The Kiowa County News. (Lone Wolf, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 5, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 17, 1918 Page: 3 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
NEWS OF THE
NEW STATE HOSPITAL AT
OKLAHOMA CITY TO BE
BUILT THIS SPRING
HEWS FBOMJTATE OFFICES
What the State Official* and Depart'
ments Are Doing—Item* of In*
terest About the State
The new stnte university hospital
to be erected in Oklahoma City will
ho four stories in height, will accom-
modate 175 putients and will be the
largest and most modern hospital In
the state, according to plans for the
structure approved by the state board
The building will be of reinforced
enocrete, with trimmings either of
Bedford stone or algonite. It will be
built in a U-shape, each angle being
156 feet in length. There will be 175
beds, four operating rooms, a modern
laboratory and every convenience now
provided in the largest hospitals of
the United States. The legislature
appropriated $200,0(10 for the building
and equipment of the hospital.
Bids for the structure are to be in
by January 24 Contractors now have
plans and specifications Actual con-
struction work probably will be start-^
<ed in March.
Fifteen acres of state land, south of
Thirteenth street am? east of Phillips,
has been set aside for the hospital
grounds. The slate board of affairs
will recommend to tlie next legislature
that $50,000 be appropriated for the
erection of a nurses’ home on the
Prisoner Attends Church.
A copy of one of the strangest docu-
ments ever Issued to a convict le on
file In the office of .1. M. Crook, state
pardon and parole officer. Governor
Williams Is the author of the docu
rueut and it provides that Dr. J. S
Gray, who was sentenced to the state
penitentiary for life on a murder
cliurge, shall have the right to leave
the prison each Sunday and go to Me
Alestor that he may worship lu tho
church of his cho'ee.
The case of Gray Is one of the
strangest In the annals of Oklahoma.
A veteran of the Civil war, in which
he was wounded seven times, a news-
paper man and a practicing physician,
he was for twenty-three yours a rest
dent of Oklahoma It wue after he had
lived his three score and ten years—
had reached the age of 71—that Dr.
Gray fell into the puh that took him
to the state prison.
It was in 1914 that he shot and kill
ed Sii on Cochran, one of Ids tenants
on a farm in Bryar county. Accord-
ing to Gray the trouble which led to
tho killing was caused by Cochran
transporting liquor. Gray's defense
was that he shot in self defense, but
the jury found him guilty and his pun-
ishment was fixed at life imprison-
At the age of 72 he began serving
a life term in the venitentiary. ef-
forts were made to get him a pardon
hut the final result was a commuta-
tion of his sentence. to twenty years,
which was slight sohice for a man 72
Dr. Gray has not missed a Sabbath
at church since he was committed, lie
has gone to all the churches in Mu-
Alesler, as he says he likes a change
of preachers occasio'jtlly.
WOMEN NAMED TO MANAGE
THIRD LIBERTY LOAN
OTHER NEWS OF THE STATE
Little Incident* end Accident* That
Go To Make Up A Week’e History
Of A Great Common*
Washington.—The 1917 cotton crop i
In Oklahoma shows a marked Increase 1
ovor that of 1916, according to do ]
tailed figures Just given out by the
bureau of census for glnnlnga by
counties up to December 13. The
total glnnings for tho state at that
time are shown to have been 857,319 |
halts, as compared to 782,095 hales ut
the same period in 1916.
The report by counties compared
with the 1916 production, follow
MIT. If 16
Adair ..................... 1,366 7fl>
Atoku .................... 10.7*4
■ ■m m
The executive hoard of the Okla-
lioma Association for the Prevention
of Tuberculosis held a meeting here
last week when tentative plans were
•made for the work of the association
■during the coming year. One of the
most, important actions taken by the
board was the decision ?o nold health
surveys in the principal cities of Ok-
lahoma and in several typical rural
districts for the purpose of ascertain-
ing health conditions and what is be-
ing done to safeguard the health of
the people in this stae.
These surveys will he conducted by
an expert who will have the use of
the laboratories and the assistance of
the staff of the state department of
health, also the co-operation of the ex-
tension departmnets of the A. and M.
college and the University of Okla-
homa. Arrangements will likely be
made with the state board of agricul-
ture for an intensive study of the
milk situation in these communities.
