The Chandler News. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 16, Ed. 1 Friday, January 7, 1898 Page: 1 of 5
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THE CHANDLER NEWS.
CHANDLER, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 7, 1898.
The State Capital, Kansas Gity Journal, and the Neuis One Year for $1.00.
The following is a gem which deserves to be
memorized by every pupil in Lincoln county
schools, and we reprint it, hoping it may tind a
place in the exercises our schools will hold on
THH LAW OF VICARIOUS SACRIFICE.
BV HENRY B. HIBBEN, CHAPLAIN U. S. NAVY.
Twas in a beating, blinding rain,
The chilly wintry air,
As o'er the steel clad track our train
Swept o'er the Deleware.
With mind entranced as if in'a dream
I looked out on the night,
And on the stream, mid lightning's gleam,
I saw a wondrous sight.
Twas but a glimpse, and the train rolled on
O'er plain and rolling hill,
Hut thro' the night till morning dawn
The vision lingered still.
The river, as hi days of yore,
Seemed militant again-
All covered o'er from shore to shore
With regiments of men.
Here some their lines essayed to form,
Here some were crossing o'er,
And some stood facing wind and storm
Upon the farther shore.
When all had crossed my heart beat warm,
As, tiling one bjrone,
I saw them each salute a form
1 knew was Washington.
O brave and gallant men of old,
Who trod the thorny way,
Endured the heat and winter's cold
To bring a brighter day!
Mid blinding snow and stinging sleet,
That shut out moon and star,
Ye crossed the river with frozen feet,
We crossed in palace car!
How strange that ye should grasp the sword
At Bunker's bloody steep,
And freeze at Trenton's icy ford,
While we the fruit should reap!
That ye should sow in blood and tears,
Yet by decree of fate,
For us in long after years
The seed should germinate.
Tis Nature's law; wehave no joy
But comes from other's pain;
In death of self, the soul's alloy.
In mortal life we gain.
Mid blinding show and stinging sleet,
That shut out moon and star.
Ye crossed the river with frozen feet,
We crossed in palace car.
The party of isms has an-
nounced that Bryanism and bi-
metallism will be the issues in
the coming campaign.
No, gentle readers, the Okla-
homa judges were not appointed
this week. But they will be,
sure, next'week—we don't think.
It is amusing to hear the same
democrats who yelled them solves
hoarse over Croker's victory last
fall now roasting "Boss" Hanna.
Strange faces on the street
and roads bear witness to the
fact that many newcomers are
seeking homes in the best coun-
ty in Oklahoma. Our crops are
such as have been heard of afar.
The notorious murderer, Du-
rant, is again sentenced, to die to-
day. If he is not hanged most
of his countrymen will always
think he ought to have been.
Has the Mexican • populace
ceased to shout for Bryan or is
this silence due to the fact that
the boy ox*ator is trying to make
the conditions in Mexico agree
with his theories?
If you believe that Callahan
can do anything toward accomp-
lishing free homes write to your
old congressmen and senators.
Perhaps they can be convinced
that Oklahoma is on the repen-
tant seat and wouldn't vote
against herself if she had it to do
Plagiarism in high places uses
peace as its propeller.
Mr. Croker is now
in Greater New York.
Wanted—an unbroken, un-
breakable New Year's resolution.
Congress has had its holiday
recess and is again worrying
Lincoln county should speak
out plainly at the county conven-
Ahout tomorrow the campaign
for '98 will begin to simmer.
By June it will be boiling over.
CHANDLERfigures in the year's
review thus: "Chandler, 0. T.,
almost totally destroyed by a
tornado; 45 killed." For a wip-
Chandler is a dandy. Come
around and see how we've
growed, you review compilers
It begins to seem as if Beid-
ler, of Oklahoma City is not to
be confirmed as postmaster.
We know who ought to be con-
firmed for that position—and so
do the patrons of that office and
so does the republican party of
Oklahoma and so do the referees,
if they are onto their job. The
man's name is E. E. Brown. He
has done work that entitles him
to this recognition and it will be
a mistake if he does not receive
Oklahoma has a delegate to
congress who is too thin-skinned
to allow him sell' to be interview-
Soon it will be the season
when the urging of friends will
overcome all resistance and the
citizen will become the candi-!
Everyone with an hour's time
daily on his hands should see the
scheme of education offered by
the Cosmopolitian University.
