The Oklahoma News (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 300, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 11, 1917 Page: 4 of 8
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THE OKLAHOMA NEWS—PAGE l
THE OKLAHOMA NEWS
DAILY KXOCPT M’MIAY
Published at tha new New* Building, t07-4»9 W. Graml-av . <Htl»-
>»m» City, by The Oklahoma News Company,
mall. Walnut 7000.
Prices: By mall In Oklahoma whore there
par year Six montha 11.75, on# month .95c.
Outside of Oklahoma, ona year
O. B. PARKER.........
M. G. CHAMBERS.....
Entered as s#cond-c!> sr
la no News carrier S3.'•€
six months $IS5; one month «ac
A SIMPLE* FAIR AND EFFECTIVE METHOD OF RAISING THE
MONEY TO PAY FOR THE WAR
U. S. RIVALS
QUEEN OF SEA
BALKED BUT NOT DEFEATED
Why must there l<e all this fuss anil
feathers about finding the money to
pay for the war. when in a few weeks
after war was declared we created the
machinery by which we made avail-
able all the fighting men that I’nclc
Sam can use for a lonj; time to come?
We got the men all right and got them
quickly, hut congress has spent more
time devising ways and means to get
the dollars than on all the other war
measures combined. What is the
Ask yourself this otic question—
“How did we go about the job of get-
ting men for the army?" and the an-
swer to tlie dollar question may hit
you in the face.
In the conscription of men for Uncle
Sam’s armies we took two distinct
steps. First, we registered all men of
military age in order to find out how-
many were available. Then after we
knew just exactly how many were
available, we proceeded by the fairest
means that wc could devise to draft
paver in reality take their hit out of Wa"^nSo“ljflSi MnXLV- The
incomes just as surelv as the direct 'most powerful corporation in the
income m ’ "'"rid t‘>flav >» ,l>" >’• s
mcomi Ida. _ ping board, operating In part
Then why take ten bites at a cherry r
Why go to the nerve-racking trouble
of filling out ten tax declarations,
when one will do? Win use a tax
thru its subsidiary the emer-
gency fleet corporation. Today
oceanic transportation rules the
world, and the shtppng hoard
comes very near controlling
. . ! oceanic transportation.
system that requires the high-priced I Moat Americans have an Idea
services of lawyers and accountants toj<'£ ^‘tundK^cargn^vessels
solve its intricate complexities when i to circumvent the u-boat. but
the whole thing can he made simple i,1,ev havp <onci ■ on of the
, , , • r ■ part In making the t . S. ruler
bv the substitution <»i gist one tax or, of ,|,# seas
Why shouldn’t we have an income
registration day just as wc had a mili-
tary registration day on which every
American would he
Submarines or no submarines
tlte program tin) shipping hoard
Is pulling thru, will enable the
I’ S. after peace comes, to haul
every pound of goods she ships
abroad. Instead of paving heavy
ohlitfcd under I tribute, as in the past, to Bril-
ls I.... rc----u „----- Italian.
llCH\ \ penalties to declaie the amount j Scandinavian and Japanese
of his income with as heavy penalties chantmen.
for fraud and evasion as the con T"“rw «'"* ™ 8A" ^iT'The
scription act contained and just as shipping board is going to put
drastically enforced ■' ,hp s,ar8 a,ul S,rlt)ps on ail the
Uncle Sam would then know exactly
how many dollars could he drawn on
hv taxation this year to help pay the
war’s cost, and it would he the simplest
I | , . . . |NC(,,»UI nm O'lii neai i» tw.'ivw,
matter in ihe world with all this exact <mo tons to the s.soo.ooo tons i
i even seas, to carry commerce
where Old Qlory has not been
seen since the days or our nip-
The shipping board's con-
struction and commandeering
program will add nearly lO.dOO
lar class of incomes would have to be'|,,lp *?p
to prOCiUCC 1 IlC SUIU that needed to he j mari-tiiue supremacy with us.
raised. The u. S. thru the shipping
-- , hoard Is the arbiter of ocean
livery mans sell interest would transportation rates thruout the:- ------
drive him to help make this retristra- world- These ratP" are now When they are ill American I
.; | , r . | lit . under discussion with represen- port'-, opens the way for them
t toil Complete, tor he would know that I tatlves of tlu .Mies and revolt u- j to force the vessel owners of,
it his neighbor was a slacker on ill Ronary readjustments are soon j other nationalities to come up
„ ,i • ■ ., . to be announced. < ] to American standards.