It was reported at the meeting that
negotiations are now under way to se-
cure a state supervisor of /public
health nurses who will be stationed
in /"-'ahoma City, Tulsa, Muskogee,
Ju\d, Shawnee and probably Ardmore.
The principal duties of these public
health nurses will be educational, al-
though they will also serve as visiting
nurses. They will organize health
leagues, address clubs, create interest
in favor of school medical inspection,
open air schools and other health pro-
paganda, including modern health cru-
sades among school children.
Another interesting pnase of the as-
sociation’s work within the near fu-
ture will he the establishment of a
chain of tuberculosis dispensaries
throughout the state. It is expected
that such dispensaries will create agi-
ation in favor of establishing sana-
toria and hospitals for the care and
treatment of tubercular persons,
there being at this time no institu-
tions of this kind in this state that
are open to the public.
Democratic Committee Meets.
Resolutions adopted by the state
democratic central committee before
adjourning ignored the suggestion of
Alger Melton, committee chairman,
that the committee recommend to t lie
legislature the ratification of the con-
stitutional amendment for prohibi-
Tho resolutions presented by the
resolutions committee made no men-
tion whatever of prohibition and no
further attempt was made to have
the committee urge upon the legisla-
ture the ratification of the prohibi-
Candidates wdre warned in the res-
olutions to refrain from indulging in
a character of campaign that might
result in personal ill reelings, division
or discord among democrats or which
might divert the attention of the stale
from the one great purpose of win-
ning the war.
The national and state administra-
tions were indorsed without qualifica-
i 'In-rokcn .,..
i'ri i'li .......
1 Cm In .......
I Ur; uly ........
i Ji'i'or ........
I 11 nr mini .....
the ' 11 ugliis .....
.•.• n< rsciii ...,
k mgilsht'i' ..
1 .ntliner .....
l,o Flora .....
II .incnln .....
\lc i "iirinlii ,.
Me ('Shall ....
M link....... . . .
' ill ft '< re . ..
' 'I toliiimn . .,
i ikiunlgi <• ...
' I V lieu .....
I 'otlt ot in' . . . .
Xellliilo'r . . . .
- eol'O) 1111 . . .
''tl | liens ....
Oklahoma City.—Dr. Leila Andrews,
ot Oklahoma City, chairman of the
women's state committee for the third
Liberty Loan campaign made public
tho names of the county chairmen of
tim state. Each chairman is urged to
co-operate with the chairman of the
county council of derense and
chairman of the woman's council of
defense in each county.
These appointments were made.
A.ltttr. Mr J. M. Lynch. Stillwell; Al-
f.ilt.i, Mrs. Wi'liBtiT Wilder, Llime
Atoka. Airs. Juiiii'S Hudspeth, Ai‘ii*tt
Iic.iiur, Mrs. J \\ . culwc . Beiiy-r; H «.*-
hum. Mrs. U. K. Thunimnd,
Iduiiie, Mrs. .). T. Cl uikhlto, \\ atoiu.-i.
lin.ni, Mr . C. <». Johnsim. lmriiut. < a <-
tin * .Mrs. C. II. Johnston, A'inmi ko; i n u-
iliun, Mrs. Fred Wr-glU. K* Renol ll *'.
Mrs. Oh.cries son Weiss, Ardmoi.', the -
oke.', Mrs. K. C. MeAtich.i'l, luh.au uh.
, hoela«. Mrs. N. T. 1 'Hippeii. I UnU.
Cimarron, Mrs. IV " < »U\ vr. I ",M <-.it.\ .
Cleiounil, Mis. Thoburn, N'lrma'i
c.,al, Mrs. 11. C. Maxwll, LnnUmt' ■
Colon, Mis. U. M Hut.h. I ".|.ic;
Comanche. Mrs. 1». A. Myers Lawton.
Cram. Mrs. 1H. Wilson, \njlt«; • t.-ek,
Mrs .1 W. Hoover, Sapulpa; i uslei, Mis
IJ C. Darnell, Arapalm; Delaware, Mis
I John w. .Miller. Jay, Dewey, Mrs. \\. I
ltiekok, Titlega; Fills, Mrs J. > •‘In; *
Ann It; C.irlielil. Mrs. D. I o ll iln an.
