The Mangum Star. (Mangum, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 17, No. 16, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 20, 1904 Page: 2 of 8
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You are After;
Good Enough! No
doubt you like to
add to your pile
and if you will
with us for a few
minutes we will
tell you how you
can add to your
pile of Dollars and
Be On Your
GROCER! E S
for you will have to pay twice as
much for a Doctor's Bill as the
difference betweeu Pure Goods
and Inferior Quality. Remem-
ber we sell Pure Food Groceries
War was Declared
in Mangum last week and for the
Past tO Days
we have been firing canon balls loaded with such red hot prices on
into our enemy's ranks that they have ran up the WHITE FI„AG
but we are not satisfied and expect to let the good work go on,
Wanted! Wanted! Spell Binders
in Politics are all
right, but when
you want to buy
Will pay the highest price in
T R V US
you should trade
with a firm that
every article they
sell and this is
what we do. Any-
thing you buy
from us that is not
as represented you
can return it and
get your money
Get our Prices Before Buying as we Have the Goods and Make the
GARNER BEAUCHAMP COMPANY, incorporated
Successors to Gilliland & Garner Grocery Company
Phone lO south side Square Mangum, O. T.
METHODS THAT ASSURE SUCCESS
APPROVED BY THE CHURCH.
Vile Saloons that Threaten Society
to be Wiped Out—The Poor Man to
Be Given a Better Chance.
The "joint" must go!
The vile, disreputable saloon, with
its allurements to youth, its poison-
ous concoctions, its infamous dance
be establshed in our great cities. Let
us be clear-sighted Idealists, for only
to that extent shall our ideals and de-
votion to them prevail.
"Of primary importance to the re-
former," said Bishop Spalding, "are
the evils of the dance hall when main-
tained in connection with the saloon
and the enforcement of the ordinance
regarding the closing hour. It is the
late closing that strikes at the heart
of the family life."
Where is My Wandering Boy Tonight?
Where is my wandering boy tonight?
The boy of my tenderest care,
The boy that was once my joy and
The child of-iuy love and prayer.
O, where is my boy tonight?
O, where is my boy tonight?
Chas. M. Thacker.
That Greer County now enjoys the
The democratic candidate for sheriff
Capt. T. B. Bryant.
Capt. T. B. Bryant, of Eldorado, ia
sen lees of the most efficffiient Coun- Jasper Nelson, has been here too long one of the county's very best men
ty A loreny n the territory is a fact and is too well known and .has too Two years ago lie opened a local
which cannot be honestly or serious- I many frtenda In all parties to need any cotton yard there and the efficiency
y doubted by a single resident of 1 word of comment from the Star. That I of his service and his usual uniform
this county, be he democrat or repub- he has made the best Sheriff the I treatment of his patrons at once
an, Jew or Gentile, male or fe- county has ever had in point of effl- made him popular with all. He is
In the practical theories of these i heart overflows, for I love him
two great thinkers, representative
men in their respective churches, one where is my boy tonight?
Protestant and the other Roman Cath- |
olic, the true solution of the Temper- I Once he was pure as the morning
ance question becomes apparent. The dew,
elevation of the saloon to the high | As he knelt at his mother's knee,
standard of the social club; the recog- | No face was so bright, no heart more
nition of the right of the poor man
to have his "club" and intellectual ex-
change, where the environment shall
be of an elevating rather than of a
halls, that destroy our daughters^and f,lf"Srad'nK character—this is the true
sons' bodies and souls, can no longer reform movement, as recognized by
be tolerated in a civilized community ,he m°dern sociologists, theologian
Where is the man who has the hardi- i anfl 8tU(lent of humanity; this Is true
hood to stand up and defend the ex- I temperance, practical and fair to all,
istence of these immoral leprous spots | a8_ionlinclat,el ^ ^ _P"lplt' on the r.o for my wandering boy tonight;
And none was so sweet as he.
O, could I see you now, my boy,
As fair as in olden time.
When prattle an'' smile made home
And life was a merry chime!
that eat away the very life of the na-
tion? Let him hide his head in dis-
grace and shame.
The wiping out of these groggeries
Is assured, and the method to be em-
ployed to accomplish it has been tried
successfully in oilier localities, as will
be seen from the following report
from New York City
rostrum and in the press
How to reach these high ideals;
| how to accomplish the betterment of
j existing conditions, is the question
| every sincere reformer should stop
Prohibition means a bottle of whis-
ky at home instead of a glass of beer
taken socially at the saloon club. It
Bishop Henry C. Potter, the celebrat- i llloans sots Instead of sociable belgns.
ed Episcopalian Divine, delivered the 1 '^'U1 states that fill the Keely Cures
principal address on August 2d jn are the states that attempt to prohibit
New York City, at the formal open- I ra,her ,han to regulate drinking
Ing of the "Subway Tavern," a model i P'aces-
saloon, which was established by a
number of leaders in the reform move-
ment In that city.
