The New Era. (Davenport, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 7, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 14, 1912 Page: 1 of 6
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N D EPENDEN1
IN POLITICS - A FAIR
DEAL FOR EVERYONE
DEVOTED TO THE IN-
TERESTS OF ONE OF
THE BEST TOWNS IN
Vol. 4. No. 7.
DAVENPORT, LINCOLN COUNTY, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, MAR. 14, 1912.
$1.00 per year
No Spring Election
It seems that Davenport is to
be deprived of the excitement of
the visual spring municipal el-
ection this year. Senate Bill No.
193 passed by the last legislature
cuts the board of trustees down
to one member I rom each ward.
The law, however did not go in-
to effect until after the officers
elected last spring had taken
their seats and the lawyers held
that both these four trustees and
the four elected in April 1910,
for two years, were entitled to
On the First of next May, the
term of the officers elected in
1910, expires, leaving the busi-
ness of the town in the hands of
the four elected in 1911 to serve
The officers at large, marshal,
treasurer, justice of the peace
and clerk were also elected last
spring to serve two years and,
ac or ding to this construction < f
the law, would hold over The
trustees whose terms expire
May 1, aie, N. P. Myers, A. E.
Haug, D. VV. Quackenbush and
W. T. Irvin, leaving on the
board, E. Dye, A. J. Lang r, J.
W. Stalker and P. S. Ten-ill,
Freshour, constructor; P. O
Rawdon, county superintendent.
Every member of the faculty
is well known to most of the
teachers of this count v. Each
is a specialist in the subject he
Examination for certificates
will be held June 27th and 28t.h.
Special provisions are heing
made for those who hove never
taught, and for the high school
and eighth grade students.
All live, progressive teachers
and those expecting to become
live piogressive teachers.
The course of study will be
out soon. You should secure
one as soon as possible.
Enrollment f'2, examination
$2 and course of study 25 cents
A Bare Treat Coming
Those of us who have enjoyed
the numbers of the lecture
course will be pleast d to learn
that the Stroller's Male (,)uar-
tette, the list number for the
year, will be at, Ihe Presbyterian
church on the night of April 2,
1912. Tickets are on sale at the
Red Cross and Swarts & Iugen-
thron's drug stores. This (Quar-
tette is one of the best musical
troupes on the American stage
today and is a rare and unusual
treat for the people of Daven-
port. Admission, 50 cts. for
adults and 25 cts. for children.
NORMAL INSTITUTE JUNE 3-28_
Faculty.— G. W. Dunlavy,
conductor; W. II. Bishop, in-
structor; J. H. Caldwell, instru-
ctor; Clen E. Tope, Instructor;
Edith Holland instructor; Grace
Robertson, instructor; J. P.
By Mrs, Chas. Johnson
Kerdrick people were aroused from
slumber early Tuesday morning by a
terrible noise and whistles blowing.
On investigating they fou"J a freight
train had been wrecked just below the
section house. Eight cars were upset
containing brick, oats, corn, sugar and
an emmigrant car with several horses
in it. The man who owned the things
was in there sleeping. It killed one
horse and crippled one real bad and
bruised several. At first report, the
man was almost killed but later he was
in much better condition. This is the
second wreck since starting from West-
ern Kansas to Arkansas. He thinks he
was hurt worse in the first wreck than
in the last. He is at the hotel being
cared for till fie family arrives.
Mr. Jenkins and wife are running a
first class hotel was how call and have
a nice clean meal when in town.
Ezma Johnson received a good letter
from Verna Olliver in Mo. They are
greatly missed by their friends here.
Mrs. Neal is staying with Mrs. Moore
now. Mrs. Moore is gaining quite
Mrs. Johnson has been confined to
the house for a few days with pleurisy.
