The Herald-Sentinel. (Cordell, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 24, Ed. 1 Monday, March 11, 1918 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE CORDELL HEBALD-8ENTINEL.
Monday, March 11th, 1 17.
For sale: flat top deek* golden
oak ,in good shape. Anderson at
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Macdonald re.
turned Friday morning from a brief
rlait at Oklahoma City.
County Agent 13. H. Houston re-
turned Friday from Oklahoma City,
where he attended the atock show.
A mariage license was issued at
Hobart Friday afternoon to 8. T.
Pellow, 46, and Mrs. Ollie Ryan. 37,
both of Cordell.
Friends here of Congressman Jim
McCllntic learned the latter part of
last week that he was suffering from
an attack of typhoid fever, and was
In a hospital at Washington.
Jeffie Jones, who gave his address
as Cordell, was among fifteen volun-
teers who left Hobart Thursday for
Jefferson Barracks, St. Louis, hav-
ing enlisted In the coast artillery.
Miss Frankie Dodson arrived
Thursday afternoon from Sherman,
Texas, where she !h attending Kidd-
Key College, being railed by the
death of her sister, Mtb. Ira B. Tay-
Fred L. Fleming, who lives r.lne
miles southeast of Hobart, but who 1b
now an inmate of a hospital at Cor
dell, ns a result of blood poison,
writes us that he Is getting along
nicely , and that the attending phyni-
clan sayB he will be out within thir-
ty days.—Hobart Republican.
War Savings Stamps are worth
G. A. Lovelace, who was formerly
a resident of the Braithwaite commu-
nity, writes that he has moved to
/R. L. Knie was a business visitor
at Oklahoma City Friday and Satur-
Spend, but spend wisely. Save and
save earnestly. Buy War-Savings
Chaa. I. Miller and Harry Frank
Mra. C. H. Murdock and Mrs. Fel- raotored t0 chickasha Sunday, re
of days last week at Oklahoma City. turn|ng Monday.
buying new equipment for his Job
He returned Satur
Frank O'Halloran, on active duty In
Franco with the expeditionary forces,
said in a recent letter to friends horo
that he had been in the hospital, af-
flicted with mumps. "Ikey" speaks
very highly of the hospital facilities
provided for the men. He said that
letters from people here were greatly
appreciated. His address is Corp. F.
O'Halloran, Co. D, 408 Tel. Bn. AEF,
A Are alarm at 5:30 8unday even-
ing brought oat a lot of lira lighten
to a small bam on the A. J. Toung
property. The help came too late
however, aa the small blaze was well
controlled when they reached the
Mrs. C. H. Murdoch and Mrs. pel-
ton returned the latter part of the
week from Ft. Worth, where they
visited a few days with Mrs. Mur-
dochs brother, Frank Hurley. They
returned by way of Oklahoma City,
where thoy spent the day Friday.
GaB and Oil Inspector W J. Laweon
of Fobb, who Is the newly appointed
gas and oil Inspector for Washita
county, was here on business Thurs-
day. Anyone wanting inspection or
other service in this line may call him
at Foss, phone No. 100. *
In a letter to a friend here, Frank
KHewer, who went to Camp Travis
with the last contingent, states that
ho haB been busy with a typewriter
since his arrival there. He said that
a couple of the boys out of the bunch
had picked up the measles, and of-
fered a lot of uncomplimentary re-
marks regarding the quarantine.
News reached here last week that
a fire during the strong wind Tues-
day night' destroyed the Col. J. P.
Tatum residence and also the house
Tatum residence and also H. S. Co-
bean house at Sentinel. They
wind was blowing about sixty miles
an hour, so it was Impossible to
save either. Little was saved from
the Tatum house, but the Cobeans
saved a good many things. The loss
was partially covered by Insurance.
A lot of folks have been surprised
at tho real savings they were able
to make at this new grooery. The
quicker you sturt buying here, the
more you save. P'or it's a fact that
our prices are less for the
Our eutire stock is fresh and new
—the freshest in town. Brands
are good, reliable and those you
know. Prices you can prove by
Folks who came here for a small
trial purchase have become regu-
lar customers and splendid boost-
ers. They have sent many others
to trade here.
When are you going to make your
trial purchase 1
Cash and Carry Grocery
Rev. C. T. Davis returned Friday
morning from a week's stay at Okla-
homa City and other points.
Miss Edith Kiddoo was off duty at
the Dixie Store several days, on ac-
count of "Liberty Measles."
A marriage license was issued Sat-
urday at Hobart to John L. Dunn, 20,
of Mobeetie, Texas, and Thelma Sit'
ton, 20 of Sentinel.
