The Chandler News-Publicist (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 30, Ed. 1 Friday, April 6, 1917 Page: 2 of 8
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THE CHANDLER NEWS-PUBLICIST
KKIDAY, APRIL a. IBIT.
.iPI'JTi----r~‘T *' ~i' -"V ~' -v—--*■j~
For a Limited
-We Hill Hire Your House at the Following Prices—
This is a low price for good work and good
light. Phone and our representative will
call at any time.
I Chandler Electric Co.
Plume K* I
; WASHINGTON GOSSIP ;
AM« Mttn for (Yinuopm^ Committee.
Washington, April 4. — (Hpeclal
of the recognition of special ability
in aaaignlng republican eenatora to
committee* wan in the case of Hon.
Frank B. Kellogg of Minnesota, who
waa given a place on the groat In-
terstate commerce committee. Mr.
Kellogg probably knows a* much
about the administration of the rail-
road of the country as any other
man. He acted as special counsel
for the Interstate commerce commis-
sion in the investigation of the liar-
rlman roads, and as special counsel
for the United States In the action
to diasolvn the Union 1*0011)0 and
Southern l*ac!flc morger. The expe-
rience he gained in those cases will
render hie opinions on Interstate
commerce matters invaluable to the
senate Senator Kellogg has served
aa president of the American Bar as-
sociation, and is considered one of
tho foremost lawyers of the country.
That fact gained for him a place on
the Joint committee on the revision
of laws of the United States, where
he Is sure to rendor most clQciont
Annuity for Civil War Officer*.
Congressman Charles H. Royland
of Pennsylvania, was the author dur-
ing the last congress of a bill propos-
ing to create a "Civil war office re'
annuity roll." In his measure he
fixed a monthly payment of from $46
to $76 per month, according to rank,
for officers who served two years or
more, and correspondingly lees pay,
down to $35. for those who served
not lees than six months, or received
certain specified Injuries, finch of-
ficers would be entered on tbs “an-
nuity roll" and not be entitled to a
pension. Mr. Rowland discovered
that in 1828 and 1832, about 60
years after the close of the revolu-
tion. congress paaeed a law providing
that surviving officers of that war
should receive full pay for life. A
similar time has elapsed since the
civil war, and Representative Row-
land is of the opinion that we should
make as generous provision for the
surviving officers of that war.
CiutUmI a Democratic District.
One of the most popular men in
congress among his constituents is
dustrin! prosperity of this country
after the war Congressman Charles
A. Nichols of Michigan proposes that
all consular officers of the United
States shall be instructed by the a«o-
rotary of state to gather information
regarding trade conditions in the
countries at war aa they are likely
to be affected by the restoration of
peace. In a resolution which he in-
troduced in the lost congress Mr
Nichols also provides that such in-
formation shall bo published and dis-
tributed to American manufacturers
in order that they may be advised
of what to expect following the in-
dustrial readjustment Representa-
tive Nichols believes that such a
course would go far to anticipate the
tremendous changes that are bound
to take place when peace is declared
“1 have taken eight bottles." he]
continued, “and have actually gained |
forty pounds In weight, and feel
stronger and better than I have In
• For two years. I have suffered
with the worst kind of stomach trou-
ble and indigestion, and fell off in
weight from 210 pounds to 162. 1
aiu now hack at 202, w hich is almost
us much as 1 wolghod before 1 war \
taken sick About six weeks ugo 1
got awful bad off. and called on the
doctor, and he told ine 1 bad *u ul-
cer of the stomach and if I was not
careful it might turn iuto cam or.
He gave me some medicine I didn't |
seem to get any better, and waa
afraid to cat anything except a little
oatmeal and sweet milk, but in spite
of everything 1 could do, 1 just kept
going down hill, and got weaker and
weaker every day. 1 got so disheart-
ened one day 1 told my employer it
looked Ifke 1 would have to throw up|
my Job. 1 wus trying to hold on
though an long as I could for 1 had
a family to support, and 1 made up
my mind that Just as long as 1 could
drag myself around 1 would stick it
“One day my wife told mo what
she had read In tho papors. ami
what the neighbors wore saylug
about Tsnlac, and bogged mfi to trj
She had rcud about a man who
had taken it. who described By BUM
exactly, and he was getting lots bet-
ter. hut 1 had tried all kinds of medi-
Clnes, so l didn't have much hope of
it doing me much good. Besides ray
doctor had already told me 1 would
have to be operated on in order to
get relief. Something Just told me
though, It might help mo and 1 de
elded to try It.