The purpose of the promoters of the
enterprise is to serve pure liquors and
food at low prices under the best pos-
sible moral conditions. In his address
Bishop Potter said the keynote of true
reform had been struck by the estab-
lishment of a social gathering place I
of a high moral standard, where men
and women could secure refreshment
amid surroundings of the highest re- '
"The effort to bar the saloon," said
Bishop Potter, "Is one of the most
comic and tragic failures of history.
The inauguration of a resort like this
is in many respects the greatest social
movement that New York has ever
known. The Republic is not to be
saved by theories, or by electing this
man or that man, but by recognition
of great ideals.
"I belong to a dozen clubs," he said,
"where I may go when the day Is done
to dine or for a social evening. But
what becomes of my friend, the man
who lives in two rooms with a small
family of five children? He Is going
to the saloon.
"In Great Britain Lord Grey's So-
Beside the big soda fountain in the
Subway Tavern, referred to above,
hangs the following sign:
Beer served at this fount.
Good soda water and good
beer are equally harmless
if taken temperately. We
serve the purest beer and
In this truthful announcement there
Is a suggestion for the reformation of
objectionable saloons. Pure liquors,
proper regulation, the support and
patronage of the best element, rather
than the prejudiced condemnation of
the unthinking, If well-meaning, who
class all saloons In a category of crime
The saloon, properly regulated and
conducted, recognizing and living up
to the law, becomes a place—and, In
fact, the only place—where the work'
Go search for him where you will.
But bring him to me with all his
And tell him I love him still.
WHY I'M KEP' IN.
I'm kep' in when I'm tardy,
I'm kep' in when I'm late;
I'm kep^in for position—
(That means not setting straight.)
I'm kep' In for my joggerfry,
My readin' an' my writin';
I'm kep' in lor my laughin',
But I'm kep| in most for flghtin,.
I'm kep' In wh'en my marbles
Come rattling from my pockets;
An' sometimes when my matches
Get mixed up with my rockets.
The truth Is 'at I'm kep' in
For most everything I do;
Is, the teacher's kep' in, too.
But one Jolly thing about it
male, bond or free. To the thorough
and efficient work of Hon. Chas. M.
Thacker there is possibly more cred-
it due for the splendid conditions now
prevailing in our official family than
to any other person. His services
and opinions are continually sought
by the rest of the official s, all the
time his own work being as much as
two ordinary persons could be ex-
expected to accomplish. His record
as a prosecutor could not have been
excelled, and as proof of this we
point you to the hecords of the dis-
trict court and to the subterranean
coal fields of the State of Kansas.
He has steadfastly refused to have
thtr*county furnish him an assistant,
although possibly every other coun-
ty in this territory is furnishing one,
solely because he maintains that in
the face of the fact that the law does
not provide for an assistant, therefore
the commlssdoners have no power to
employ one. No brighter tribute
of his efficiency as an upholder of the
law can be found than in the fact
that the juries of this county 'ia\.
uniformly returned verdicts alonss the;
lines of Ms efforts and contentions.
clcncy of service and energy dis-
played is a well known fact. Jasper
Nelson has been all the time and is
now one of the most popular candi-
dates who has «ever offered for office
in this county and theonly question
about his election Is the size of his
In the person of the democratic
nominee for County Clerk the people
of Greer County have one of the
cleanest and at the same time one
of the best and most competent men
in the county to vote for this year.
Floyd McNeil is a man, every inch.
His clerical ability is known and ap-
preciated. He has held positions
with many firms in each of which he
gave the utmost satisfaction. His
two years of experience in the clerk's
office eminently qualifies him for the
duties which he will assume on the
first of next January.and no one can
doubt for a moment but that In giv-
ing Floyd their support in the com-
ing election that they will be doing
the best thing poslble for their coun-
a democrat, tried and true, and he
will bring to the office of public
Weigher a degree of confidence which
will be soon manifest. The Captain
is an elderly man, full of life and
thoroughly energetic, and a gentle-
man withal. Vote for him.
Prof. J. E. Taylor.