Enid; Garvin. Mrs. U W Patch'll, ' s T() „
\ \ ; (Jrudy, Mrs 11 Julius, k- .,
asha: Grant, Mrs. C. A. Dow ComM re.w; , .....•
Creel-, Mrs. I.ee Hawkins. Maiigum. • i- w iy„ ,
mon, Mrs. John Grissom, Hol is. t I1' ■
Mrs J. W. Appleton, Huftalo, Has.,eil,
Mrs. E. L. Curry, Stigler.
Hughes, Mrs. A. J. l.dmonson. ll»Men-
ville; Jaekaon, Mrs. J. H i op.tss. A
tus; JelTerson. Mis. E. O. Heaeoek, Ma -
rika- Johnston, Mrs. k. L C ulilwe'l. 1 -hii-
onrnEo; Kav, Mrs. P. It. King, Newkirk.
Kingfisher, Mrs. Frank Hoyt. Kingfisher;
Kiowa Mrs J. It. Hendricks, 11 'hut.
Li hner. Mrs. J. P Frazier. WilbuCon;
i^eFore. Mrs. G. T. While. Poteau; Lin-
coln, Mrs. .). Foquay. Chandler. L"gan.
Mrs Harry Thompson, Guthrie, l.ovi,
Mrs.' U. A. Kcllur, Marietta^ Major, Mrs
\\r A Carver, Fiiirview; Marshall, Mrs.
C. A. Coaklev, Mail ill: Mayes. Mrs J. C.
Anderson, Pryor; McClain, Mrs. W m.
Harrowman, Purcell; Met.urtain. Mrs. W.
A. Ho ft in. Idabel; McIntosh, Mrs C. H
Foley, Eufaula. , _ ,
Murray, Miss Vivian Bowel', Davis;
Muskogee, Mrs. W. Gilbert. Muskogee;
Noble, Miss HITlan Johnson, Perry; No-
wata, Mrs. Knv E. Colihs, Nowica; Ok-
fuskee, Mrs. Webb Anderson, Okemali;
Okmulgee, Mrs. C. R. McCrory. Okmulg o;
Oklahoma, Miss Josephine P Lincoln,
Oklahoma City; Osage, Mrs John Pa i;;V,
Pawhuska: Ottawa. Mrs. W. I, Me\\ 11-
liams, Miami; Pawnee, Mrs. C. K Van >-
vort, Pawnee; Pavne, Mrs. Will Swin-
ford, Stillwater; Pittsburg, Mrs F C
Chilson. McAlester; Pontotoc. Mrs. Annie
C. Byrd, Adi; Pushmataha. Mrs. A J.
Arnette, Antlers. _ . ,
Roger Mills, Mrs. R F. Baird, CTipy-
enne; Ropers. Mrs. John Q. Adams Clare-
more; Seminole, Mrs J. A. Baker, w e-
woka; Sequoyah. Mrs. Jason C M"Co-• >,
1 I ,t» , a
24 2! t
2,l,t'. i a
. 1 I.. a I
1 :• it 11
. 2t.it I
, 11 M 9
. k. villi
. 2.M I
WILL NOT CONTINUE TRUST
May Get $300
When Adam delved and Eve span
Wlm wua then the gontleituinT
14 FEW LEFTOVERS AND OTHER
A moat appetizing dish of hn*h may
Si* ninth* using tho bulled vogetnblos
front it hulled dlituor
with some of tho mout
nil t'lioppod line and
mixed with it little of tin* |
liquor from tho kotll**
which should ulwnya ho
saved for tills purpose.
Have n hot frying pun i
well greased with drip-
pings, tlien turn In the
chopped mixture. Add
the liquor, cover and let
stand on tIn* buck of the stove le
dimmer until hot mid of the right con-
sistency to serve.
Cheese Rolls.—Slice u rather fresh
loaf of Inviiil very thin, removing the
crusts, t'renin together it smull Jar ot
pimento cheese or, if ninth* ut home,
adding the plnientncs to n rich elieosc.
soldi n with a little ci'ciim or butter If
needed, add II half cilptlll of finely
chopped nut meats and spread tin*
slices with Hits, Roll up mid skewer
with tooth picks. I'm Into u Imt oven
to toast. Serve with *"'lntl, or ten.
Scrambled Rice With Bacon.—Fry
until crisp twelve slices of bacon, pour
off hall' the fill mill put the bacon
aside In a warm place. Mix together
three hen ten eggs, tliri'i* cupfuls of rice
well cooked nnd still and pepper to
lasie, I'oiirlt Into the hot bacon fat left
In the pan and sonimlde. Heap la tt
i in mi 11 d mi hot platter with the button
around the rice.