“After I had taken it a day or two
got so hungry, I Just simply had to
eat. and 1 did oat. and you can be-
lieve me or not. nothing seemed to
hurt me a particle. My wife said to
ine. Tanlac must be helping you.'
and 1 mild. *1 guess it Is from the
way 1 a in eating.'
It wasn't long before those awful
pains in my stomach and the small
of my back began to leave. Then 1
noticed I began to sloop bettor The
medicine soenn*d to take hold quicker
than anything 1 ever saw. and braced
me right up. 1 nm telling all my
friends about Tanlac, and hope every-
body will hear about it.”
Tanlac Is sold exclusively in Chan-
dler by Armstrong A Woloott, in
Stroud by Mohs A Ingalls, iu Prague
by McDowell A Banigcr. In Avery by
(1. It. (lalloway, in Agra by A. M.
Uuob and in Kendrick by Kendrick
Support for the l*ro*i<lmt—And Its
Tho opening session of tho new
congress finds both parties ready to
support the president in the crisis
which now really exists. Republicans,
rejoicing that Mr. Wilson ban at
length come to a realization of facts,
will stand with him for every meas-
ure of affirmative action which he
purposes to take. Democrats, re-
gretful perhaps that he has been on
able longer to “keep us out of war."
will necessarily recognize bis party
The president will thus become in
fact whAt a president should always
be—the brad of the nation.
It Is, nevertheless, highly neces-
sary to understand that this era of
good feeling toward the president
will be inaugurated and that it will
continue only on the basis of active
and efficient leadership on hie part.
All republicans and many democrats
will balk at any further display of a
policy of concealment and inactivity
If we are to have war with Ger-
many. it must be real war. It must
be fought with bullets of lead as well
as with ballets of silver. It must be
a war to punish German assault upon
our neutral rights as well as a war
of defense against possible German
attack by land or sea.
This will involve more than a loan
or a gift of money to the allies, more
than a patrol in the Atlantic, more
than u convoy for our whips In Any
lane of the ha^l. more than a con-
tribmiyp of munitions. It will In-
volve an actual participation in the
fighting in Kurope. It will involve
tho raising, equipping and dispatch
one full year’s tax and the next suc-
ceeding year a reduction will be
As this bill became a law on the
21st day of March, and tho reduc-
tion will be effective on April 1st, we
would appreciate to have you place
thin information before your readers
at the earliest possible date.
Thanking you in advance for what-
ever mention you may make of this
matter. 1 beg to remain.
GKO B N’OBLK,
Commissioner of Highways.
crop nummary for march
Representative Kdgar R Kless of the'ing of an expeditionary force. It
Fifteenth Pennsylvania district. That1 '* *--• *
district formerly was very strongly
democratic, being represented In the
Three congresses preceding Mr Kless'
election by no less a politician and
labor man than William B. Wilson,
now secretary of labor. In the 63rd
congress, however, Mr Kiews was
able to defeat Mr Wilson by 568
votes, and since that time he has so
strengthened his hold on hin people
that he was elected to the 6 4th con-
gress. and again to the 65th con-
gress by 7,712 plurality. Mr Kiess
Is next to the ranking republican
member of the committee on pen-
sions. and takes a deep interest in
legislation for the relief of the old
soldiers and their dependents.
With an eyo to insuring tho in-
OF NORWEGIAN COD LIVER OIL
_ . • • I oruflt only.
usually stops a stubborn
cough or chest cold when
ordtnaiy specifics fail.
It helps strengthen the
will involve the placing of the Stars
and Stripes beside the Tri-Color and
the CrosH of St George and tho Black
Yellow and Rod of Belgium on the
If the president is prepared for
this, ho will be fully supported by
all. If he Is not prepared for this,
ho will find a sentiment in congress
and In the country which he will be
unable to resist and which he will be
compelled to follow If he will not
This sentiment arises from the
knowledge that active participation
in the war now is the surest guaran-
tee for the future peace of the United
States. The allies, victorious and
with our holp. will lend a willing ear
to our needs when peace is made.