The gentleman who captured the
democratic standard for County Su-
perintendent of Public Schools at
the late contest Is a man whose long
residence In the county has given
him a wide acquaintance with the epo-
ple, and through that acquaintance,
their endearment. It Is safe to say
that no teacher In the county has
ad the work of the school-room nearer
to heart than Prof. Taylor and none
have shown a greater degree of com-
petency In the fulfillment of those du-
ties. He Is a careful anti pains-
taking worker, thoroughly up-to-date,
and It is safe to say that no one in
the county could do more for the ad-
vancement of our public school sys-
tem than Prof. Taylor.
C. W. Cole.
J. Fount. Frost.
In the Probate Court.
Notice is hereby given that on the
24th day of September, A. D., 1904,
E. R. Plerson filed In the Probate
Court of the County of Oreer and
Territory of Oklahoma, a petition
praying for Letters of Administra-
tion to be Issued to E. R. Plerson up-
people placed in him and the endorse- !ttn'' ,las always demonstrated his com-
ment which he received at the polls
this year was a tribute to their good
County Surveyor Wm. Mitchell Is
a candidate for re-elcc'.!->r>. He has
by the unprecedented vote which he
potency by' 7'faVthfVn "admTnlstraUom _P.rt.mar_y_..eleC;
Everyone who knows him has the
judgment. Mr. Cole's official duties
are at all times subjected to the
strictest scrutiny and he has most
■bly stood the test. No treasurer
has worked harder to transact the
arduous duties of an office than he,
and it Is' safe to say that none has
given more general satisfaction. It
is a well-known fact that where a
treasurer does his duty he Is bound
to make enemies, but In this line Mr.
Cole has been exceedingly fortunate;
he has shirked no responsibility and
treated eyeryone as the duties of his
office would require. The people
will reward him again.
utmost confidence In him, and those
who do not lz.ITw h!m hear only words
of praise ar ' o .inundation ofhlm.
The affairs ct th. county p.rc aafe in
tlon. He is In every way worthy of
your support and we believe the re-
turns will show that he will secure
There Is placed befoi" the vt ters
of Greer County this year a ^urps of
J. J. Adams. democratic candidates which, in
Mr. J. J. Adams, who lives some ! uvery respect, Is equal to the stand-
miles north of Granite, Is the demo- 1 ar<1 which has been maintained In
cratlc nominee for Commlssoner of ,h,s county since It has had Its af
District No. 2, and will be elected in ' f,lrs nln b* democrats. In nearly
November by one of the most pro- every case ho nominee of the demo
In casting your vote for Emmet
Winter on the 8 th of November for
'he office of Register of Deeds of
ing man may find that congenial so- on the estate of Robert Plerson, de- J Greer County, you are aiding and as-
clabillty ihat Is so essential to all but ceased, late of the County of Greer, slstlng one of the most competent
the hermit an.l recluse. It Is the poor and Territory of Oklahoma. young men In the county and at the
. man's club. Make It a prpper as well | And, pursuant to an order of said | *anie time placing the office in tho
dety has established saloons or tav- las a popular place, and the temper- | probate Court, Saturday the 12th day [hands of one who will be abundantly
ance question Is solved for all time.— uf November, A. D., 1904, at the hour ab'« to meet Its requirements.
erns where men and women may gath
er, where alcoholic drinks are served,
but also tea, coffee, milk and choco-
late. This strikes me as a gift of
"We propose to enlist the sympathy
of sane and practical men to remedy
the evils of the low saloon. We are
prepared to endure the utmost cyni-
cism and skepticism, but approach
our task In the utmost seriousness."
Bishop Potter concluded by wishing
every success to the movement. The
formal opening ended by tho singing
of the doxology.
In commenting on BlBhop Potter's
unusual course In speaking as above,
Bishop Spalding, the great prelate of
the Roman Catholic church, located
at Peoria, Ills., said In part:
"As this new saloon tends to mltl-
Kate the old evils, It may be accepted
•a a fortunate compromise measure.
"1 should welcome any Innovation
that would tend to minimize the gross-
er man.fesiatlons of the drink evil.
Surely nothing can be gained through
Insincerity, and to my mind It Is vis
lonary to suppose that prohibiten cat
From an exchange.
If Love Were Not.
