The Tribune-Progress (Mountain View, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 8, Ed. 1 Friday, June 28, 1918 Page: 4 of 8
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TRIBUNE-PROGRESS, MOUNTAIN VIEW, OKLAHOMA
H. C. West, Editor and Prop.
K at .red u MCoad-cUM mail matter, March 1,
19M, at tha peatoHica at Mountain View,Okla
Subscription price, It Si par rear in adraace
Friday, June 28, 1918
The Tribune-Profress ia authorized to
make the following announcements,
subject to the Democratic Primal y,
Tnceday, August 6, 1918:
JUDGE J. B. A. ROBERTSON
For Congress, Seventh District
J. V. McCLINTIC
Did the peat hot days make
you think of the good old winter
time? If you don’t get your coal
now you may wish for the good
old summer time before the com-
ing winter is oyer.
Don't give up the ship. Tbe
weather conditions are putting
you to a war test. This test will
prove just what kind of a soldier
yon are. What would the war
and sacrifice be to you if crop
conditions were the best? Your
metal as a civilian soldier would
not be proven; you could meet
the different fund campaigns with
a smile. Really, would you have
done so if conditions were differ-
ent? We know that crop condi-
tions at this time are not flatter-
ing, but honestly, things could be
worse. Get yourself in a frame
of mind to appreciate even the
small things and the greater will
come to your share. Do your best;
no one can do more.
high bid was $10,041. O. W. Tal-
ley of Hester, Greer County was
employed as county agent for one
year. Mr. Talley is highly recom-
mended and enters upon his
duties July 1 F. F. Parker, for-
mer agent, does not know vet
where he will go, Mrs. Ida Gi-
gary has been re-cmployed as
Corner Stone Laid.
The corner stone of the new
brick church at Rainy Mountain
Indian Mission was laid last Sun-
day. Many white people from
Mountain View and surrounding
country atteuded the services.
Rev. G. W, Hicks and wife of
Calumet, who had charge of the
mission over twenty years ago,
were present and Rev. Hicka as-
sisted Rev. H. H. Clouse in the
services. The Indians, through
the work of these missionaries,
have accomplished much along
the wav of religious work, and
they are proud of the new church
now being built to replace the
The Tribune-Progress will next
week baye an article on the
religious work since started at
Rainy Mountain Mission.
know truth, to build walls and to |
fill up the gaps."
Jer. 5:1. “Run ye to and fro
through the streets of —, and tee
now, and know, and seek in the
broad places if ye can find a
man, if there be any that exe-
cuteth judgment, that seeketh the
truth, and I will pardon it."
Ezek. 22:30. “I sought for a
man among them that should
build up the wall, and should
stand in the gap before me^ior
the land, that I should not de-
J. S. Sessums, Pastor.
Another Call to Colors.
Adjutant General Crowder has
issued a call for fifty white Kiowa
county registrants, Class 1, to en-
tiain sometime between July 22
and 27. The county exemption
board have mailed notices to a
sufficent number to insure filling
This call will include some farm
ers. Expert thresher men are ex
empt temorarily, as they are need
ed to get out the present wheat
With this issue of the Tribune-
Progress the $1.00 per year price
is abandoned and from the first
day of July the price will be $1.50
per year. We have endeavored
to maintain the $1.00 price at a
losing game in the hope that pa-
per prices would get low enough
to allow us to break even. Nearly
every other paper has advanced.
We know that the Tribune Prog-
ress has been worth more and
that we did not have to keep the
price down to retain our list, but
we felt that the people were en-
titled to a low price if it could be
held and let us break even. But
it is impossible to do so. On
July 1 the government declares a
higher postal rate on all period-
icals and newspapers, paper con-
tinues to advance, ink is higher-
in fact, the paper is dirt cheap at
From July 1 to August 1 those
living in Kiowa, Washita and
Caddo counties the subscription
price will be $1.00 per year in
advauce, back subscriptions to be
paid up and one year in advance.
The onlv reason this can be done
is that the postal rate will not be
so high in these three counties.
Now is the time to get in on the
$1.00 rate. The new postal rate
is on the zone system and in-
creases with distance.
The Oklahoman advances July
1 from $7.50 to $9.00 per year;
Sunday papers will cost 8 cents
instead of 5 cents.
It is becoming necessary that
everyone keep posted on new
government orders, and the Tri-
bune-Progress keeps abreast of
the times. Ohe issue of the pa-
per may be worth more than the
price of a year's subscription.
Employ County Agent.
Chairman of the County Com-
missioners, C. W. Foster, was in
Hobart Tuesday, meeting with
the other members of the board
in regard to letting some bridge
contracts and taking up the mat-
ter of employing a new couDty
agent. Contracts were let to the
Oklahoma Bridge Co., for $8499,
tbey bciog toe low feeder*. Tbe
is too hot for much activity. Will
say that Julia Wanzor lost two
goslings and thinks they have
been stolen. Well maybe they
will grow up to be some of those
“pop o-ganders" that we have
heard so much about.