COIUC reglst 1 <lt ton day, It would make | Fixing Itabor Condition*. ; Former Chairman Denman of
tile tax .rate on himself that much Furthermore, thru the sea- ; the shipping board, tells me j
men s act the shipping hoard Is . even if present shipping rales
higher, just as the self interest of
every man made him active to see that
no one escaped military registration. IS, oV'^ry’ b>- ,hl’ 1 * *»' fur a"('
into the service of the United States!‘"formation in hand to figure out what j ^.we«d,odoV\ur.rTm.,hpow”i
the number needed Jit the present time . c income tax t.ites on each particu-: we go at a bound right up to
for war purposes.
Why not do exactly the same thing
Why not register the dollars that
should he available for paying the cost
of the war in just the same wav that
we registered the men that ought to
do the fighting, and then by the fair-
est plan that can he devised draft into
the service of the United States by
taxation just exactly the number of
dollars the are needed for war pur-
Hid you know that every item of
taxation in every revenue hill is based
pn the wildest kind of guessing? It
is the amazing truth. Neither con-
gress nor the treasury department
knows within millions of dollars how
many dollars any particular tax is go-
ing to yield. They simply guess, al-
low a big margin of safety, and trust
in the Lord.
Suppose we tried to raise an army
in the same way. Wouldn’t there be
a fine mess?
The key to effective and scientific
conscription is registration of men. and
[vote to eliminate
As the use of muffler cut-outs
1;. becot in.; a nuisance, ths raem-
,<rs of 'he National Automobile
Chamber of Commerce have voted
. iitian'tnnufly for their elimination
ion future cars, so far as they
ican he operated from the driver's
Cars have ample power so that
!the slight increase in speed which
may come from the use of cut-
outs is of no Importance. There
|may be times in adjusting motors
j where a cut-out is useful, but in
I such cases it can be operated
j from under the car.
VEALLESS CITY, MAYBE
Sprcial to The \eu:M.
I St. Cltlrsvllle, Ohio. Sept. 11.
! This town may become a veal-
less village butchers say they
may discontinue the slaughter of
calves to help the war by al-
lowing every beef to t-'-ome full
grown before being ktiic.1.
Cncle Sam today could sell
every ship contract signet! by
the shipping hoard either to
American or foreign ship own-
ers at haif again as much as
*h« government is to pay.
now determining labor condi- j are cut itt half every ship now HEIRESS BY ADOPTION
Spicial to The A tart.
New York, Sept. I t.—Miss
Margaret H. Lee, 23, of Ger-
tions for the sailors of all na- building or commandeered for |
by making tlie tne t\ s
ualIon free men yield 100 per cent profit in a .
because every man that slacked In sn
much increased the chances of earlv CALOMEL IS MERCURY, IT SICKENS!
draft for all the others. j CLEAN LIVER AND BOWELS GENTLY
On income registration day the na-1 povt i.osr. a imvs wouk: if voir i.tvKit is sluggish
tion would make a huge inventory ot;<>R bowels constipated takk "podson’s i.iver toxk”
its taxation resources, just as every You're bilious! Your liver is spoonful will clean your sing-
business man makes an inventory of: sluggish! You reel lazy, dizzy gi“h ilver better than a dose or
1-; 1. ■ j end all knocked nui. Your head nasty calomel and that ft won't
ms gouus. I I* (lull y0ur tongue Is coated: i make you s:ok.
Think what such a system would I breath bad; stomach sour and i Dodson's Liver Tone is real I
n | V,. more nrecioiK- time bowels constipated. But don't, liver medicine. You'l! know It
mean. .\o mote pieciotls tlttl< \\ aMt G salivating calomel. It makes, next morning because you will
oil complex revenue hills. Only one
tax declaration to make instead of ten
No more business uncertainty while
congress muddled thru long-winded
debates. No more fears that this in-
dustry or section was to he taxed at
jmantown, Pa., became heiress to
a considerable fortune today
when she was formally adopted
by Francis Lynde Stetson, for-
mer law partner pf Grover
Shortly before she died last
April, Mrs. Stetson asked her
husband to adopt Miss Lee,
i whom she had long treated as a
daughter. Miss Lee will retain
i her name.
