Mangum Sun-Monitor. (Mangum, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 16, 1905 Page: 2 of 8
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Orwrta »«nh apt"
WE UNDERSELL ALL OTHERS
Mrt'i Linen Collar*
worth 15c f<*
Here's a ***** bargain. We
offer y«n a #3 75 Jwkel. rtnet-
ly up t« dale, lor
It is to your best interest to buy where you can get what you want,
and at a price lower than can be found at any other store!
Can you afford to stay away after you have read the tempting prices
quoted in this ad?
liny a Jacket («f the little
girl We will «el! yon one
worth f j 50 for
colors, worth a$c
and ISC. for
Men's and Boys'
Caps, wtirth up to
Men's Pants, K«md pat- Men's Hats, soft and stiff, Men's Madras Shirts,
terns, made of good durable li^ht colors and black, hats >jood patterns, fast colors,
fabrics, were worth $2.00 ^ wortj, Up lo fa.50 for the regular 50c kind for
for _ _
Men's extra heavy fleeced
Underwear, all sixes, seve-
ral colors, the best 50c gar-
ment you ever «aw for
Boys' Fleeced Shirts and
Drawers, were especially
good values at 40c for
Men's Shoes at half-price.
We arc closing out a line
of 15.00 shoes. You can
have a pair for
ish Bath Soap,
worth 15c for
Women's Vests and
Pants, made of extra fine
yarn, pcrfect fitting,worth
Women's Mackintosh j Women's Plush Capes, Boys' every day shirts, j Boys'Knee Pants, swes Perfumed Tal
Coats, the regular price fur trimmed collars, were good serviceable colors, 5 to rt, the regular price cumpow r,wo
was $3.00, now you can gocKj vaiucsat 51.50 now worth 35c for was 50 and 75c, for I5<- *or
have one for
Men's all Wool Shirts and
Drawers, derby ribbed, per-
fect fitting garments, were
extra good values at $1.00,
Men's Overcoats, plain or Broken lots of suits must j The Simpson Solid Calf
belt back, the most fashion- be closed out now. Some in | Boot, the price .» feoa
able coats worn this season, this lot worth up to $10.00, j You can buy a pair here
worth $15.00, for f°r '"r
$8.50 $4.00 $3.65
All Trimmed hats Boy.s Two-piece Suits,
Must Go. sizes 5 to 11. Every one in
Take your choice and name the house at a
your own price.
Special for Saturday Only.
Kdftor and Publisher.
~Publishkd Evkry Thursday.
O T „.
. Fifty Cents.
In the management of her school
and other public lands, as strange
as it may seem, Oklahoma has es-
tablished a precedent that was here-
tofore unknown or unthought of.
"Other territories," says Mr.
Wenner, "allowed the land'to be
bodied in a bill introduced in the I 25c each, and there will be a few
council by Mr. Decker of Grant|'eaerved «at tickets at
county, to abolish the school land
department and put the manage-
on sale the 15th. Miss Julia Pat-
terson has been asked to act as
treasurer. There will be no free
tickets, but all the school children
will have an opportunity to witness
the entertainment in the afternoon
Phone No. S.
7V SUN-MONITOR is read each
week by Five Thousand people in
THURSDAY, FEB. 16, i9°5-
KEEP OUT OF POLITICS.
The Kingfisher Free Press, ed-
ited by Capt. J. V. Admire, in a
recent issue contains the following
school land editorial. It is of in-
terest because its author is a stu-
dent of the question.
The most important as well as
the most difficult problem that
must within a few years be solved
by the people of the state of Okla-
homa is that presented in connec-
tion with our common school, col-
lege and public building lands.