Hash Cakes.—'Tnltt* n pint of well-
M'lisoned mushed potatoes and mix
willi one onion finely chopped and a
half cupful or more of finely minced
hum. Form into cukes nail brown In
bacon fat. The cakes may he rolled
In barley flour or cornuienl, which
gives them a line crust and also adds
I to tln*lr nutriment.
When the salmi dressing has oxtraet-
* ed tlu
This Price Will Hold For Somo
A well advised commercial authority
gtvcM It as Ids opinion, “as a slow,
descent may la* counted on In th®
prices for grain when tho war ends—
tt may take several years to restart
the world’s stock of foodstuffs to nor-
mal—there Is good ground for confl*
deuce III the outlook for rupld devol*
opment In agriculture."
If this tie correct, It followe that
tho profession of farming will mate-
rially Increase Its ranks In the next
Today, the price of wheat ts set by
the United States government ut $2.20
per bushel, and lit t’anadu the price
has been set at $2.21. This, of course,
Is less freight and handling chnrgoa
which brings the average to tho farm-
ers at about $2,tsi per bushel. Thte
price will pay so long ns land, mate-
rial and labor can be secured at rea-
sonable prices. It remains for the
w ould In* producer to ascertain where
In* can secure these at prices thnt will
make the production of grain profit-
able. lie will estimate what price ha
can afford to pay for land that will give
him a yield of wheat which when sold
at $2.00 per bushel, will return him n
fair profit. Local and social condi-
tions will also enter Into the considera-
tion. Finding w hat lie wants ho would
he wise to make Ills purchase now.
Land prices In an me portions of the
country art? low, certainly as low as
they will ever he. City property and
town property will lluctmite, hut farm
property will hold Its own. The price
of grain Is as low as It will bo for
some years. Therefore It would be
well to look about, ami find what cun
Then? are doubtless many opportu-
nities In the United States, especially
In tho Western States, to purchase
good agricultural lands, that will pro-
duce well, at reasonable prices. If the
would-be buyer lias the time to Inves-
tigate, and that is needed, for these
lands do not exist In any considerable
area, he would he well repaid. Not
Juices from the vegetable, muk- .,n|v wm ],|s land certainly Increase 1p
tico watery for it dainty salad, yuiue—fin* unearned Increment would
Washington - The provision propos-
ing extension of the Osage Indian
tribal trust period from December 31,
1931, to December 31, 1959, has been
stricken from the Indian appropria-
tion hill by the sub-committee of the
house committee on Indian affairs,
c f'101 h e11' * m e a s ur el'1 ° T h e" " pro ' ^ l°t a ! a’cupful of cream, then add two eggs turnl production and assist In reducing
payment of ‘ the Choctaws was in- I well beaten; mix nnd pour Into a well- the deficit of 75 million bushels of
creased from $'0 to $300 on motion greased frying pan and conk until deli- whent reported by the controller,
of Congressman Carter, and contlnu- j cutely brown on -the . In addition to the vacant lands In
ation of the Osage school at Paw-
just break up a few small salty crack- p,, |(I| asset—while under cultivation hs
era ami stir Into the salad to absorb cnn q,,,] nothing that will give better
Hu* excess of liquid. results. He will at the same time be
l Cabbage Omelet.—'Take two cupfuls performing a patriotic act, a needful
i of hot cooked cabbage, add a table- (ict, one that would meet with the food
spoonful of drippings, and a fourth of controller's plea to Increase agrlcul-
Investigation of Farm Rentals.
An investigation of the reduction of
farm rentals by the school land de-
partment is to be made by Fred Park-
inson, state examiner and inspector.
Parkinson has served notice on Gov- Stephens; "Mrs E. H. Bond
ernor Williams that such an investi- ( puncan; Texas> Mrs s. \v, B'ac'c. Ouy-
gation would be made. | mon: Thlman, Mrs. .T T, Npylond. Vrud-
. , , . prick* Tulsa, Mrs. Itivk <»roe’ I'usa.