Property for Sale ..
Lots 13 to 18 (6) in block 43, two
houses of three rooms each; $600
will buy all. Mrs. Tim Campbell,
Snyder; E. L. Fry, agent, Moun
Scoutmaster Sessums has been
notified by the government that
a census of black walnut wood is
wanted and that the Boy Scouts
be enlisted to secure the census.
Acting on the order he took the
boys on a hike Mondav evening
for the purpose of looking up
walnut trees. Thi9 section of the
countiy is not very well supplied
with this kind of wood, yet eveiy
effort will be made to locate the
size trees tbe government needs.
Trees twelve inches in diameter
four feet from the ground are
wanted, and any person knowing
where there are such will aid by
notifying Rev. Sessums. The
black walnut wood is used for
propellers on our air planes, gun
USE OF BEEF CUT .
TO ED ARMIES
The United States Food Adminis-
tration has turned its attention to the
cutting down ot the consumption ot
beet, aa a result ot a depletion of the
supply In this country and evidence
that the eating of beet must be, cur
tailed here if our armies are sup-
To show what a small amount ot
beef Is available for domestic} con-
sumption, on June 1 there was less
than three days’ supply on hand/ On
January 1 the)# was 346,000,000
pounds of beet In storage. This had
dwindled to 327,000,000 pounds on
June 1, of which 130,000,000 pounds
was meat In process of preparation
and shipment for allied and army use,
Heaving less than three days’ supply
to this country.
Strict conservation of beef must be
practiced at least until September 13,
according to a message which C. B.
Ames, federal food administrator for
Oklahoma, has received from Herbert
Hoover. Rules have been prepared
putting both public eating houses and
home consumers on voluntary beef ra-
The new rules are:
Eating houses must not serve boiled
beef more than two meals wekly.
Roast beef must not be served more
than once & week.
Beef steak must not be offered on
manue more than one meal each week.
Householders are requested not to
buy more than one and a fourth
pounds of clear beef weekly per person
tn the household or more than one
and a half pounds, including the hone.
These do not apply to by-products
of beef which are not exported, such
as hearts, livers, etc. Neither <ft re-
strictions apply to mutton or lamb.
East Spring Creek.
The farmers of this community
have felt the labor shortage.
However, they are gettiog their
crops in good shape.
Everybody in Spring Creek
must be present at the school
house June 28. bring all the frmily
if possible. Come prepared to
do your duty to your country and
the boys who are fighting for
you. The roll call will be at two
o'clodk sharp; not at three or
four, o'clock but two.
We had an enthusiastic meeting
Monday night regardless of the
size of the crowd.
Bill Nix and family were in
Charles Johnson is putting up
hie second crop of alfalfa and
says it is the heaviest crop he
The Cottonwood corespondent
has beeu speaking Of gas, gas
masks, etc. Now that they failed
to report last week, we ara
anxious to know if they have been
overcome with gas. We agree it
seems to float around Cottonwood
in dence clouds.
News is scarce just now; we
are toe busy—yes. even to think
merman drove to Carnegie ou
Thursday night and took Miss
Linnie Zimmerman home after
an extended visit with Miss Lois.
Wm. Fox ia having his home
much improved with screened-in
windows and a coat of paint.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Pitcher
and Miss Winnie Eaglin, of Car-
negie. drove out and spent Sun-
day with their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. A. T. Eaglin.
An ice cream aocial was given
at Mr. Zimmerman's in honor of
his son Jesse, who with several
New Beef Order.
The following is the new Order
on using beef as made by the U.
S. Food Administration and sent
out by the state food adminis-
“Roast beef, whether hot or
cold, should be served only on
Monday at midday meal.
'Stewed, boiled or beef hash
on Wednesday and Saturday at
“Steaks in any form, including
hamburg steak, Thursday only at
"By products of beef, such as
ox tail, livers, tongues, sweet-
breads, hearts, kidneys, brains
and tripe, may be served at any
It is also the request of Wash-
ington that no hotel or bublic
eating place shall advertise the
days or routine in which this
service proceeds, for it would
focus attention of the consumers
on these days and increase con-
sumption of beef. Every patri-
otic eating place is expected to
comply at once on a voluntary
basis. Yours truly,
C. B. Ames,
Fed. F. A. Oklahoma.
At Methodist Church.
Morning hour “ Thrift "—sea-
pink. A saving, economic pro-
gram is a religious program. We
are preaching this sermon at the
request of national authorities.
Evening b*ur, “Seeking men in
hut* to ctccatc judfa»«t, to
That idle acre is a German missis
for an American heart.
We must esnquer The whims of om
own appetites before we can hope ts
conquer the German menace.