W. 8. Petty was over from Dill to-
day and stated that he would leave
tomorrow for El Reno to make his
future home. His family has already
Sheriff J. A. Standerfer was at Ok-
lahoma City and Edmond the latter
part of last week. He went on a pre-
text of attending a meeting of sher-
iffs at Oklahoma City, but couldn't
Blay away from the basket ball tour-
nament at Edmond.
Quite a number of us Indians had
the idea of raising wheat on a few
acres of our own land in order to
have plenty of bread this year but It
seems to be no good on account of
| the bone dry but now the wheat are
j coming up since we have had the good
rain.—Indian Item in Arapaho Bee.
J Mr. and Mrs. J. L. McMurtrie re-
I turned Saturday evening to their
| home at Clarendon, Texas. Mrs. Mc-
Murtrie had been here several days
during the illness of her sister, Mrs.
Ira B. Taylor, and Mr. McMurtrie
came at the news of her death, illness
of their child called them home as
soon as they could leave.
Sergeant Norman I. Glasscock
w: "tes that he has been transferred
from Ft. Oglethorp, Georgia, to Fort
Bliss, at El Paso, Texas. His batal-
lion is now a part of the 15th U. S.
Cavalry Division. In his letter he
stated that he rather expected to be
put in patrol service on the Mexican
border. His present address is Co.
C, 7th F. Sig. Bin. Camp BeJrne, Fort
FOR DAYLIGHT SAVING BILL.
Washington, D.'C., March 2.—Day-
light saving will Increase porduction
of the shipbuilding yards and war ma-
terial plants and expedite training of
the national military forces, the
Chamber of Commerce of the United
Statea told congress in urging pass-
age of the daylight saving bill now
pending in the house after passage by
'All along the line daylight saving
means Increased efficiency In the
Improvement of the health, morals,
and social welfare of the 20,000,000
workers of the country," it was urged.
'Light bills will be cut down and
outdoor recreation stimulated. More
than 1,500,000 tons of coal a year is
| the estimated savings and the saving
in fuel oils is equally impressive.
| Great Britain, France, Italy, Germany
^ and eight other nations have adopted
[daylight saving since the outbreak of
ithe war, and in all of them It Is a
Final Announcement of the
and Spring Opening
The Sale la Which You Bay Your
STARTING SATURDAY MARCH 16 and continuing until Easter. 14
Days to Buy at the Wright Place. Remember we have the reputation of
giving- the Biggest Bargains ever in Western Oklahoma. We have justly
won our Slogan of "Save the Difference" from the public. It was taken
from our patrons' conversation to their neighbors and don't forget that we
have also bought an additional $12,000.00 lot of merchandise for this sale,
from the Maxfield Co s. Quit Business Sale held in Oklahoma City last week.
And we assure and guarantee you that this merchandise is all fashionable as
well as a seasonable line. It was bought for 50c on the dollar of actual cost
and our patrons get the benefit of this purchase as we are offering it at actual
cost, plus a small expense margin. Be sure and see this week's edition of the
Beacon as it will give you full details and prices. This is again, Costumers.
where one of those many "Save the Difference" chances comes in.
The WEIGHT Place
Don't Forget the Date, Time and Place
The Store on the Corner
TO CURB THE TONGUE.
RURAL MAIL ROUTE8.
Washington, D. C.,March 4.—The
house today passed a bill making it
unlawful to circulate false reports
with intent to obstruct the Bale of
As explained by Chairman Webb of
the judiciary committee, the measure
is "to protect the government against
those who would weaken its ability
to raise the necessary funds to fi-
nance the war in the manner pre-
scribed by congress, by making it a
crime for any one to wilfully makn or
convey false reports or false state-
ments with intent to obstruct the
sale by the United States of bonds or
other securities of the United States
or the making of loans by or to the
The punishment is a line of $10,-
000, twenty years imprisonment, or
MAY SELL BROILERS.
FIRST TO CAMOUFLAGE.
Paris.—"Camouflage," or the art of
On February 24th we laid to rest
in the South Burns grave yard one
of the old settlers of Washita county,
Wm. P. R. Hall, who passed out of
this life at an early hour Thursday,
Bro. Hall was born on Beach Creek,
Clinton county, Pa., May 2nd, 1858.
He married Miss Emma Rose at Pa-
villion, 111., on Jan. 8th, 1884; to them
were borne nine children, seven of
whom still live. They, together with
his wife, some brothers and a sister,
sorrow at his going away.
He came to Washita county from
Kansas at the opening of the coun-
try, and settled on a place 2 miles
north of Dill City.