Men talk about, even discuss and
present suggestions as to the so-
lution of this great problem, with
ment of these lands in the hands of
the county commissioners of the
WefTneV, "allowed the land" to be counties in which they are situated 'provided"they'go
idle or to be occupied by squatters , is vicious beyond conception. This | to the hgU jn a body
l nastured the grass, cultivated measure, if adopted, would bring AH fnends of the school are urg-
who pastured the « • and the school land question into local ed to talk up the entertainment
some of the more tertue po pioetiou of county and come themselves, and thus aid
devastated the timber, no revenues , po - a good cause and at the same time
whatever accruing to the territory officers would depend upon their ( s rselyes tQ about two hours
Md the lands often being badly lattitudeon this question. It would
damaged in value by such occu-1 introduce interminable complies-
. ,, I tions and confusion into the man-
Mr! Wenner estimates the pres- J agement of the most valuable fran-
ent value of these lands at twenty ; chise the people possess, instead of
million dollars, and that vast sum I the orderly, systematic, equitable
will be increased under the provis- j and honest management that ex-
ion of the Hamilton statehood bill, , ists at present. It would produce
if that bill becomes a law, five mil-1 corruption of the worst character,
lions more. ' ! iut<>the county affairs, and in many
Twenty-five million dollars! 1 cases, put this sacred trust into the
The lessees of these lands con- hands of dishonest, wicked, igno-
rant and vicious persons, whereas
the high character of the members
of the board as it is now constituted
is a guaranty of honest and faith-
ful performance of duty.
F. N. DAVIS & SON,
STAPLE 1 FANCY GROCERIES,
Deliveries Made to any Part of the City.
stitute an army of banners bu
army of eight thousand persons.
An army whose influence has al-
ready been felt in every depart-
ment of public affairs—an army
whose influence will continue to
grow greater and greater. Each
grow greater and greaier. ^ | g instantly relieved, and perfect-
member of this vast army is deeply 1 heaied, by Bucklen's Arnica
interested in the future disposition j galve q Rivenbark, Jr.. of Nor-
of these lauds. Moved by the uat-; folk ya ( writes: "I burnt my
11 Cal )UUI.T^i*w v
ot pleasant entertainment.
The program will begin prompt-
ly at 8 o'clock and close by ten
o'clock, unless the judges require
a longer time than usual to reach a
Poisons in Food.
Perhaps you don't realize how
many pain poisons originate in
your food, but some day you may
feel a twinge of dyspepsia that will
convince you. Dr. King's New
Life Pills are guaranteed to cure
all sickness due to poisons of undi-
gested food—or money back. 25c.
at Hannah's drug store. Try them.
in th"eyouth's COMPAN-
ION for December 22d is a most
interesting review of the "peace
movement." It is but little more
than a century since John Jay's
effigy was burned in the streets, as
one result of his drawing up an ar-
bitration treaty with Great Britain.
To-day arbitration is the fashion
We Solicit Your Trade
GEO. W. BOYD.
L,. S. NOBLE, Cashier.
J. M. NORTON. Asst. Cash
ural impulses growing out of their
interests and necessities, they are
aggressive, exacting, industrious,
lution ot tnis greai piuuic.i.,
onlv a vague conception of either watchful—sleeping on their arms,
its magnitude or importance. On 1 tn answer
one side are those who are person-
ally so deeply interested in the
subject that they must irresistibly
consider it from a biased and preju-
diced standpoint. On the other
hand are those generally who have
formed their conclusions without
having given the subject serious
fnlk Ya writes i Durnt my aw-uoj — •
knee dreadfully; that it blistered thanks to the courageous men who
Arnica Salve have maintained, in and out of
all over. Bucklen's Arnica Salve
stopped the pain, and healed it
without a scar." Also heals all
wonnds and sores. 25c. at Han-
nah's drug store.
ready at any moment to answer
the summons of their leaders. The j puh|lcSchoo, Entertainment.
nri/p is orincclv; the battle will dc • . . f
prize is prince > An entertainment consisting of
fierce and relentless. The situation , musjC( recjtatjons, a reading, and a
will demand the very highest order debat<l will ^ gjven at the Harris
of patriotic statesmanship, in order opera House, on Wednesday, Feb-
that justice and equity may be ruary 22nd.
done, and that the future ioterest. J£.Ses°° LrTSffiS
subject serious of the children of Oklahoma, 10 generousiy offered the children by
thought or study. We have been whom this great prize rightfully j^r. Funderburk. The debate is
deeolv interested in the able, com-1 belongs, shall be faithfully guarded, between two pupils of the Mangum
.vhanstire biennial I The department of our public schools and two from the Hobart
have maintained, in and out of
season, that wars between nations
are, as Lord Lansdowne, the Brit-
ish Foreign Secretary, observed
the other day, "the most futile and
ferocious of human follies''
deeply interested in the able, com- belongs, snau oe iauuiu..* oeiwccu — ---
prehensive and exhaustive biennial J The department of our publh: schools and «oh« ^lec^
report of the secretary of the l>oard j lands has been splendidly managed. ^ Qf ^ Hobart school) js;
which now has control of these jits work has been honestly and ..Resolve(j That the signs of the
.• .1 . . .. * ! a 11.. Thp Imanl . • _£ vmk nninfr to
Those of our readers who, in ad
dition to their home paper, want a
national news and family journal,
are advised to suoscribe for the St.