When tin* present war is definitely
ended by a pence conference, we shall
have interests to be considered and
wo must not be compelled to plead
for their consideration We must be
in position to demand their consid-
eration of right. To enter the war
now is an insurance policy for the
years to come.
New York Kvenlng Sun—Copper
offered at half price for \merican
munitions exposes the un-American
ism of the pacifist charge that the
“soulless corporations'* desire war for
Wheat has a growing condition of
76 per cent. This is an increase over
the condition of one month ago of
3 per cent and an increase of 9 per
cent ah compared with the condition
of ha me date in 1916. The extreme
northwest part of the state shows the
poorest condition for some years.
Cimarron, Texas. Beaver. Harper.
Woodward and Kills counties havo
u growing condition of 60 per cent.
In 1916 at this time their condition
waa 72 per cent and In 1915, 81 per
cent. These counties have expe-
rienced one of the longest dry pe-
riod* this season that has been known
for years The remaining counties
of the wheat belt are in good condi-
tion. as they have had moisture
enough during the last four or five
months to keep them out of danger
The growing condition of oat* is
81 per cent. Thla is 6 per cent bet-
ter than tho condition of one year
ago However, it is o little early for
any definite information concerning
the oats crop. Alfalfa also shows
growing condition of 81 per cent, and
compares favorably with the condi-
tion of same date last year, which
was 82 per cent. Spring pasture
shows a growing condition of 78 per
The farmer has on hand from the
1916 crop 17 per cent of corn, 3 per
cent of wheat and 9 per cent of oats;
having consumed or marketed since
our laBt report as follows: Corn 10
per cent, wheat 2 por cent, and oats
9 per cunt. In tho northern coun-
ties. wher* the oats crop was dam-
aged by green bug Inst year, large
quantities havo been shipped in for
seeding purposes for this year's crop.
This department hnB not received
reports of any serious damage to
fruit except peaches .apricots and
kindred fruits in the district north
of Muskogee. For the state the con-
dition on March 25th indicated 77
per cent of a full crop.
Our preliminary estimate of this
vear's cotton acreage shows an In-
crease of 13 per cent as compared
with last year’s acreage. The acre-
age to bo planted to corn shows an
increase of 3 per cent over last year s
acreage, and forage crops show an
Increase of 11 per cent.
After the Grip
Did it leave you vr. ak, low. in
spirits and vitality? Influenza is a
entarrhid dU* a- and uit. r >' • t* ■
cover from the acute stage much of
the catarrh ii left. 'I his and your
weakness invite further attack*.
The Toaic Needed is Pernna.
First, because it will assist in build-
inf up your stre;
your ’Igestion and quickening all
functions. Second, because it aids
In overcoming tki catarrhal o>:»di
tioiifl, helping dispel the infiai
lion, giving the membranes an oppor-
tunity to perform
answered the quen-
t^rn »/t«r frlp \>f th«
prune* us# of thi* grwai
my profit by their «a-
Liquid or tablet form
- <Kith wale *fli «au»-
live ways, and we aay a nation of monarchy play the part of a nation
such men must be a pretty good ©f men
thing. What a the kick abont it? nut If me are going to crawl on
But this man doesn't represent the our bellies let’s make a good job of i the end
German government He doesn't re- _ _
it and not pretend to do Anything
else One thing or the other Crawl
or walk straight and go throng l to
fleet it nor resemble it. and that Is
the first point in the whole tremen-
11.. German government doesOiot
represent the German people.
The Two Ideal*.
The first great base for everything
In our scheme of civilization iu the
that government* derive their
powers from consent of the governed
The great foundation stone of the
German government is that it derives
its powers and all of them from dl-
What follows from our basic faith
It that Um people are the first con-
W’hat follows from the German
government’s theory is that the peo-
ple are so many instruments to fulfill
and uphold the will of Deity aa ex-
pressed in the person of the kaiser.
Under the operation of this theory
there is, of course, and can be no
such thing us one inherent human
What people have is not rightR
but privilege allowed by tho divine jj|
vice regent and to be recalled at his
Wherever the German government w.
goes It carries this idea, for it has 'M
no conception of any other.
To imagine that this idea and the flj
Id. a of democracy ran ever got along
w ithout a light is to dream an empty
Put I’p To You.
