cereal for a quarter of a century:
'There's a Reason"
Celebrating the 102nd anniversary
of the order, Odd Fellows all over
Oklahoma recently held special pro-
grams and Jubilees at the annual lis-
tr.'Ct conventions of the lodge-; :n the
In connection with the Odd Fell'-v*
conventions, the Rebakah lodge, wo-
men's auxiliary to the I. O. O. F., alto
is holding sessions at th > same
Conferring of degrees, parades,
banquets and special addresses were
the order of the day at all towns and
cities where conventions are being
DROP HITS REFINERS HARD
Premiums On Crude May Be Elimin-
ated as Result of Cuts.
BRIDGE WORK IS PUSHED
Connecting Link In Highway Over
Canadian River To Cost $294,000.
Chickasha.—Work of welding one
of the most important links in the
Meridian highway, from Winnipeg to
the Gulf of Mexico, is going forward
as rapidly as possible, the link in
question being the bridge across Iho
Canadian river betweeTi Union City
and Minco, where a crew of work-
men are busy on the construction of
the 1,164-foot structure.
With the completion of this bridge
expected next fall, the last barrier to
the tourish between Canada and Mix-
ico will be removed and the traveler
can start at Winnipeg and "step on
'er," till he gets to the Rio Grande.
Until the bridge is completed, as in
the past, the tourist will have to de-
pend on the ferry to pilot him across
the Canadian, the alternative being
the negotiating the heavy stretches of
sand through the bed of the river at
For many years druggists have watchcd
with much interest the remarkable record
maintained by Dr. Kilmer's Kwamp-Root,
the great kidney, liver and bladder medi-
It is a physician's prescription.
Swamp-Root is a strengthening medi-
tine. It helps the kidneys, liver and blad-
der do the work nature intended tbey
Swamp-Root has stood the test of years.
It is sold by all druggists on its merit
and it should help you. No other kidney
medicine has so many friends.
Be sure to get Swamp-Hoot and start
treatment at once.
However, if you wish first to test this
great preparation send ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer 4 Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for n
sample bottle. When writing be sure in 1
mention this paper.—Adv.
The theatrical deadhead is both
passed and present.
OF 5 CHILDREN
Mrs. Taylor's Sickness Ended
by Lydia L Pinkham's
Roxbury, Mass.—"I suffered contin-
ually with backache and was often de-
spondent, had dizzy
spells and at my
monthly periods it
was almost impos-
sible to keep around
at my work. Since
my last baby cam*
two years ago my
back nas been worse
and no position I
|could get in would
relieve it, and doc-
tor's medicine did
_ nothelpme. Afriend
recommended Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg-
etable Compound and I have found great
relief since using it. My back is much
better and I can sleep well. I keep
house and have the care of five children
so my work is very trying and lam very
thankful I have found the Compound
such a help. I recommend it to my
friends and if you wish to use this letter
I am very glad to help any woman suf-
fering as I was until I used Lydia EL
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound."—
Mrs. Maudk K. Taylor, 6 St. James
Place, Roxbury, Mass.
Backache is one of the moBt common
symptoms of a displacement or derange-
ment of the female system. No woman
should make the mistake of trying to
overcome it by heroic endurance, Dut
profit by Mrs.Taylor'sexperience and try
No cigarette has
the same delicious
flavor as Lucky
Lucky Strike is the
Eatonic Brings Relief
"I have been awful sick with gnu,"
writes Mrs. W. H. Person, "and
Eatonic is all I can get to give ma
Acidity and gas on the stomach
quickly taken up and carried out by
Eatonic, then appetite and strength
come back. And many other bodily
miseries disappear when the stomach
is right. Don't let sourness, belching,
bloating, Indigestion und other stom-
ach Ills go on. Take Eatonic tablets
after you ent—see how much better
you feel. Big box costs only a trills
with your druggist's guarantee.