Surprise was expressed by some of Ml.s, o. n Cureton. Wagoner:
the commissioners, who asserted, that Washington, Mrs. R- p R""1
reductions of rental on some farm land ^tlie: ^no!is,a' ATs.*' .buT' DnniTn ' Alva*
were entirely regular. F. M. Gault, i Woodward, Mrs. Charles Applegate.
president of the state hoard of agri- ; Woodward.___
culture, said reductions when made] __ .. . ririlr-n
had been on the advice of appraisers ARE BOUND TO BE MARRIED
and that a report by the state exam in I --
er and inspector could arcompliah M k children Are Secretly Wed-
nothing more than the opinion of one , ^ Secon(J Time<
set of appraisers as opposed to anoth-
R. H. Wilson said few reductions ' Muskogee.—They’ve done it again,
had been made so far as he knew and Oliver Tilly, 16 years old, son of a
that the amount involved was small. ! prominent Muskogee physician, and
most of the reductions being made tc J Betsy Sharp, his 15-year-old girl, just
avoid court action which would have i can’t stay unmarried.
huska for five years was aut’ioriezd
with a provision requiring parents to
pay the board of their children.
The committee also took steps look-
ing for the creation of a competency
commission to determine oomp'*tmf v
of Indians in Oklahoma, prnvls on be-
ing made in connection with an ap-
propriation for the Indian bureau for i usual
the expenditure of' $15 000 "for a com-
petency commission for the Five Civ-
iiiezd Tribes in Ok’ahoma" The In-
dian bureau now has a competency
commission, but its acti\it!es are net
restricted to any place such as is
sought by the committee
In connection with the appropria-
tion of $35,000 for payment of the sal-
aries of probat<* attorneys a provision
was added, limiting activities of pro-
bate attorneys to restricted Indians.
As originally framed, the bill carried
aperonriations aggregatine $12.253 210
and as reported out bv the s”b-eom-
mittee it carried only $11,308,610
.. In addition to .— ------
Into the oven to cook on top, then roiti united States which should be
and turn on a hot platter. brought under cultivation, Western
White Bread.—Take n pint of boll- Canada «,(?,.rs today the greatest area
ing water, two tnhlespoonfuls of con- ot just tll(! lnn(i thnt Is required, and
densed milk, two tnhlespoonfuls of fat, „t ,ow prtces—prices that cannot last
one and one-half teuspoonfuls of suit, |ong Kven now i„nd prices are In-
n tablespoonful of sugar, one-half cup- creflSingi us their value Is dally becom-
fill of home-made yeast and three cup- jng more apparent, nnd their location
luls of Hour. Prepare and hake as
This makes two loaves.
Tallies should be like pictures to the
gome dishes cast !n shade,
Some spread In light.
MEATLESS DISHES FOR MEAT-
As to the Intrinsic value of land
In Western Canada, hundreds of con-
crete cases could he cited, which go
to prove that at fifty and sixty dollars
per acre—figures that have recently
been paid for improved farms—the
crops grown on them gave a profit of
from twenty to thirty per cent and
even higher, on such an investment.
entailed more expense
Army Salary Pay No Income Tax.
A salary of $1,000 drawn by any
army officer is not liable for levy un-
der the state income tax law, accord-
ing to an opinion given State Auditor
E. B. Howard by S. P. Freeling, at-
When Is a Company Not One?
Because an individual cannot own a
municipal franchise, and becuase a
municipality cannot, therefore, com-
pel an individual owning a “fran-
chise" to render service, Terlton,
Pawnee county town, is gasless. The
corporation commission heard the
case of citizens of Terlton against the
Terlton Gas Company, in which the
citizens protested against the discon-
tinuance of gas service which the
company declares is a losing propo-
sition. About sixty families are
affected. Testimony introduced at
Peace Officers to Incorporate.
Incorporation papers were taken
out by the Oklahoma Peace Officers’ j
Association, the organiaztion being
capitalized at $5,000. The action was
taken following the conference of
eighty-five peace officers which was
held here. All peace officers of the
state are expected to Join the organ-
ization. which has as its chief pur-
pose the recovery of stolen property,
chiefly automobiles. The association
will urge automobile registry laws,
which will make it Impossible to ob-
tain gasoline for a stolen car.
Two months ago Oliver and Betsy
embarked upon the sea of matrimony
at Wagoner. It proved stormy So-
ciety was set agog. Parents of the
young lovers promptly went into dis-
trict court and hal the affair formally
decreed null and void.