Give up fried food; save the fats tc
defeat the kalaer. A eertain amount
of fat each day ia neceaaary to human
life. Don’t waste SB ounce; It mean?
the life of someone somewhere in thi
Notice is hereby given ltbat
Jim Thompson, who was on the
9th day of March, 1918, convicted
in Ihe District Court of Kiowa
County on charge of grand' lar-
ceny and sentenced to term of
4 years in the Oklahoma State
Reformatory, will on the 13th
day of July, 1918, make applica-
tion to the Governor of Oklahoma
for executive clemency.
First publication July 28, 19lfe.
For Sale Qv
Deering, 8 toot binder With
header attachment; about as good
as new. Phone 151M,
7 miles south, 1 east of Mountain
It certainly is hot andldry.
Unless rain comes soon if will
be too late to do the corn any
good. The hot winds of the’past
j few days haye damaged it 50 per
L. F. Dyson and family visited
at Fred Hines' Sunday.
Farmers are about througn
chopping cotton out this way.
Births—Mr. and Mrs. Melvia
Todd. June 16, a boy: Mr. and
Mrs. C. M. Orator. June 17, a boy;
Mr. and Mrs. Will Asb, June 22, a
Mr. Dyson made a business
visit to Gotebo Tuesday.
Not oiucb otws this w««k at it
These are dark days for us all.
The shadow of war is heavy in
our hearts, but there are many
things besides war in the world.
There is our Glorious Old U. S. A
The same sunshine, the same
life-giving air, the same pretty
color in the woods, the beautiful
flowers and waving fields of rip-
ening grain—all nature smiles
upon us all. There’s a pleasure
comes with this season, whether
iu coontry or city. We are to-
day the most fortunate nation in
the world. We must continud
so. Regard the war as a spell of
sickness, something to be cored,
whose cure can be effected not
through outbursts of sentiment
but through intelligent and cheer-
The harvest and cotton chop
ping is on this locality.
John Gaskill and Calvin Blan
sit left for the Kansas harvest
fields last Wednesday.
Horace B. Hancock made his
usual visit to Hobart Sunday.
There seems to be some attrac-
tion at the capital for Horace.
Miss Lois Russell and LeeZim-
DR. W. I. WILKINS
Obstetrics A Specialty. Inspection for
Interstate Shipping ot Lire Stock.
Office in Dnke's bldg., phone 40, res. 70.
J. R. DALE, M. D.
My entire time and attention given to
diseases and deformities of the
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Glasses Fitting Guaranteed
Phone 298 Hobart, Okla.
F. G. DeGette
Office at O. K. Feed Yard
Mountain View. Oklahoma
A. H. Hathaway
Res. Phone 28
A. J. Weedn
Res. Phone 76
Hathaway A Weedn
Physicians and Surgeons
Office over Postoffice.
Calls Answered Day or Night
Mountain View, Okla,
more of our good boys will leave
for the training camps Thursday,
Mrs. W. S. Fox received a let-
ter from her son Carl, now at
Long Island. Carl says they arc
taking him down the line and he
is seeing and learning a great
deal, aud we know it is his desire
to be a true, braye soldier boy.
Where are »c going to spend
the Fourth ol July? Wherever
we may be let us sing “Long
wave Old Glory o'er tbe land of
the free and home of the brave."
We always carry in stock that which
is essential to your well being. All
of the best cereals, canned goods and
early garden stuff. It’s up to you to
get the best, as it goes farther and is
LEAVE YOUR NEXT ORDERS WITH US
Bradbury & Ross,
No more imitations or adul-
terations in drugs or pro-
prietary remedies." The
public applauded, and un-
and dealers were forced TO CHANGE TEEIR METHODS!
Purity is now compulsory, but we have always advocated
it, and welcome the enforcement of regulations that protect
the public and druggist alike.
MANNEN DRUG STORE
Mountain View, Oklahoma
Before You Build
Whether you contemplate build-
ing a house, bungalow, Dam, garage—
anything at all—come in and look over
our assortment of up-to-date plans.
And let us give you real practical help
— ideas and suggestions that will save
you money, time, trouble and worry.
And When You’re Ready
to build — or even to repair or
remodel — remember that our flooring,
siding, roofing, shingles, lath, sheath-
ing, dimension lumber, building paper
and all kinds of building material are
the cheapest and best.
Tames R. Tolbert Raymond A. Tolbert
TOLBERT A TOLBERT
Attorneys and Counselors at Law
Suite 6-7 Abstract Building
HOgAPT, - OKLAHOMA l R- Rowutree Mgr
Come In and See Us Firsi
T. H. Rogers Lumber Co.
Mouotain View, Oklf
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West, H. C. The Tribune-Progress (Mountain View, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 8, Ed. 1 Friday, June 28, 1918, newspaper, June 28, 1918; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc914192/m1/4/: accessed November 23, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.