The Independent. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 52, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 29, 1915 Page: 2 of 7
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Interna t i o n a 1
From Cashion. Olila.
Tickets on sale daily until
Nov, 30th. Limit 3 months
not to exceed Dec. 31st,
You can £<> one way
and ret 11 ni another
Uotli Fairs at Oncl osl
Ask for beautiful illustrated
literature, and full informa-
tion regarding fares, routes,
train service, etc.
Write and ask about them
Cashion is a half way place on
the automobile ro\ te between
Enid and Oklahoiwa City, via
Hennessey and Kingfisher. Did
you ever stop and think that
there would be more auto travel
through our little city if we had
better roads leading to it? Th
can be had if the community will
get busy and join in a good roads
movement. It is surprising at
the number of cars traveling
through our town in a week as it is
and there would be more if the
roads leading to us were in better
shape. What are we going to do?
P OLLOCK & B O S T
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
Office Hours 8 to 11 a. m., 5 to 7 p. m.
All work given prompt and careful attention. Ky observing
the above office hours you can depend upon finding me at my
office, and avoid waiting. Day Phone 25. Night Phone 44.
We would be glad if every one of
our subscribers knowing themselves to
he delinquent for The Independent
would com# in and renew for another
year. In order to increase our circula-
tion we are putting the price of this
paper down to 25c a year. 1 his rate
will be subject to change without no-
tice, bo if you see an X opposite your
name en the paper it is a sign your
time has run out and you should renew
if you want this paper. This should be
attended to as early as possible. Now
is the time to send The Independent to
your friends and relatives.
New Candies Fresh Fruits t
Fine Cigars and Tobaccos f
Fountain Drinks Oonfectio
The Best Home Made Chilli
Ralph g. Marriott jj
Division Passenger Agent,
OKLAHOMA CITY, 0KL
J. B. PLUM,
Station Agent, Cashion, Okla
Anyone who wants
The Wichita Eagle
Daily and Weekly
Address T. H Boder, lo:> 1-8 S. Division 5tre t
Guthrie, Okla , or tail at The Independent.
I.AD1RS! We have plenty of Carbon Pa
pi r u hand that we ar-i sellinjf cheap, it its
good g;mde, and any ize you want. Justtht
Ub4 job mint for tranalerrinK patterns.
Call for it at Independent office.
I have on hand 82 and 46 Inch
Lyon wove® wlr® fencing;
29 and 48 Jnch mesh, of above wire
See Q- T. itone.—Adv.
Ed Forbis and Jim Hopkins each
bought a new Ford car of Johnson
You Will Want to See
A number of Wall Papers before deciding what
you will decorate your home with. We have plen-
ty for you to select from. Our own stock and the
Maxwell Sample Line of Special Patterns. So
you are sure sure of being pleased and satisfied.
If you will figure every cost in buying papers
you will find you save money by buying here. We
are glad to figure costs for you or give you any
suggestions we can.
I. STONE, Drug'g'ist
The traveler had just handed
hop a 15 cent tip.
Excuse me," said the hop ob?equi
•usly, "but since the war tax went in-
to effect there's one cent added to ail
tips of 15 cents or over."
I am now selling at the following prices:
For Infants and Children
Pn Use For Over 30 Years
Reeding is going to build a
Now is the time to advertise
that horse, mule, cow, or any-
thing else you have for sale. The
Independent can get you a buyei
or find what you want.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Sibley were over
fro in Reeding Tuesday
Starr, the bandit, is a man after my
own heart in one respfxt at least He
does not claim that hi« actions were
caused by the European war.—Lam-
Mr. and Mrs. Sowards and Hazel
spent Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Quite a number from this vicinity
went to Oklahoma City today to attend
Silver Ridge school closed Friday.
The patrons and visitors brought in
baskets of food and a great spread was |
made. After dinner a program was1
given. Walter Rising taught a very i
successful term of school for us and we
wish to express our sincere apprecia-
tion for his work well done. Success
to you always, Walter.
McCord Wilson is enjoying a visit
from his father, who is here from Hen-
nessey for a few days.
Ben Post spent the week-end with hu
parents near Kingfisher.
Mr. Semlefer, who has been on th"
sick list, is some better.
Daisy Herrington took teachers' ex-
amination in Kingfisher last week. Joe _
taught sclaool during her absence.
Neal Kendrick is having cement
blocks made preparatory to building a
new foundation under his house.
Mru. Neal, who has been confined to
her bed for some time, is able to be
Lots of real estate exchanges the
past week—land washing from one
farm to another.
Mrs. Miller and Minnie visited with
Mrs. Emma Fields and family, north
of the river, Tuesday.
Coal Oil - - per 5 gallons 50c
Gasolene - "5 " 75
Linseed Oil - " 1
Page and Lyon Fencing Wire at Cost.
G. T. Stone
Get Your Photos Made
May 6 and 7
As that is wken 1 will be here. SEARS, Photo Man.
e. d. mcbride
Physician and Surgeon
Office hours 9 to 12 a. m.-2 to 4 p. m.
All calls promptly answered.
G. T. Stone received a telegram Sat-
urday evening informing him of the
death of hia snter, Mrs. Whitworth, of
Jackson, Mich., Friday, April 23. She
was 83 years old.
Mrs. 0. G. Woodwoith came out
from Kingfisher Monday to spend a
I few days with her sister, Mrs. B. F.
Mrs. T. A. Montague and daughter,
Mona, weie over from Navina Monday.
, , . , , 9 Bert Plum haa resigned
Judge—Why don t you look for work. ^ Rock Ihjanj station agent here and
Caaey-Oi haven't the toimetowastel L F 08dell ofEnid( jg op th# j#b
in such unprofitable employment. Mr. Plum and family are visiting rela-
position ! L)rs. A. L., and J. L. Houseworth
were out from Guthrie Saturday visit-
ing Dr. Pollock.
The biggest rain of
the season fell
tives in Kansas,
For Logal Work, Bee 3 3 C l«
Grandma Frymire has purchased the
Ciift property in the east part of town.
Here’s what’s next.
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Barnard, W. F. The Independent. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 52, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 29, 1915, newspaper, April 29, 1915; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc107238/m1/2/: accessed February 19, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.