Bro. Hall was converted in boyhood
and joined the M. E. Church, later he
joined the Methodist Protestant, be-
cause the M. E's. had no work in his
community, and for the same reason
he later joined the M. E. Church,
South, in whose communion he re-
mained until his death.
making a soldier look like a tree, a ! 0ut °r rt'«pect for the honored dead
battery of artillery look like a dumb j,ho buslness houseB of Dill City were
Will it pay the government to op-
erate motor trucks on rural mall de-
Statistics collected by the United
States postal authorities, and supple-
mented in part by investigations made
by crews of tire testing fleets of the
B. F. Goodrich Rubber company, op-
erating in the rural districts of the
south, show conclusively that Uncle
Sam can enrich himself by at least
system has not made a great impres-
sion on him, though he ought to use
it more, is shown by a questionnaire
mailed to 40,000 persons in a certain
rural community. This query made
an attempt to link consumer with
producer. Just 600 out of 40,000 an-
swered the questionnaire.
Postal officials have shown that the
balance of trade Is heavily against
the agriculturalist today—something
like eight to one. The motor truck,
they believe, can equalize this. There
$100,000,000 by installing motor fl 'tt0 reagon why7t Bhouidn't! Good
trii<*lru nn 1«in < _
trucks on his "farm to table" routes.
Data shows that the antiquated sys-
tem in vogue—the use of the horse
and wagon on 44,000 routes through-
out the country—is a losing proposi-
tion; and to the extent of $30,000,000
too. The few motor truck invest-
ments made by the government last
year earned $70,000 apiece on an
original investment of $4,200 for each
truck. Moreiver, communities were
reached by the motor trucks that had
rich drivers assert that the Tennessee
farmers were bo overjoyed at the
prospect of better transportation of
their poducts that they induced the
state to appropriate $3,000,000 at
once for the improvement of roads.
Goodrich tire testers have found
that the greatest advantage of a ru-
ral delivery system, adequately oper-
ated by motor trucks, is the saving
In time for the farmer. Heretofore
the farmer has been obliged to hitch
Sam's mail carriers,
i , , , . , , . i The assertion that there are roads
of bushes, an army headquarters like ' c'°Bed for nn bour an<1 tbe citi*en8 1 today never traversed by government
a peaceful farm and a village line a jthis community over-fllled the church, j delivery wagQns may 8eem
few acres of pasture land is now said A *or*;hy an? exemplary life has lous but the po8toffice author#tieg
to have been originated by Command- |cl°sed' .bUt°ny tr0tt\ ,hls of| support the statement that of the 2,-
ant Kopenhague of the French army. aU'on' '! * ^ and i 199,000 miles of roads in this country
Experiments were made in October,) ®1 a*00d d®ath; j 1,122.000 miles have no mail service
1912, at the Camp of Avord. the ob-1 T° a11 J00* tor * citj' whose | at all. Furthermore, there are 1,-
ject then in view being to render a n^er and builder is Go(i' we belipve 500,000 families in our enlightened
troon of infnntrv invMu* sha meet Bro. Hall there. "Blessed nation that hayo nQ po8taJ communj_
>•>*•> mvv.ii uuugcu iu lillLU
never been visited before by Uncle up hlB team and drive t0 mttrket ey.
Hotll'a mail nni>ri<ina 1
THE UNIVERSAL CAR
When you buy the Ford Sedan you buy
service and essential comforts of the high-
priced limousine—without the big first cost
and large operating expense. The Sedan is
like the other more than two million Fords in
use—low in cost, high in quality and the most
economical car to run that was ever built. The
*ord Sedan is essentially a family car for ev-
ery day in the year, meeting ail social de-
mands, being easy, and safe for women who
drive. Sedan $645 f. o. b. Detroit.
Washita Motor Company
are the dead that die in the Lord
The United States Food Administra-
I tion has telegraphed Federal food ad-
ministrators In all states that the pro-
' freshly" WHed^noultr *T °* 7 Je" tne" ,n view beIng t0 rendei" a """"" UU"U"' 'H ^U"'
toTriflers« T of infantry lnvisible observ-, Hha" meet Bro- IIa!1 there-
I to broilers weighing 2 pounds or less i ers jn airphnes !>ro tha
iSte otS ,rk win™ ,T',n" ■?* T"e iben«"" ««« «
1 j production or the country. It remains '"npl°y"ll1 were ™mber.ome
effective until April 30 Thtt ™ ™f T " ' " *"
..tone It, order to prevent rapid di.ta.U ' of
! Walton „ „,o p'onttr/ ,ZLT V were "lied to*" T"
(he selling of laying hens In some i , . P y a"d c'anvas and
' parts of the country a large proper-1 r , "V ^ "nderbnmh be™rae
| .to. < them have -Cta. -
I because of the high price of live poul-1
] try. These hens should be kept on! CARD OF THANKS.
the farm. They should lay about 30
cation with the outside world.