Ratnov «•* Danaru ff-R top® Ilslr Falling
Restores Color and
Beauty to Gray and Faded Hah
eoo. and $1.00 al PrueirteU.
\yy,A TTlwenx Chom. Wka. 1'atchogup.y. TJ
HINDERCORNS i ^
louses, etc., stops all pain, ensurwi comfort 1 _
feet, makes walking esty. If", by mall or at
gists. Liisoox Chemical Works, fatobvgua, N.J. J
Catalogue Frma. Ordtr by Mmtt
Wichita Pleating and Button Co,
220 E. Douglas Av«., 2nd floor, Wichita, Kaat
126 MAMMOTH JACKS
I have a bargain for yon, coma quick,
W. L. IM'LOW'N JACK FARM
Cedar Kaplds, lows
MAKlt, TH, (KIN >I«UIIH|L.
I)... wonri.r. for . b.,1 rompU
Money may talk, but have you over
noticed how hard of hearing It Is
when you call it?—Cincinnati En-
Why not borrow your neighbor's
spectacles und have a look at your own
Knlcker—Is a full house tax exempt?
Bocker—Not always; you have to
give your wife a present If you looser
"Out of sight, out of mind."
"The crazy man In the padded cell."
Tulsa, Okla.—A terrific blow w*s
handed the cil industry when tlw
Standard Oil company of Indian i re
duced the tan* v agon market on both
gasoline an I kuosene In Standa.d of
Indiana territory, comunsing eieven
states, 3 cents on each product gen-
erally throughout the territory and 4
cents on each product In Kansas and
Missouri. The new prices at Chicago
are 10V4 cents on kerosene and 20
cents on gasoline.
LIGHTNING STRIKES A GIN
Resulting Fire Causes Loss of »15,000
McAlester, O',. a. — During the
course of tho storm and near ap-
proach to a cloudburst which gave to
Pittsburg county nearly four inches of
rain, lightning struck the planters'
gin at Canadian, near here, the fire
resulting destroying it. The loss Is
estimated at $15,000, partly covered
Washita To Rebuild Bridges.
Sentinel.—'Washita county has been
forced to resort to the emergency
measure of the law, which gives a
county the right to create a deficit for
the construction of bridges destroyed
suddenly as was the case in the recent
big overflow of all streams in this
county. County commissioners have
decided to invoke the emergency
measure, and proceed to rebuild all of
the more important bridges as soon
as is possible to get the work done, j
It is estimated that it will take $50,-
000 to rebuild the bridges destroyed
by the flood.
f] 0 0 D 0 0 0
Opinion Is Given.
Following an opinion issued by WU-
liafh H. Wick, assistant attorney gen-
eral, declaring that the death of S. 3
Butterfleld, Oklahoma county commis-
sioner-elect, left a vacancy on the
county commissioner's board, Gover-
nor Robertson appointed Butterfield's
son, Ed S. Butterfleld, to fill the
place vacated by his father. The
appointment was made public at a
mass meeting in Capitol Hill Monday
night. The elder Butterfleld died
Land Commissioner, Ask Aid In Suits
Request for the attorney general to
represent the commissioners of the
land office In resisting claims of
lessees to oil and gas lights on school
missioners at their regular meeting
l!y a decision ol the district court of
Sto-ihens county Isst week, th> slate
is virtually denied the right to sell oil
and pan leases to school lands already
leased lor agricultural purposes. Ap-
peal will be 'iiiken to the supreme
court, and 1'. is expected tho question
will po tor final decision to the United
Bin et supreire court.
Low Pru cd
( on (<i ins no Alum
and Save !
Write for New Dr. Pr>cc Cook Book- Its f rc<
Price Bakind Powder Factory,
loo} Independence Blvd. Chicago,!]]
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The Chattanooga News. (Chattanooga, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 10, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 5, 1921, newspaper, May 5, 1921; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc287490/m1/3/: accessed December 14, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.