How would you like to live all your
days under the shadow of tho mailed
fist; to bo regulated, watched and
Your Face is Our Fortune
Easy Shaves, Best Hair Cuts, Clean Baths
-----—You Like Them and Can Have Them at-----
THE CENTRAL BARBER SHOP
S. C. JOHNSON. Proprietor
Opposite Jacobs' Department Store Chandler, Olria.
Stop I .eft Over Cough*.
Dr. Bell's Pino-Tar-Honey will
stop that hacking cough that lingers
from Jauuary The soothing pine
balsAms loosen the phlegm, heals the
irritated membrane, tho glycerine re-
lieves the tender tissues, you breathe
easier and coughing ceases. Don't
neglect a lingering cough. It is
dangerous. Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-
Honey is antiseptic and pleasant to
take, benefits young aud old, get It at
your druggist today. Formula on
the bottle. 25c. adv-2
1HK>K HOYS LEAD AT THK
Norman, Okla , April 5.—“Any
boy who has a little money to go on
good health and the right kind of
stuff in him can get an education at
the University of Oklahoma without
This statement comes from Karl
Brown, In charge of the employment
bureau of the Y M. C. A. at the
University of Oklahoma. He Is a stu-
dent who spends all his time outside
of study hour* aiding students and
Jobs to get connected up. Aud he
is almost constantly looking for men
to take Jobs.
Conditions at tho University of Ok-
lahoma are declared to be more fav-
orable for working students than
any other college in the west. A1
though Norman, the university city,
is purely a residence town with no
factories in which employment may-
be obtained, students find plenty *
employment In boarding houses, of-
fices etc., where everything from sten
ographic work to washing dishes
dono by young men and women who
are making their expenses in school.
Practically every loader In the
state school is either ontirely
partly self-supporting A recent sur-
vey showed that of tho eleven lead
ing men in student affairs, all but two
were working while school to pay-
all or a part of their expenses. •
Boston Evening Transcript—The
difference between the Adamson law
and the American people is that one
of them is upheld and the other is
commanded like a raw recruit in tho
awkward squad; never to feel for a ..
moment free from the hand of the ♦]
government; to have the superhumun
origin, and divine warrant of the
kaiser dinned eternally iu your ears;
to walk in hourly dread of the lurk-
ing police agent and eavesdropping
spy; to be in danger of prosecution
for the least remark offensive to tho Jj
ruler; to be scizod at our cradle and .j
molded all your days for the greater |j
glory of the Hohenzollcrne?
Americans could no more live In
such an atmosphere than they could J|
thrive in a vacuum. They would
Buffocate in it. Yet that la the Prus-
sian idea. !|
Time for Action. « 1 W
It is time to have dono with fool- e
ing and dreaming. This world Is to
be autocratic or democratic, Just as \
this war turns out. d
If Germany wius there will be an J
alignment of all the autocracies X
against what remains of the democ- fij
racies until the democratic idea is ft
permanently down and out. Whether A
Germany wins on land or wins by her K.
U-boat campaign, the result is exactly jj
the same for democracy and for us.
We live or die with the democrac-
ies of Europe.
The only choice we have is whether
we shall let them fight our battle and
perhaps lose It, or whether we shall
take our plaoe with them and in thiB
final struggle between freedom and
CAN YOU AFFORD TO DO WITti-
CUT COTTON SEED MEAL
Animals must have protein-fats and car-
bohydrates. Corn, wheat, oats and bran
mean nothing except that they supply so
many pounds of these three food elements.
Cotton Seed Meal Contains Over Three Times
the Protein ot Corn, Oats or Bran
Your milch cows, dry cattle, horses, mules,
brood sows and poultry need it. Feed a
little every day the year ’round and note
the rapid gains. It reduces the cost of feed-
ing thereby increasing the profits. All grain
feeds are high and you cannot afford to
feed without it. Recognized by state exper-
iment stations and leading feeders as the
cheapest and most economical protein on
Southland Cotton Oil vu.
lungs and throat—adds CHIEF ENGINEER HAS
energy to the blood—and , GAINED 40 POUNOS
gives the system the force
to help resist disease.
(& Use scon s
jK. Refuse Substitutes
fccott & Bowne, Blorrnifield. >
ALMOST I.OST HOPE OF GETTING
WELL—A FT Fit TAKING TAN-
LAG KEELS BETTER THAN HE
HAS IN 25 YEARS.