Ease Itching Skins
It's wonderful how quickly a hut bath
with Cuticura Soap followed by a gen-
tle anointing with Cuticura Ointment
relieve! itching, burning eczemas,
rashes, pimples, irritations, etc. Tha
mission of Cuticura is not only to soothe
and heal hut to prevent skin troubles
by keeping the pores free from impuri-
ties and irritations. For sample of
each free bv return mail, address post-
card, “Cutieara, Dept. 18 G, Boston."
Sold everywhere. Soap 25c. Oint-
ment 25 and 50c.
the key to effective and scientific tax-j the expense of that. No more special |MIIWl llver Bmi TOWB1 nm,.ie!S ana can noi sailvaie ulve
ation IS tile registration ot incomes. I taxes intlicied to punish this business j Ing you ever experienced juwt; Jt to your children .Millions of
you sick, you may lose a day's
Calomel is mercury or quick-
silver which causes necrosis of
the bones. Calomel crashes into
sour bile like dynamite, breaking
I? up. That's when you fe-.-l that
awful nausea and cramping.
If you want to enjoy the nicest
gentlest liver and bowel cleans-
wake up feeling fine, your liver i
w ill be working, your headache |
and dizziness gone, your stomech ;
will be sweet and your bowels.
regular. You will feel like:
working; you'll be cheerful, full !
of vigor and ambition.
Dodson's Liver Tone is en-
tirely vegetable, therefore harm-
less and can not salivale Give
THK NEW FASHION SHEETS ABE NOW IN—GET ONE AT THE PATTERN DEPARTMENT
—MAIN FLOOR—WEST ROOM—
*»-«»>«• MAM ST.
10c and 15c
—Mrs. Boylan has returned from her vacation and The China Fainting Studio has been re-
opened on the Third Floor. Lessons in China Painting and Firing ha* been resumed.
VV> know that every dollar of taxes i or that, lust oue simple tax-rate <>n
is finally paid out of somebody's in-
comes.- War profits taxes are simply
taxes on incomes that have not been
each class of incomes—heavy on hip
incomes, light on small ones—that yon
- ----- — ----- could figure out for yourself without
distributed: taxes on tobacco, liquors, the aid of lawyers and accountants,
sugar, cot fee, and tea are paid out of Isn’t it worth while to consider ser:-
the consumers incomes; tariff duties, ouslv substituting this simple, scien-
stamp taxes and all the hundred and tific and effective taxation svstem for
spoonful of harmless i people are using Pod-on's Liierj
1 Tn—. In.l^J nf itan.a.niia m 'rt.
Dodson's Liver Tone tonight. | Tone Instead of dangerous ca'.o- ,
Your druggist or dealer sells' met now. Your druggist will
| you a 50 cent bottle of Dodson's ‘ tell you that the sale of calomel
L'ver Tone under my personal j Is almost stopped entirely here
money-back guarantee that each | Advertisement.
one foxy schemes of indirect taxation
that have been devised to fool the tax-
the cumbersome, unfair and ineffective
methods now practiced or proposed.
• Let's look into this "free speech”
What is free speech, anyway ?
To hear a lot of the Pacifists and
pro-Ceimans, you’d think ’’free speech"
meant the right to say anything you
please. But it doesn’t, and it never
Any more than liberty of action
means the right of doing anything
“Free speech' means simply that you
may say what you please so long as
you don’t interfere with anybody else's
life, liberty and pursuit of happiness
by what you express. So “free speech”
has limits right from the start.
If in the exercise of free speech you
injure a fellow man’s reputation, legiti-
mate business or righteous activities
supplies to France if we are to "carry
on" effectively. “Free speech” which
works, directly or indirectly, to cut
down the men, munitions or supplies
thru indecision, strikes, dissension and
riot, acts as aid and comfort to our i
enemy. And that, according to an oh-'
scure document known as the Consti-
tution of the United States, with |
a large naml tr of our Pacifist friends
seem to he unfamiliar, is treason.!