Louis Globe-Democrat, which is
published in the solid central city
of the Union and stands at the very
front among the few really great
newspapers of the world. The
Daily Globe-Democrat has no equal
or rival in all the West and ought
to be in the hands of every reader
y of any daily paper. The Weekly
j Globe-Democrat, issued in semi-
, j weekly sections, a big semi-weekly-
times of the last ten years point to } at one dollar per year, is indispen-
. 1 1 a. a. — f din A monoQtl . . . 1 r tl.^ «««ar^oti
First National Bank,
j* j* Mangum, Okla. J* J*
G. W. BOYD.
. HAMILTON. JNO. NORTON. H. MATHEWSON
Our Patrons receive every Courtesy and Accommodation within th
range of prudent banking.
WnilII UUW liar) ' |
lands According to this report j systematically done. me uoaiu tjmes ot the last ten years point iu Ullt ,—, 1
these lands embrace a total of two |0f managers has had a jealous eye the betterment of the American j sable to the farmer, the merchant
„iUiou fifty thousand eight hun- j to the we.fare of the and ^ih^cooteat, promise ,o | £
dre<l and seventy-six acres, from at the same time, has striven to ^ ^ spicy. You cannot afford i has not the tjme to read a large
to miss them. Also the other fea-
lands. This policy must be con- turcs 0f the entertainment promise
tinued There must be no unrea- to be first-class in every respect. makes it 1
.liable exactions from either side Besides payinf: the neces^jy of the
expenses. >10.00 tor me nan, ment elsewhere in
the railroad fare and entertainment write to the Gi0be „
of the dehaters and part of the com- pany St. I^otiis. Mo., for freesam
area anu sevemy-»i* ..1 i««t :»uiv , ^ ^ very SpiCy
. which the net income of the terri-. exact justice to the lessees of these
tory has been up to November 30, , J ^ mn-
1904, in round numbers, two and a
half million dollars. The annual
net receipts from this source have
rapidly increased from $4,356 82
for the year ending June 30.
1891, to $354.o«#6.5i. Nov
from either side Besides
; —the state on the one hand and f
the lessees on the other.
has not the time to read a large
daily paper, while its great variety
of well selected reading matter
makes it invaluable to every mem-
family. See advertise-
this issue and
It is to lie greatly deplored that n)jttee judges; for music, drill £]e ^py
>-ing out of th
list" »*ook. magazines, etc.: the teachers
54.oy6.s1. .\oveniuer 'i>"^'""- ~ ..tnn _;,h Yuu Know Whit You Arc Taklig
30. 1904 Iron, less than and future disposition of these hope to «e^e *, when you UkeGro»e's Taste-
• out of of less Chill Tonic because the fonnu-
■ ""ti," ™«h^bt ,a plainly pr.ntedon every hot-
t and stmpiy busmess ,,„es<,oov „ cap Kel them a. ^ tle sho^ns that ll » «mijy iron
. 1 • . . , ou>»"K and qauune in a tastekss form. No
w Inch should be solved on business tach. express prepaid rnr(. ' l-T ^
jpencipka. The prop«it»oo em | Regular rickets will be sold at4cure, no pay, 50c.
per day to nearly $1.000 ]
The greatest receipts were in 190
they ran up to more thi
r hundred and thirty-five thou
>ulJ not have kept
They are strictly, purely
The Sun-Monitor is agent for one of the largest
Establishments in the country.
When you Want Something Extra
Nice in the way of
Address, Reception or Church Cards,
LET US SHOW YOU OUR SAMPLES.
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Crittenden, H. L. Mangum Sun-Monitor. (Mangum, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 16, 1905, newspaper, February 16, 1905; Mangum, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc284865/m1/2/: accessed January 24, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.