The Chandler News. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 32, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 24, 1902 Page: 2 of 10
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THE CHANDLER NEWS: THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1902.
The Brown Spring Trip Cultivator.
Note Some of the Claims Made for the Brown:
FIRST—The "Common Sense" spring, which is so
effectual in its work and simple in construction that an/
farmer can at a glance understand how to adjust it to produce
a certain effect. •*
SECOND—The Perfect equilibrium of frame, therefore
no "tilting up" of tongue. This is secured by locating the
spindles, which£re the pivoting points, a sufficient dist&ce
back from arch to enable the "pull of lifting springs to
exactly counterbalance weight of gangs. This equilibrium is
maintained whether shovels are penetrating the ground or at
rest in the hang-up hooks. * .
THIRD—The draft flange attached to pipe box is
made malleable and possesses great range of adjustment b.
means of which almost any depth of plowing can be obtained.
FOURTH—All the bearing or friction points are so made that the wear or lost motion can be taken up, v. h.'.n pre. en.s the alt.
vator becoming shackley. FIFTH—Spring trip is made almost entirely of wrought steel, the only material that will satisiacton y wit.
Stand the Strain required of it. SIXTH-We use on this cultivator the celebrated Brown Flat Spring which is; known the wor o.er as
the most practical spring ever-put on a cultivator. Use a Brown Cultivator and You Will Never Use Any Other.
Points Which Place It Ahead of All Others
A Full Set of Cotton Attachments with Each Cultivator.
lcethebest? The Canton Corn and Cotton Pm tor
' You are sure of a stand. Either one or two row. Better than any and no higher in'price. .
I'ull Line of Harness.
J. F. COLLAR.
There it smallpox in the South McAlester
Purcell parties have hied articles of in-
corporation for waterworks, capitalized at
A new postoihy b^"n '-^tablished at
Quinton, Choctaw "nation, with James M.
White as postrnastej.
A fine quarry of marble has been discov-
ered near Curtis, W'^od county, and works
are to be put up at once.
A farmer near Shawnee is cultivating his
potato crop a second time and expects to be
digging (Kitatoes by Mav 15.
Eighty thousand dollars was paid out to
the Osages recently for tie last quarter.
The per capita was $43 a head.
Lead in paying quantities ha:, been ois-
covered within less than a quarter of a mile
of Main street in Henryetta, I. T.
Miss Lottie K Real ol Kansas City, has
teed appointed stenographer and typewrit' r
at the Woodward, O I". land ofii< e.
The Cherokee Realty company at Wag-
oner, after boring to a depth of 700 feet,
has found oil and indications of gas.
Perry citizens are up against a proposi-
tion to rinse a bonus of $25,000 tor the
Arkansas Valley & Western railroad.
The intercollegiate oratorical and athletic
contest for lh«* territory is to be held at
Guthrie May 2.5. The institutions at Alva,
Edmond, Stillwater, Kingfisher and Nor-
man are in the association and a.! are mak-
ing preparations to carry oft some on all of
Acting Mayor Maritime of Anadarko is
under arrest, charged with beating his wife
with a big six-shooter. He is out on an
Muskogee evidently sees trouble ahead
with South McAlister. The citizens have
raised $3,000 tor a lobby fund t be used
in influencing legislation in Washington.
Sam Morley, charged*with murdering Ja-
cob Hartman, a "prominent farmer near
Moore, Okla., about three weeks ago, has
been captured in the Chickasaw country.
Another "race war" is reported from the
new country* but as usual turns out to be a
highly "colored affair." A colored woman
and her husband had a separation and each
is trying to bold the claim they were taking
up. Each side has its partisans and there
has been a lot of threatening talk but noth-
ing serious has resulted. .The scare head
articles sent out by sensation hunting re-
porters were absolutely false.
The bouse committee on Indian affairs
yesterday authorized Mr. Curtis of Kansas,
to introduce a bill to appropriate $52,000
out of the Indian trust funds for the relief
of the starving Choctaws and Chickasaws.