Meeting at the M. E church Sunday
Sunday school at the Christian church
every Sunday at 10:00 a. m. everyone
Mrs. Johnsons mother, brother and
family got through to California and
found things very beautiful as the
orange and lemon trees were loaded
with bloom. Brother Walter thinks
orange blossoms the sweetest flower he
When I hear people eomplaining I
always think of a verse I committed to
memory one time and it has helped me
so I will write it for the benfit of others
and believe it would do us all good to
"Look on the bright side every time.
Don't waste your days repining.
When any cloud looks dark and dull,
Turn out the silver lining.
Be wise. Be cheerful, bright and glad,
Leave to the fool his folly.
And let your motto be, cheer up,
Your rule of life. Be jolly."
CALENDAR OF EDUCATIONALM EETINGS
OF LINCOLN COUNTY
March 30th.—Contest in the
local contest districts to select re-
presentatives to the fiual contest
in literary, spelling and athletic
April (it.h —Local contest in
debate. The south district at
Sparks. The north district at
April.Oth.—Reading circle ex-
April 11th. and 12th.—Eighth
April 13th.—County contest, at
Apri< 25th. and 29th.—'Teach-
ers' examination at the county
superintendent's office at Chand-
April 26lh and 27ih.~State
interscholastic athletic meet at
May 10th and 17th.—Eighth
May 17tb and 18th.— School
officers convention at Chandler
June 3rd to 28th —Normal in
June 27th and 28th.—Teach-
Single Comb White Leghorns \
The Kind That Lay
Three Matings of Young and Wyekoff Strains
Eggs, §2,00, $1,50, SI.25 tor 15
FROM RANGE FLOCK, $1 FOR 15, $1.50 FOR 30, $4 FOR 100
If you want a start in the White Leghorns buy a
trio or pen from us.
Gosseff & Hazelrigg
•§•++++++* ♦* +*+++++++++**++*+++++-I
Samuel NT. Clark, Stroud and
Ethel Lay of Stroud.
Jessie Gr. Taylor, Stroud and
Jennnie F. Stalker of Davenport
IN THE COUNTY COURT
Pete Stafford and Frank Al
lierty were arrested at Stroud
last week for bootlegging and
entered a plea of guilty. They
were fined >50 and given thirty
days in the county jail.
Henry Harris who plead not
guilty to bootlegging last
changed his mind and withdrew
the plea, entering one of guilty
Charles Ferguson, Jack Pierce
and Roy Reeder all of Parkland
were arraigned before the coun
ty judge last week, charged with
being drunk at the Kvser sale.
They entered a plea of not guilty
and were released on a bond of
$150 each to appear at the next
term of the county court for tiial.
The republican county converi-
tion at Chandler last Saturday
was a Sunday school compared
with the democratic convention
Everything was delightfully
barmonous. If there were more
than two or three Taft suppor-
ters there they failed to bring
themselves to the notice of the
meeting and Roosevelt may be
said to have received the unan-
imous endorsement of the con
The resolutions passed "point
ed with pride'' to all the good
things for which the party as-
sumes ciedit, endorsded the
county administration and Dan
>Tortrn for state committeeman.
Ira Billingslea of Wellston was
chosen chairman anil L. B.
Nichols of Chandler secretary.
"Dynamite" Ed Perry of Col-
gate addressed the convention in
the interest of the Roosevelt, or-
ganization and J. C. Pringey of
Kendrick, Hailed the democratic
party that has been ,la dead
weight on the wheels of progress
for half a century" Mr. Pringey
is a favorite republican orator
and his speech was received
with much applause.
Delegates vvero selected to the
state ami district convention at
Guthrie, without any apparent
There were a number of negro
delegates in attendance but they
had nothing to say.
Ask A. J. Langer if it pays to
advertise in the Era. He insert
ed a 25c add last week offering
week I Rhode Island Red eggs for sale
and the response was so good
that it is hurrying his hens to
keep up with the orders.
Miss Fern Stalker and Jess G.
Taylor were married by Rev. D.
A. McLaury last Sunday evening
at the home of the bride's par-
ents Mr. and Mrs. J. w. Stalker.