Among other limitations on h’ree
Speech has always been the prohibition
of its use in treasonable form.
All of which leads to the logical con-
clusion that democracy has a perfect
right to suppress that sort of free |
speech which tends to injure the body
politic, and that Pacifist. pro-German
and I. \Y. \\ . agitators who shriek that
the republic is in danger because offi-
you can be sued for libel and made to jeers of ihe law won't let them preach
pay for it. ; treason are talking rot.
If in the exercise of free speech you j Washington strangled that sort of (
spread obscenity, advocate murder, or free speech. Lincoln choked it off
preach grand larceny, the law—which when the nation's life was at stake,
is democracy’s concerted idea of right and if the country F to do the work
—may step in and put you in jail, it has in hand and make this world a
decent place to live in. ire* of the
menace of Prussianism and murder,
the sooner these protagonists of sedi-
tion and disloyalty, these blind apostles
of craven pacifism, are muzzled and
silenced, the better for the nation—and
For if the Prussian beast stalks vic-
tor over the world, the only speech
that will he free is 'lloch l>cr Kaiser!"
Chicago Grand Opera
“FAUST* OCT. 22. “LUCIA” OCT. 23
New Auditorium, Fair Grounds
Melba: Muratore: Camp in ini: Galli-Curci: Crimi
200 Artists! Big Orchestra! Ballet! Massive Chorus!
$9, $7.50, $5.00, $3.50, $2
Mail Orders If Accompanied by Remittance apd Self-
Addressed Stamped Envelope Filled Now.
ADDRESS OKLA. GRAND OPERA COMMITTEE.
Make Checks Payable to Okla. Opera Committee.
Why) Because humanity has decided
that these things you advocate are bad
for mankind and that you, by support-
ing them, will injure the public w eal.
Thus free speech in the very nature
of things can’t be wholly free.
Very well then. We are engaged in
the Great War. The prosecution of
that vvar is almost our sole business
now. We must send men. munitions,
Consider the horse. i
First thing in the morning the horse-
is hitched up. Then the driver climbs
in back of the reins. All day long the
horse goes where the driver bids. He
stops when the driver shouts. “WTioa.”
and starts again when the driver yells.
*’Geddup.” The horse attends no
movies after working hours. He just1
stall and rests up j Consider the horse.
for the next day’s work.
Some people when they consider
horses get awfully sentimental. They
waste a lot of sympathy on the horse?
What the hor>*e really should haw is
not sympathy, hut admiration.
Service is the chief aim of life, the
only aim. and the hor^e doesn’t do a
blamed thing but serve.
Are you tired ot serving? Piffle!
c trim r t na nu\rc»
GRA FONOLA SPECIAL
'or this beautiful genuine
,'olumbia Grafonoia, in any
inish desired, with your
choice of six double rec-
ords tl2 selections on
of Only $2.00
wmmy Vj »i hkk smt». sba.
II $oO, >*lno xnd u|>.
K /d*2T\ Popular Records
* Wf 75c to $3
M. B. Armstrong Music Co.
OKLAHOMA « ITY
211 U MAIN wy
OKI \HOM X
Fashion’s Own Weaves
The Silken Fabrics For Fall Are Unusually
—and popular. Inseparable are the femi-
nine form and silks, each created to
adorn the other, and Rorabaush-Brown,
with the feminine desires in mind, pur-
chased the loveliest creations that manu-
facturers have conceived. Manufacturer*
that delved deep into artistry of the ages,
and produced the total knowledge la their
wetMes. which result in Rorabaugh-Brown
possessing silken weave* of superior
worth and merit and charming.
—Such as THE PAISLEY SATINS —
Brightly colored on grounds of brown
and grounds of rose, they are 40 Inches
wide and used for linings and trimmings,
at yard, 92.50.
—And the AO-Inch Drews Satin*—A beau-
tiful quality, highly lustrous, in shades
of navy bine. French blue, smoke gray,
China blue. plum. Burgundy, silvers and
black, yard 52.50.
—A Black Satin at Yard 92.00—Is a
very firm, sturdy weave. 40 Inches wide.
—32-inch Silk Shirtings, Yard 92.00—
Comes in peau de crepe and crepe de
chine in new fall designs.