A liberal education, in any
course you may choose, may be
had with free tuition. Every age
and condition may take advan-
tage of this oifer and bo improv-
ed by it. The Cosmopolitan
Magazine for January tells all
Cotton gins humming day
and night in the month of Janu-
ary is a sort of industrinl music
that is very common in Lincoln
The promoters of the Sapulpa
ivnd Oklahoma City railroad have
too much grit and experience to
be superstitious and will not hes-'
liate a moment about letting the
contracts on the 13th.
Things are in a great mess in
the Ohio legislature, both houses
being controlled by the anti-
j Hanna factions, composed of
democrats and bolting republi-
cans. The joint balloting for
senator begins next Wednesday.
Gov. Bushnell is understood to
be the candidate of the Hanna
opposition. While an able anm
and one who would under other
circumstances be satisfactory to
his party, Gov. Bushnell makes
a grave political mistake in al-
lowing himself to be the candi-
The editor of the Ponca City
Courier, E. W. Hoyt, is the man
w!.o should have the Ponca City
post-office. He has upheld the
principles of his party and the
national and territorial adminis-
tration; he . has done much for
the development of his town's
business interests and if it will
not result in a hoodoo the News
will modestly add its endorse-
ments to the many stronger ones
he is receiving.
date of democrats
The Chandler News last
week under the head "Statehood
Studies" in an able manner ur-
ges moderation at the hand of
the statehood convention. The
impracticability of securing
double statehood is clearly point-
ed out. It is claimed that no
congress will ever concede to the
country included in the bounds
of Oklahoma and Indian terri-
tory twice as many senators as
Kansas or Texas. It is further
contended that an attempt to get
statehood for Oklahoma upon
conditions permitting the Indian
territory to become a part of
such state on such terms as con-
sliall provide would effectually
shut out the Indian territory as
that territory would never con-
sent to become a part of the state
of Oklahoma after the capitoland
state institutions had all been
permanently located in Oklaho-
ma. The argument produced is
certainly deserving of careful
consideration.—El Reno News.
SAC AND FOX SKETCHES.
Emery Lowery has started for
E. L. Conklin is building an
addition to his house.
Mrs. Caldwell has returned
from her visit to Wichita.
Louis Tiner, of Shawnee, is
visiting Sac and Fox friends.
There are 35 [industrial train-
ing schools in the United States.
There is a great demand for
opportunities to lease Indian al-
Mrs. J. B. Charles and Miss
Mamie went to Shawnee the last,
of the week.
Eli Nadeau and family and
Miss Lena Kirtley spent New
Years's at Isaac Goodalls.
The Indian children have near-
ly all returned to school from
their Christmas vacation.
P. S. Whatley has returned
from his visit to Georgia. He
arrived yesterday ( after spend-
ing a week at Shawnee.
Kd. Hale has been appointed
to the position of farmer in the
Indian service, but I have not
learned where he will be station-
Traveling freight agents ol tho
Frisco and Choctaw lines have
been here the past week rustling
for business for their respective
Seven of the Sac and Fox
young ladies have a club called
the "S. U. B.," and their friends
are kept guessing what the mys-
H. B. Gilstrap, who has been
temporarily filling the position of
chief clerk; went to Chandler
Wednesday, returning to tho
A very pleasant dance was
given last Thursday evening at
Whistler's hall by Mrs. Eli Na-
deau in honor other niece, Miss
Mamie Bourbania, of Sacred
Heart. Dainty refreshments
were served and the occasion
M as a most enjoyable one.
Hugh Pitzer, of Washington,
D. C., has been sent here to till
the position of chief clerk. The
position is in the classified civil
service, which fact accounts for
Mr. Pitzer's being sent here.
He arrived with his wife Tues-
I neglected last week to men-
tion that among the weddings
which occurred at Christmas
lime was one among the employ-
es at the Sac and Fox schftol.
William Victor, the industrial
teacher, and Miss Hattie Duck,
the girls'matron, were married
at the home of the bride at Still-
water on Dec. 26th. They have
the best wishes of their acquain-
tances for a happy life.
and began work
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Gilstrap, H. B. & Gilstrap, Effie. The Chandler News. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 16, Ed. 1 Friday, January 7, 1898, newspaper, January 7, 1898; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc115366/m1/1/: accessed November 13, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.