The couple will live on the Tay-
lor farm west of Stroud. The
Era exlends congratulations to
these excellent and popular
young people and wishes them
happiness and prosperity.
We sell the stock food
that makes you big
profits on your invest-
ment. lie Gears Stock
Fot d is not an exper-
iment but a test eil
Our Stock Food
Under a guarantee, what more can you ask; Come iu and
X let's talk Ihe matter over. We're ahvaj s glad toseejouat
I Red Cross Pharmacy
& Davenport, Okla.
I * g
22nc/ anc/ 2<3/'(I
You are invited to attend. You are sure to be
pleased with the nice line of stylish, moderate price,
hats and to be interested in the ready to wear goods
which will be on display.
) Villa £/£. , Keller
O+oki+0+0+0+D+Q+0+ 0+o*o+o* a+e>+o*<j*04.0+0+a+0+a+a+0+a+
Look Out for Allied!
Special Prices on
Suits and Hats
Remember our special prices on all groceries
which will close March 19
We will give to the lady or gentleman purchas-
ing $25 worth of groceries, a big fine mirror or an
eight day clock.
A. L. Allied
For Bargains in Everything"
HUGO TRADED OUT
J. C. Hugo has traded his
mercantile business and store
building to L. A. Crane of Mc-
Alester who will continue the
business. Mr. Hugo got laud
near Crowder in the exchange.
Mr. Crane will be a welcome
addition to the business of the
town and the Era hopes he will
meet with success.
Bozzi for Sheriff
We add the announcement of
Sheriff Chas Buzzi to our list
this week. He is asking the re-
publican endorsement for a sec
Republicans will recall that so
far during his official carter he
has been energetic and fearless
in law enforcement.
No one can deny that he stands
strong with his party and others
and is the biggest man yet in
sight for the office he wants.
Report on Chccker Game
As promised last week we
give the following report: The
game was steady and strong all
week—but few members were
either absent or tardy and as the
day to award the prizes drew
near the interest became intense.
When the head marks were
eounted it was found that two
had tied, whereupon it was
agreed to play the tie off.
The players solemnly seated
themselves and the struggle be-
gan. Player A (who is a con-
servative man) advanced cau-
tiously to the center. B quickly
tlanked him. A, after due con-
sideration, again advanced. B
switched and took round through
"Jonathan old patch." A, after
more consideration, ventured
another move. B struck him in
the "umbilica." After longer
deliberation A moved. B now
gave him an upper left hand cut
to the 8 and the great battle
was won and the prizes ;i warded
mid wild cheering.
Yours very ti uly
E. B, Moore & Co.
In the old Mammoth building
NINETEEN MILES A SECOND
without a jar, shock or disturbance, is the
awful speed of our earth through space.
We wonder at suds ease of nature's move-
ment, and so d« those who take Dr. King's
New Life Pills. No griping, no distress,
just through work that brings good health
and fine feelings. 25c at Red Croat Phar-
Meat Market Moved to the
And now have a nice line of groceries
which will be sold at very low prices for
J. G. McCue will have charge of the gro-
cery department and will be glad to see all
old customers. Delivery from 4 to 6 only.
W A. TRUMBO
I have merchandise stocks, town and city
property of all kinds for sale and trade.
Can locate you in most any kind of business
I make farm loans, write insurance and look
after rentals. Write me your real estate troubles
J. W. Stalker
Call me over Phone 6 Davenport, Okla*
If If If If If If if K- If *•> & tr if If If If If If ti-1? if IT *• If if *.* If if If $T
F. H. GROOM. Pres.
IRVING STACY. Vice-I'ie*.
O. D. GROOM. Canh.
Davenport State Bank
Capital Stock, $12,500
Money to Loan at all Times
on Approved Security
Sale Paper Taken on Liberal Terms
Deposits Guaranteed by State Law i
No Officer or Director of this
Bank Owes it a Dollar
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The New Era. (Davenport, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 7, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 14, 1912, newspaper, March 14, 1912; Davenport, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109834/m1/1/: accessed November 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.