From these figures alone one can
j see how fields of production can be
ENGLAND PLANS AlRPLANE '-INE I exploited to the advantage of the
London.—Airplane postal service
will be one of the first innovations of
peace in England. The problem is
already being worked out in detail,
even to the cost of postage and hours
of collection and delivery. It is also
said that within the first few months
after peace a trans-Atlantic airplane
service will be established. Air-
plane engineers say that the problem
and after May l the hens may be sold I preclat,on of theIr grekt kindness, jof constructing a machine for trans-
as usual. j s>'mPathy and aid during the illness ' Atlantic flight has been solved in
and death of our daughter, sister and j theory, and machines which would
wife. Faye Agatha Taylor: we wish jfT0S8 the Atlantic could be built to-
also to express such thanks as we 'day were 11 not that the long distance
can for the elegant floral offerings re- j busses of wartime must also be heavy
ceived. j weight carriers.
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Dodson, | The mo8t interesting result of
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. McMurtrie.: these peace plans is that it has been
nm/iu OV y.T -
eggs each before May 1. These eggs B through this means to ex-
I may be sold or set for hatching. On prPSS t0 °Ur frien<l8 our heart-felt ap-
ABANDONS FARM AND FAMILY.
Following is an extract from a let-
ter of a son of German parents In
South Dakota, which has been receiv-!
ed by the Allen Property Custodian: I
"Isn't there some way to save a
farm of 160 acres from father who |
abandoned it. his wife, and his chil-
dren to hurry off to Germany just:
j before the war broke in Europe?
Miss Frankie Dodson.
Ira B. Taylor.
PETE HAD HISIN'
— pete Anderson is convinced
Can't you protect it for us from fath- ,roub'es never come one at a
'r, who might return, sell the farm, Af,er suffering two weeks
i found possible to arrange the collec
tion and delivery of letters between
ixmdon and Glasgow with such dis-
I patch that a correspondent in Lon-
Idon will be able to receive a written
that anawer within the working day. Ap-
time iplied t0 the mlddle west this means
with Ithat a Kansas City business man will
be able to send a document to St.
and go back to his old fatherland that Pnel m°nia- he was just able to be up !
he bragged so much about? He must anc' aro,,r"l' when Mrs. Anderson was! '-|0U'8> Chicago. Madison. Minneapo-
have taken the deed of the farm with taken with a severe attack of appen- j1|8, sioux Falls. Omaha. Oklahoma
him. We can't find it. AVe know he dicitis—and through it all there was C,,y- Kort Worth' Texarkana or Lit-
took $5,000 which he had saved up in that baby who- ef extremely!,1e Rock- when he reaches his office
the bank. But don't you think the tpn(,pr aFP- insisted that he be given jin the morninK and receive it hack
farm belongs to us children and this the "ndivided attention of one parent:duI> si^ne(l before he goes home. The
country and not to Germany?" part of the time. estimated postage for this service
works out at 8 cents per ounce.
American nation through enormous
purchases of motor trucks by the gov-
ernment. It Is safe to say that many
of these sources of ailments have
been denied the public simply be-
cause the means of reaching them has
not been utilized heretofore.
Investigation has shown that there
is more than one agency to blame.
The farmer has told men with the
Goodrich fleet that he would gladly
raise more if he had the means to
transport it. That the parcel post
ery morning, provided the market was
near, his activity on his farm being
guaged by the time occupied at mar-
ket. With the great clamour among
the agriculturalists over the shortage
of help this year it is imperative,
leading cultivators point out, that the
farmer be permitted to remain as
much as possible on his acreage. Oth-
erwise the nation at large must suffer
from insufficient production. Motor
trucks can relieve him of this burden
entirely—government motor trucks.
If the corporation between farmer
and consumer through the "farm to
table" movement is as sincere as the
government hopes it will be, officials
declare it Is a foregone conclusion
that the thousands of motor trucks in
service and being constructed for the
quartermaster's department will be
turned over to the postal authorities
at the close of the war and the "farm
to table" movement will become a
permanent institution. Shipment of
produce by railroads Involves four-
teen different operations: by motor
truck just four.
Do not throw your old tires
away until you have con-
sulted us. Our vulcaniz-
ing and retreading equip-
ment enables us to make
I | H. F. Toliver, who went over to Ok-
temember your country needs jour lahoma City last week to attend the' A Dollar unnecessarily spent is a
! personal savings in money, material nVe stock show, went from there to Traitor. A Dollar in the Bank is a
an labor now. Buy War-Savings Hot Springs, Ark., for a few days Slacker. A Dollar In War-Savings
'tamp8' ! stay. | Stamps Is a Soldier.
old, apparently wornoui tires as good as new.
We guarantee mileage on repaired tires.
GEORGE G. LOVELACE
Garagt and Machine Shop Cordell, Oklahoma
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
McDonald, R. B. & Anderson, A. W. The Herald-Sentinel. (Cordell, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 24, Ed. 1 Monday, March 11, 1918, newspaper, March 11, 1918; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc169637/m1/2/: accessed September 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.