If love were not, the wilding rose
Would In Its leafy heart Inclose
No chalice of perfume;
By mossy bank, In gloa or grot,
No bird would build, If love were
No flower complacent bloom.
| of 10 o'clock, a. m„ of said day that
j being a day of the special November
j Term A. D., 1904, af said Probate
; time for hearing said application,
when and where any person Inter-
ested may contest said petition by
filing written opposition thereto on
the ground of Incompetency of the
j applicant, or may assert his own
cratlc party Is one which Is true and
trained In the service for which he Is
applying. That our county govern-
ment has been honestly and efficient-
ly administered In the past l< a fact
which our bitterest partisan oppo-
nents cannot gainsay. Wo ha\e Hung'
down the gauntlet tltno and time
aglan and defied them to show u sin-
gle specific Instance In which our
county government had been Improp-
erly administered or a single demo-
cratic county offlelal who had '>een
negligent of his duties. They hav-j
left the banter open and have con-
„„ . - . - . . , tented themselves In criticizing In
Winter Is a young man whoso excel- . '■ an'" " the first of January, 1903, Keneralltles which In the wash-
lent traits of character and thorough became a member of the Board of wouldn't hold. No stronger areu!
qualifications have been appreeatcd In <-"unty (ommlssloners. II, has Inpnt of th„ foct , tfa " . *
every community where his life as a i ever proven faithful and watchful P|ency * ,h0B0 nien pa be found
made'hlm'a P"~ ?Ch°°U ^ "ifEU I <h which He. In the Set thai
Ing him one of Its banner carriers and a thorough business man, of mature
the degree of success will be meas- aK<t ani' level headed. He has proven
nounced majorltes of any candidate
In the race. He Is a buslnes man;
bold, honest and conservative and in
every wny competent and capable of
handling the business affairs of this
county. His popularity Is unques-
tioned among the masses of his dis-
trict and this fact will be further at-
tested when the returns are counted
at the close of the balloting.
Frank M. Aycock.
Two years ago "Uncle" Frank Ay-
cock 'defeated a very popular candi-
date In Commissioner's Preelnet No.
I, and on the first of January, 1903,
became n member of the Board of
a part. The democracy of , "> general ami the Interest of the (lrefir Count httH contlnued enjoy
r made no mistake I., mak- whole county In particular. He Is thfl 1()WPHl t ()f , „
e of Its banner carriers and a thorough business man, of mature ftny
i of success will be meas- aK<' ani' level headed. He has proven
-rYX'^V^hlVi'm/t ,nl| "Wn iure<1 ,n majorities ranging Into the heyond question his ability to handle
| rights to the administration and pray thousands. i tho financial affairs of this county,
The sunset clouds would lose their
The light would fade from beauty's
Tho tars their fires consume.
that letters be Issued to himself.
Witness T. P. Clay, Judge of the
Probate Court of the County of Greer,
and the seal of the Court affixed, the
16th day of Octohor, A. P., 1904.
T. P. CLAY,
Judge Jarret Todd, the Invincible ,
and district will see to It that he
Is returned to the position he now
war-horse of the democracy of this j Dr. M. M. DeArman.
county Is a man which It sems every , Tho subject of this notlco Is a
one delights to honor by their votes, young and promising physlclnn, who
, That he will be our next probate now resides In the Willow vicinity
"By Gum," of Mangum, who writes Judge, and a food one, too, cannot be He Is a popular M. D. In his commit
for the Erick Republican, has been , doubted. The Judge Is a Greer nlty and Is In every way competent
... , deceived—believes he Is a "onehoss" County production, or rather Oreer to "sit on" things In general and dead
And something missed from hall and politician—when he don't know poll County Is a Jsdge Todd production, people In particular In fact by
Hps from dogtlcks or seedtlcks, and and he has heen ever and at all Minns virtue of their occupation It Is Just as
If he was stretched out he wouldn't true to the people, Judge Todd's necessry for a doctor to be well
make a calico patch for the gable end majority will be so large this year , versed In cases post-mortem as ante-
of a peanut politician's breeches. that the other fellow won't know he 'mortem and Dr. DeArman ha« been
—Texola Herald, |a |n the race. there.
Would leave tho world, If love were
A wlldness of gloom I
- -Florence Karlo Coates.
county In the whole territory. Econ-
omy bits been the watchword of our
efficient Hoards of County Commis-
sioners and their hands have been
admirably upheld along this lino by
the rest of the democratl c county
officials. That tho people of this
county will endorse the party which
lias servod them so well there can
be no doubt. And that this endorse-
ment will be expressed by a clear
3,500 majority there, also, Is no doubt.
Truly, the whole people of our great
county have something to be proud of
In the record which our officials have
made durng several-terms past.
One Tlrand New Heating Btove,
medium slr.e, for sale cheap. Call at
White's llostaurant. at.
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Echols, R. C. & Townsend, G. B. The Mangum Star. (Mangum, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 17, No. 16, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 20, 1904, newspaper, October 20, 1904; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc280747/m1/2/: accessed November 22, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.