“Tanlac to mv nUnd is the greatest
grandest medicine in the world."
-*»M O. H Mnbaffev. chief engineer
•f the Life A Casualty building,
ABOUT AUTO TAX
Through the columns of your
newspaper, we desire to call the at-
tention of the motor vehicle owners
of your county to the fact that the
1917 legislature enacted Senate Bill
No. 42. prorating the motor vehicle
♦ ax. so that on such new motor ve-
hicles owned and operated in this
state between the dates of January
1st. and April 1st. the owner shall
he reouired to pay full annual tax.
on such new vehicles as were not
owned or operated in this state prior
to April 1st. the owner shall be re-
quired to pay threc-fourthB of the
uinual fee. on such new vehicle as
were not owned or operated in this
state prior lo July 1st. the owner
•hall be required to pay one-half of
*ho annual fee, and on such new ve-
hicles as were not owned or operated
n this s"ate prior to October 1st, the
I 'wner shall be required to "av ono-
f"urth of the annual fee. This pro-
ration does not apply to used or sec-
ond hand vehicles.
We also wish to impress upon the
minds of your readers, the provi-
■dnn contained in Section 2, which
states that "no motor vehicle shall
he entitled to the reduction in fee
nrovlded herein for the second year. |
JUST AS EASY
“just as easy
in an intelligent
community, it is
WAR WITH UKKMANV WILL UK
STHI <;<il.K Alton IDEAS. NOT
ABOVT SINKING SHIl-s.
(By Chas. Edward Russell)
Washington, D. C., March 23.—
One thing sure, most solemnly and
soberly sure—war between the United
States and Germany will be no quar-
rel between nations about the sink-
ing of ships or the breaking of some
war game rule.
It will be a struggle between Ideas,
between conceptions of civilization
and of government, between great
fundamental principles of existence.
The ship sinking may be talked
about: the struggle between ideas
will be the thing fought about.
War Already On.
The “overt act” precipitating the
struggle will be exactly like the
^hooting of the Austrian archduke.
It will he the signal to begin, but the
• ar is on already and has been oh
for ages and it is not in the power
of any nation, however much it may
love peace, to sidestep that conflict.
Tho Ideas of government and civ-
tlizatlon held by people of the United jU
States can never by any possibility JJ
Jibe with the Ideas of government | V
‘ 'ft hv firrmunv
and of civilization held by Germany.
The two can never exist side by 1 y,
side in the same world. They are V
absolutely irreconcilable nnd always 2*
will be. There ran no more be peace JJ
between them ihan there can be,>
peace between freedom and slavery, | AJ
Arc and water, riatht and wrong. 11,
There is no compromise pnanlblejft
between them; there is no middle,*
around. One or the other will dom- '
tnatc. and whichever dominateB in
the end will sunpreaa the other.
This world cannot possibly exist r
half Prussian and half democratic, i C.
half working backward and half
if we do not fight the Prussian Idea
now we shall light It 10 years from |
One of the strangest things ever
ntil at leas' one full year’s tax shall known is the trance some Am rlcans
’’avc been nafrt at one time,” that 5s [seem to ho in about the nature and
i|VP l iy-v-11 I,a: II n I ■■Iix. ' * -* I * -........ .....
to say that on such motor veh:clos|th* issues of the European war.
■is are registered for three-fourths of] One of our neighbors, snv. t* «
year, tor the succeeding German-Amerlcan W« see h s ou et,
voar the owner is required to pay' well-ordered life and rather attrac-
clones to occur
a steady and
as it is for cy-
Read the annexed report. It
reflects the healthy condition
of the community, as well as
that oj the bank rendering it.
Please notice that our deposits
are in excess of
Btagvnmnrt ot Condi firm ot
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
(^handler, Oklalwnna, til the (.'low of
UinIdthn March 5, 1017.
Loans and Discounts—
D. S. Bonds (par)-----
Federal Reserve Bank
Banking House and Real
ra.**li ami Sight Exchange
Surplus and Profits----
The Above 1 *
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS OVER $500,000.00
First National "Ban'll
of. Char dler
jy;v -y ;y-tvr^i1 --*-• v-i*^
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Nichols, L. B. The Chandler News-Publicist (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 30, Ed. 1 Friday, April 6, 1917, newspaper, April 6, 1917; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc913305/m1/2/: accessed October 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.