The Chandler News. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 45, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 30, 1903 Page: 4 of 10
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THE CHANDLER NEWS: THURSDAY, JULY 30. 1903.
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Is the best equipped consulting room in Oklahoma. We have spared neither time nor money in selecting the instruments with
which it is furnished, and are thoroughly familiar with the use of them. There is absolutely no guess work in our methods. We
have hundreds of testimonials from people who are wearing our glasses with entire satisfaction. The cuts represent one of our new
instruments—the Combined Retinascope and Opthalmoscope. The advantages of this instrument is the accuracy with whioh the
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Corbin €$ Lynch
Druggists and Opticians.
will have a 3 mill
Shawnee has let a contract for
Noble county made a 5 mill road
and bridge levy.
Pawnee county made a six mill
road and bridge levy.
The Caddo county normal opened
last week at Apache.
Hobart had a fire on the 21st with
a loss of about $30,000.
Mulhall is to have a rural mail
route beginning Sept. 1st.
The Oklahoma banks have depos-
its amounting to $34 per capita.
Garber has an oil well down to a
depth of 600 feet with good signs of
Granite had a Confederate re-
union and teachers' institute last
Pawnee comes to the front with
some plums six inches in circum-
Judge C. F. Irwin is quoted by the
Kansas City Journal as favoring
Enid is to have the general offices
of the Denver, Enid & Gulf road
after August 1st.
The Bartlesville Examiner runs a
whole page of news from the oil wells
in that vicinity.
There are many complaints from
wheat shippers of unjust discrimina-
tions in freight rates.
The Waukomis Hornet appears
now in the popular four column form
with half-tone illustrations.
The Okemah Journal issued a very
handsome special edition last week—
a fine advertisement of the town. i
Geary had a $50,000 fire last
week. The preparation for water-
works was delayed a little too long.
Tecumseh has just had a fire that
destroyed eight business houses. It
pays for a town to provide fire pro-
There isn't a doubt that the
Woodward News is the best blanket-
sheet in the territory, and the pret-
Frank G. Prouty, of the Sterling
Star, is the Oklahoma member of the
executive committee of the National j
Oil Inspector Ashton has succeed-
ed in convincing the people of the ,
territory that he means to get a bet-
ter grade of oil for them.
The report of the recent ride of j
Gen. Miles from Ft. Sill to Ft. Reno
has given rise to some big rides thatj
stagger the imagination.
Weather is most too hot for the
public to keep up an interest in the
personal differnces of Editor Doug-
las and Secretary Hitchcock.
Charges of crookendess in regard
to the Mountain View townsite deal
seem to have been groundless. An
auction sale of lots will take place
Oklahoma editors unanimously
condemn the action of the Missouri
supreme court in arbitrarily fining a
Warrensburg editor for his criticism
of a decision of the court.
Newkirk's gas well has reached a
depth of 1540 feet,.and a small flow
of gas has been obtained. It is
thought that plenty of gas will be
obtained by going 250 feet deeper.
People who are kicking against the
new rules for sale of lands in the
Creek nation might examine the |
workings of those rules applied to
the sale of inherited lands in Okla-
Fred Wenner will continue for the
present as secretary of the World's j
Fair commission of Oklahoma, its |
work being in such a condition that
it could not well be taken up by a
Anyhow, the single-staters are
throwing nice bouquets at "Grist-!
mill" Jones who is the head of the j
new single statehood committee, j
And Jones don't care what Senator
It is reported that the Bartlesville
branch of the Santa Fe will be
extended from Owasso to Honey
Grove, Texas, making a shorter
route from north to south than any
of the Santa Fe's present lines.
Nearly all the Oklahoma newspa-1
pers are putting in good work for j
their representative towns. The av-
erage town boomer outside of a
printing office generally starts out
with a subscription paper and asks
the merchants to whack up.—Shaw-
Sending Out Pictures.
According to the Stroud Star, the
magic city has just issued some very ;
attractive advertising sheets for dis-
tribution in the states with a view t)
encouraging immigration. A good
To the bchoolmarms.
Bill Bolton's toast to the school,
marms : "The school marms—God
bless 'em—are with us again to stay
four weeks. The town is theirs dur-
ing their stay, and nothing is too
good for them. Next to our mother
we reverence the school marms who
share our earliest woes and with the
same kindly spirit spank us into
obedience. Our hat is off to the
school marms and here's hoping they
will enjoy this normal more than any
they have ever before attended in
Would Have Saved $40,000.
Secretary Grimes says the report
recently published to the effect that
the territory would be saved S40,0o0
a year by reason of the reduction in
the secretary's salary is a mistake.
The saving may amount to $7,000,
but had Grimes' recommendations
been carried out the territory would
have been $40,000 to the good
Wants a Creamery.
The Meeker Herald is working for
the establishment of a creamery at
Meeker and is confident that such an
industry would succeed in this coun-
I Will Buy Your Peach Seeds
Begining about August 1, I will buv peach seeds
in Chandler. Don't forget to bring them in.
Get your fruit tr^es at my nursery 1 miles
East of Lhandler. Will 25c to 40c per bushel.
Can be found at McRav's second-hand store.
J. B. DANIEL,
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Gilstrap, H. B. The Chandler News. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 45, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 30, 1903, newspaper, July 30, 1903; Chandler, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc117696/m1/4/: accessed February 21, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.