—Amt Crepe de Chine, at Xard 91.50—
Is a very extra value that s 3fi and 40
inches wide and is provided in all of
the popular fail colorings including pink,
white and black.
—30-.incli Jersey Silks, Xard 92.50— ;j
Concerns genuine Italian Jersey Silk, in <>
worthy qualities and splendid weight for «
skirts and under garmemnts; the colors ^
arp white, flesh, gold, biege. purple and
^ black J!
$—Yard-wide Changeable Color Brocade Satin Lining—yard o
$_Lustrous Black Chiffon Taffeta, yard 91.50.
_At Rorahaugh-Brown’a Silk Dept., 'lain Floor—
■ —West Room—XVest Aisle— J
Of Heavy Plush and
—Collars, cuffs and bands,
of furs, of plushea and of
velvets must be deep and
of generous proportions.
Such are the suits, coats
and even dresses for fall,
and for the purpose Rora-
baugh-Brown, keeping step
with fashion, displays those
most favored. And among
—Xu Seal Plush — Jet
black and 50 Inches wide,
an imitation of real seal,
extra fine quality and
used for scarf seta as well
as trimmings. Asa PA
—And other Imitations are
—50-inc.h Gray Asa aa
Fox. at yard . . )lU«xlU
—50-inch Black Kakora
—54-inch Black Silk As-
trakhan. at CA
—54-inch Black AA
Lynx Plush, yd----$9.UU
—And they also come in
half the above widths at
just one-half the above
—At Itrrrahaugh - Brown’s
'lain Floor. XX'est Room,
^hen viewed from the poiuts
of price, quality and design.
_tttt-inch Cretonne-, in light ■
shades and medium toned i
colorings, it. beautiful floral
and conventional designs A
reg ;lar 35c value, specially
reduced at. yard 25r.
-4tMnch Voiles, in cream and
white. in dainty pattern--,
splendid for bedroom curtains,
excellent 4He grades, specially
priced at. yard. 25c.
—H e m - t I Idled Xlarqui-ette
Curtains— 3 inches wide b;
2 yards long choice of ecru
<: »h ;^ at pair. 91.31*.
—ilti-itich t oloml Honl«-re«l
Scrim-, in "bite and wru. 25c
qualities at '*rd. Il»c.
Announces the Arrival of
of new percales. ^ the very
choicest of favored styles; the
qualities are sturdy and splen-
did and are full yard wide,
and marked at. yard. 21c and
—At Roruliaugli-Brow n-* Per-
cale Section. Main Floor. XXest
Silk Velvets, IS
in. wide, yd...
Paon and erect pile vel-
vets. in fifty different
shades, adequately provides
all the tones an-i -olors pop-
ular for fall trimmings. The
quality is fine and A* nr
unusual Rt. > ard . . J 1
—At Korahaugli - Brown’s
Main Floor. XX'est Room,
XX est Aisle.
The Days for
are here, that ia the days
for selecting them. They are
new anil decidedly good qual-
ity. 27 inches wide, in both
light and dark colors. .A
broad variety at. yard. 13c.
At Itorabaugli-Browii's Main
Floor. XXest Boom. Bear.
DAINTY C HINA DINNER SETS, EXCEPTIONALLY REDUCED
At Rorabauch - Browns
Drapery Depart mi nt. Third
—A 35-piece American Porce-
lain Set, in dainty though con-
ventional design, will dose at
95.48 the set.
-42-piece Dinner Set*, deco-
rated with pink (total designs
and small gold band, onlv
—Another 42-ple«e Dinner Set.
having dishes of iy»w and at-
tractive shapes, dee,ra'e.j with
two p'aiu gold hand-, will sell
for *«.»9 the m
—A 3ti-piece American Por-
celain Persian Hand Set is
specially priced ^ gg
—-And a beautiful dinner set
of A merit an porcelain is in
Dresden designs combined with
gold hand, priced at 9!».I8.
— Ilie Blue Bird Pattern is
also specially priced A 42-
pie, e set will «etl fc. jJH.h.Y
— X t Horahaugh - Brow n's
T ! T
4 * -r
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Parker, G. B. The Oklahoma News (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 300, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 11, 1917, newspaper, September 11, 1917; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc859683/m1/4/: accessed November 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.