But in no such prosaic way was the
dream to end, decided Oliver and
Betsy. Seeming to acquiesce in the
prim decision of their parents, they
secretly set about to renew the ro
On December 24, they went to Ok-
mulgee and obtained a marriage li-
cense. Where they were wed the j
YOUTH FACES DF.SERTI0N
Overlooked His Questionnaire end
Now Is Held At Fort Sill.
Oklahoma City.—Alfreo f Leo, Ada,
youth, until last Saturday was a do-
;erter from the United Stales army
j ’d he did not know it Now he is
reposing at Fort Sill awaiting action
bv the military authorities
7,ee was employed on a const reel "*n
gang near Ada Ills questionnaire
was sent out by his local board, hut re-
Savory Irish Fritters.—Soak a pound One Instance, is that of a young Kng-
. j (Tllst.s «f bread in cold water, llshinan, unaccustomed to farming bo-
squeeze dry and fore he took his seat on the sulky
chop. Peel and plow with which he does most of his
boil six or eight work, after allowing himself $1,000 for
white onions In his own wages Inst year, made a profit
salted water until of $2,200 on a $20,000 investment. His
tender, chop fine total snles amounted to $5,700 and his
second time and by whom has not yet | im-ned. Seven days went by and no
been learned. News of their last mar- word reached the hoard from I.ee.
and add to the
bread crumbs. Sea-
son well to taste
with salt and pep-
per, ndd a tablespoonful of chopped
parsley, n quarter of a teaspoonful of
thyme rubbed fine and a dash of cel-
ery salt. Form into small cakes, roll
la eormnenl and fry In hot fat.
Fish Pudding With Rice.—Boll n
cupful of well-washed rice for ten min-
uies in salted water. Take a pound of
codfish, whi fetish or halibut and
brown in hot fat. long enough to make
It lender to flake. Peel and chop, one
union, fry until brown. Grease a mold
mid (ill with layers of rice, fish and
union, seasoning with salt and pepper,
riage just leaked out here.
The fact that
he had failed to receive beving the first and last layers
Oliver, a few days ago, joined the ; his questionnaire or had made no at-
navy at the local recruiting station, tempt to obtain it, caused the board to
He was under the age linTt, hut was
accepted when he presented his fath-
er's written consent He has not yet
been called to service.
Substitutes for Wheat Flour.
Hundreds of Oklahoma people are
solving the problem of what to eat on
wheatless day by using corn meal and
kafir corn ground in small hand mills,
reports the state food Administration.
The small mills will grind all kinds
the hearing showed that the “com- j of grain as fine or as coarse as de-
uanv” consists of the estate of Fred sired. People using these mills report
l iscum deceased. Upon a decision j that meal made from corn grown in ...
bv the sunreme .court which held Oklahoma is very sweet and delicious rado A j. Lawton, Colorado Springs.
Enid Gets Highway Convention.
Fort Smith, Ark—Enid. Okla., was
selected as the 1919 meeting place and
Cyrus Avery and E Bee Guthrey of
Tulsa, were re-elected president and
secretary, of the Albert Pike Highway
Association. The » ates elected the
following vice-presidents; Arkansas.
George A. Callahan, Hot Springs; Ok-
lahoma, H. E. Noble, *Alva; Kansas,
H. P. McCausland, Protection; Colo-
pass the matter up to the state adju-
tant general who in turn passed the
matter up to the adjutant general of
Last week L<*e began to wonder
about his questionnaire and went to
ii<-.' stc.-uii lor forty-five minutes and
serve willi any fish sauce.
R.ce With Scrambled Eggs.—Take a
qiiui-ter of a cuplul of rice, add two or
expense, which Included the $1,000
wages for himself, wus $3,500. The
Interest was 11% per cent.
To the man who does not care to
buy or who has not the meuns to pur-
chase, but possesses wealth In his own
hardihood, his muscle, nnd determina-
tion, there are the thousands of free
homesteads of which he may have the
pick on paying an entry fee of ten
dollars. These are high class land*
and adapted to all kinds of farming.
Send to your nearest Canadian Gov*
eminent Agent for literature, descrip-
tive of the splendid opportunities that
ure still open In Western Canada. Adv.
War Use of Cattails.
High explosives require so much
cotton in their manufacture that ex-
perimenters have been casting about
for a substance to replace It.
It remained for Charles Goard, a
Denver Inventor, to discover that the
three ttiblespoonl'uls of sweet _
pings and stir until a light brown in floss of cattails can be substituted for
n frying pan over the fire. Then add guncotton In the making of ainmunl-
n pint of potato water, cover and cook , tlon.
