The Chandler News. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 12, Ed. 1 Friday, December 9, 1898 Page: 1 of 12
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THE CHANDLER NEWS.
CHANDLER, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1898.
i TEH DAT J *
: H/ISCOT STORE J
Bargains in Clothing for Everybody.
Owing to the late season and having on hand an extra large stock of
winter clothing and underwear we shall give you the advantage of a
MID-SEASON CUT PRICE REDUCTION SALE.
All *25.00, *23.00 and $22.00 suits cut to ♦16.95.
All 20.00, 18.00 and 17.00 suits cut to 12.45.
All 26.00, 15.00 and 12.50 suits cut to 10.00.
Special cut prices on suits'for £7.00, $6.00, $5.00 and 3.00
Children's and Boy's suits 05c. up.
The best *5.00 Overcoats in Oklahoma.
*2.00 Mackintoshes for'*!.25.
'I his cuts the very lite out of prices. No old >tock. No auction
goods, all new, we always sell as advertised. Never misrepresent any-
thing. Sizes and quality must prove satisfactory or money refunded.
MASCOT CLOTHING COMPANY.
OKLAHOMA IS ALL RIGHT.
The Globe-Democrat, of St.
Louis, very ivi ntly hat! ' <e fol-
lowing to say editorially o! Okla-
homa and its rapid advance:
"In the recent election, Okla-
homa gave a good account of it-
self. The total republican vote
for delegate to congress was
28,465 a majority over all other
parties of 8099. The total vote
of the territory was 48,813. It
is said that but jor defective b il- ; sl > ■
lots, the republicans would have
elected every member of the leg-
islature. As matters stand they
have a large majority in both
branches. The general republic-
an drift in the west has not miss-
ed Oklahoma. In the nature of
things, Oklahoma ought to be
in the republican column. The (
party of Bourbontsm and of ne- entitlM totaigh pnuse.
iatlon Id ttraction f Oklahoma's productions toll
,. •, l, , rig mo ia something oi its resources and
tor a territory whose name is
prospects. The wheat crop of
exceeds *40,000.000, with a small - *« v—i i i -v- i mr
bonded debt. New railroads are^ fl A -u I'll J lf\ FMRNITyRE
pushing forward and.it is esti-| To Be offered for the Next 30 Days at
mated that the commerce of the| _ f ( _
territory was trebled last year. At John Gott s Mammoth rurniture btore
lu two years t lie population has | Furniture, .carpets, shades, lamps, queens ware, pictures,
increased 13 percent. In agri- j Look at these prices:
culture the products of both
fledsLrnd. liyht color $ 1 75
north and south do well. The,;;;; :1::;
i i ,.,i „ i . ,T trrko tiy>nniol Oak rocker cain seat 1 M
school system deserves
mention. It reaches
ordinary classes up to a univer-
Nearly 1,000 school dis-
tricts are in ringling order and
i'(*C('i\ i <1 Inst y ea r ; i i 111 '0 I <>r
expenses. The school children
number 1)0,1'-5. rl 11• * are three ■
normal schools with a college and J
a university to round out the in- j
stitutions of learning. A young J
community that makes such a •
broad provision for education is
3 peice bed room set *n Rum wood, light-
color, large glass M 00
Large stand tables, solid oak i 80
Small oak stand 85
extension table. 0 foot* 8 75
Drop leaf extension table, feet 4 50
1ww,;..| | Oak rocker eain seat
I uU ;•« ;, (• r wuod •• at 1 00
-frnrn tlw bed room set, solid oak, large
iMMl1 1,1 j glass, 18x40,only 16 60
I have a nice line of ladmHnatiou book ca Please call
And see my stock and get. my prices befoie buying elsewhere.
Alter Oct. 10th you can find a tine line of undertaking goods i
John Gott's Furniture Store.
Flour! Flour! Flour!
ls'jTwas is,000,00) bushels and
republican sold ' r 13,000,000. This
■II for what is des-! year's crop is equally good. Last
year's cotton crop of 140,000
identified with extremely rapid
growth and vigorous enterprisi
tilled to be one of the ri>in
states of the transanssi
region. * It should cast its lot
with the progre>sive'side of pel
it ii-s, and not 11 i i i i.tie.I \vi:.i
discordant policies, debased cur-
rency and administrative failure.
|}y right political tendencies at
the start Oklahoma can secure a
reputation that will go far to
uiuintain the pace J!:at I,;l s 1: > ;'1'
it the wonder of some older com
inn nil ies
bales shows the possibilities in J
raising this staple. The crop of 5
j We Make Flour to Please the People i
"Cream' "Old Glory"
1 s'J7 sold for -5,000,000. What!
the territory is destined to be in
s'tookraising may be judged from
the fact that it contains 775,851
cattle, 203,974 horses, o8,hil7
mules. 2">7l740 hogs, and 52,868
sheep. An immense, atnount of
corn is raised, w ith large quanti-
ties of hay, oats, beans, millet,
i kaftir corn, alfalfa, and potatoes.
i tie tanners of the territory
It is, m fact, hard to keep upi . J
. , . . ■, - , wisely look to the diversity of
with this territory s rate ot act •> .
, i • i , crops. Oklahoma fruit is famous,
vanceineiit. Ill his lasl annual 1
. « .„.,i „„„„ Several hundred car loads of
report, covering the ti seal .year ■
,. , i , , - ,, lieac ii-s were shipped last year,
endiny June 30, last, Governoi i 11 J
' • , .. , i Anions' the minerals are coal,
Barnes presents an array ot in
teresting facts. Oklahoma i:
about, the size of Ohio. Its popu
Take Your Choice. Oklahoma Flour for
Protect Home Industries by Buying Goods Manufactured
by I lome People
A111ong the minerals
zinc, lead, copper.- salt, gold, sil-
ver, asphaltum, petroleum and
tine clays. , Republican Oklahoma
lation is estimated at a third of a has a future of unbounded prom
million. The taxable valuation
TO BE SAT-
Reasons Why You Should Use ''Cream" Flour:
Fikst It is the best Hour on the market; all our bilkers
use it almost exclusively, which is the best evidence of its
Second It is made of Oklahoma wheat, which took first
premium at the World's Fair, Chicago, '93.
Third We employ the best skilled labor and have the
let est improved machinery, known as the I'lansifter Process
Our capacity is 0()0 sacks per day. It costs no more t han
other Hour. For sale by all firsl-class grocrs.
: : YOURS TO PLEASE, : :
The Guthrie Milling Company.
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Gilstrap, H. B. The Chandler News. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 12, Ed. 1 Friday, December 9, 1898, newspaper, December 9, 1898; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc115409/m1/1/: accessed November 22, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.