The committee gave a hearing to the Potta-
watomie Indian delegation from Kansas,rel-
ative to the measure to authorize them to
sell their lands and acquire others in Wis-
consin. No action was taken.
The Edmund Enterprise tells the follow-
ing potato story: "G. F. Fox presented
the Enterprise tor its collection of Oklaho-
ma products a strange potato. This potato
was discovered by Mr. Fox three weeks ago
when he was sorting out his seed potatoes.
He laid it to one side and the other day
gave it to this office. It is a new potato that
has grown inside an old potato, living on the
parent potato uotil the youngster is now
nearly as large as the old potato, of .vhich
there is now left but little other than a
Bartlesville has developed quite an oil
boom. A gusher of consiierabie magnitude
has been brought in and the quality of the
oil is said to surpass that of Beaumont.
Eastern capital is behind the development.
A smooth Individual attempted to work
El Reno saloon men on a new take. He
told them he had two barrels of whiskey
which he wanted to borrow $90 on. He
took them to the barrels, turned the faucet
and drew each of them a dram of fine
liquor. A government agent arrested him
for attempting to dispose of the liquor with-
out a license. When the barrels were ex-
amined they were found filled with watA
w'.th a can holding a quart of whiskey con-
nected with the faucets by a rubber tube.
Resolutions ol Sympathy.
Whereas, It has pleased Almighty God in
the dispensation of his divine providence
and wisdom to summon from earth our be-
loved and esteemed neighbor, Burrel A.
Milliron; therefore, be it
Resolved, That we tender to the bereaved
family our sincere and heartfelt sympathy
in their bereavement and command them to
the All Wise Father for consolation; and
be it further «
Resolved. That the clerk be instructed to
spread these resolutions on the minutes and
that a copy be furnished to the county
papers for publication.
W. S. Shaffer,
J. A. McLane,
F. A. Wagoner, :
Modern Woodmen No.
Because of its greater leavening str-ngth
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder is more
economical than others. But its greatest
economy is in making food which promotes
the health of the family.
Daughter of a Railroad.
A story is going the rounds that the Choc-
taw, Oklahoma and Gulf Railway company
has adopted a s:x-;uonths-oid baby girl left
on one of their passen'ger trains and retuses
to give it up to an\one la\ing claim to it,
•and the child has the proud distinction of
being the only baby that ever had a railroad
fof a parent. A man in Paris, 111., c.ims
that the child was given him by its mother.
A woman has appeared at the Children's '
Home in Wichita and says she is its mother
and wants her baby back. But the railroad
officials hold on tenacio'usly to their found-
ling and say they will raise it even better
than any mother could do.
One of the finest wards in the Wichita
Children's Home is set apart for Miss Okla
Choctaw-Gulf, as the six-months-old has
i>pen named. She has a s': . cial nurse, fine
lace drejses, hoods and shoes, and in fact
everything that rponev can buy. The Child-_
ten's Home officers have been instructed to
send the bill to the general office of tie
Choctaw route, where the same will be hon-
ored and paid as one ot the items of their'
expenses. • ,
Territorial 'Sunday School Convent on.
.The eighth annual Oklahoma interdenom-
: inational Sunday school convention will be
held at Blackwell May 20-22, 1902, and
promises to be a meeting of great interest
C. D. Meigs of Indianapolis, Ind., on : of
the greatest convention workers of the
country, will take an active part in the con-
vention and all of the leading Sunday school
workers of the territory should attend' The
program will be of benefit to all. Every
county is entitled to ten delegates but ail are
welcome. Reduced rates on railway. Write
to Arthur Whorton, Sec'y, Perry, tor pro-
gram and full p'articulars.
When in need of of short time loans, see
Bateman Bros. Offices at Chandler and
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Gilstrap, H. B. The Chandler News. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 32, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 24, 1902, newspaper, April 24, 1902; Chandler, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc117567/m1/2/: accessed January 15, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.