Ada and questioned the board. He | m,)|] the rice is tender, season well Germany, It Is reported, has for osme
advised and th<*n looked upon as i witl, salt and pepper and stir lu three time relied upon cattails to take the
franchises granted to individuals as
void, the commission granted the
“company" permission to discontinue |
Rule On Prices Announced.
The cotton division of the food ad-
ministration at M a.-hington has is-
«ued a ruling to the effect that all
and is of a superior variety. Kafir
flour is said to be excellent in cakes
to discontinue | and muffins. Many state that they
prefer kafir flour to wheat flour.
Plenty of Tags for All Autos.
All metal tags for use on automo-
biles to be registered in 191S have
arrived at the state capitol and are
The vice president? and the president
will serve as the association’s execu-
a ruling . ready for distribution, according to
sales of cotton s< e ‘ . " _ T. F. Hensley of the highway depart-
^Lrvice ;tZ l i
oJamoere shalfbe Considered a whole- j ^ not registering his car early, Mr.
sale thTyear forTe TemndTime
^re 52? the agreed price, plus dray-j at the state penitentiary at McAlester
more i.u prison labor,
age or cartage. ' v
• wo Children Die Drumright Fire.
3, and Charles Beddingfield, 5. sons of
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Beddingfield. were
burned to death in a fire which com-
pletely destroyed their home. Mrs.
Beddingfield had locked the children
In the house, leaving them playing
with the dog. while she went out to
visit a neighbor one block away.
Shortly after she left the house, flames
w-ere seen bursting from the windows.
Before an entrance could be forced,
the roof fell in and there was no
chance tc rescue the children.
deserter from the army. He came or f,„ir eggs lightly beaten, add a little place of cotton I nthe manufacture of
to Oklahoma City and in the office of ni|nt jf m.edeil for moisture nnd you explosives,
the adjutant general was further ad-j wm hllVe a dish of eggs for five per-:
vised that the military authorities had, sons __, P*1*;i?p!*n.
him listed as a deserter. So armed Chinese Fish Balls.—Boil two pounds itching0Blind, BieMJinti'o: Prutrading Pita*,
with a certificate from Washington 0f frt.sh fish in salted water for twenty nmapplication«lTe» reilet- "*■
showing him to be a deserter he re- lnjnut„.s, then carefully remove. Re-
ported to the United States district jcct }lll skin ;imi bones; put a pint of
attorney’s office. (be stock in a small saucepan, rub to-
So he was passed along some more, getber two tablespoonfuls of butter__
this time in person to the army author- d fWJr tnhlespoonfuls of flour; ndd
>«» « ™ sl" _ I «• bJ&fME ‘one n™2
»•*—»' ,. , sf ar;°»L el’S.’k; .dd<°* ■* **
Tishomingo. Sergeant a ^ ° tnhlespoonfuls of finely chopped pnrs-i It doesn-t pay to bunko a woman
Camp le,-. -alt »„d -ed pepper, a t.bleppoop.: JJt „ „ s,., ot
Privates Claude and Homer Hollan „rated onion, and a grating of ,____
. _____*-.,1 Lnvn fnT* Hncnrfmn 1,11 J h !
Living Is becoming so expensive that
It will soon be placed on the luxury
who were arrested here for desertion. Wi>11 nnd then stir careful- |
They took French leave and came j, , to tbe fish. Do not stir until the fish
home with the intention of allowing - . . pn Turn the mixture out to
the military authorities to come after | ^ an(1 when cold, form into halls.
dip in ogg anil ennubs anu fry in smok«
Ing hot fat I*our over a well-seasoned
them, court martial them and send
them to a military prison for a term
of years and thus avoid going to
France. Sergeant Yates intimated
that something more serious might
result as the authorities there are de
termined to break up desertion.
tomato sauce when serving.
Realities are above theories._
}URINE Granulated Eyelids,
Sore Eye*, Eye* Inflamed b*
> Sen, Duet and Wind quickly
1 relieved by Murine. Trytt In
your Eyesandin Baby's Eye*.
IN* Smart iai.Jeri EyeCamfart
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Mitchell, George E. The Kiowa County News. (Lone Wolf, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 5, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 17, 1918, newspaper, January 17, 1918; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc914193/m1/3/: accessed October 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.