The Chattanooga News. (Chattanooga, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 11, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 11, 1922 Page: 1 of 6
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The Chattanooga News
<<A% -• •
Chattanooga, Comanche County, Oklahoma. Thursday, May 11. 1322.
OUR RAINBOW SALE
Read the big illustrated circular and if you are unable to attend this sale send us your
Mail Order. We will pay postage on all orders.
The very things you need most are being offered at Sale Pricer
Chattanooga Cash Store
FIRST l^ATIONAL BANK
Member Federal Reserve Association of the United
The Bank of Friendly Service
Your money will be a good
roater if you play the game
So keep track of the money
by paying only through a
and you can keep an accurate
check on your expenses.
Your check hook is the pinch
hitter that raises your finan-
cial score and puis you in the
home run class of winners.
It tells you where your money
is spent, and how, and your
cancelled checks save money
Better sign up a check book
for this year's team work.
"the root o9
fill ev 11 —
-bat there are lots*
o? ^ood rooters"
It's a pennant winner.
H. L. SHIVELY, Aasst. Cashier. W. E. BOGAN, Cashier.
What Is Tripple Sized
Cornell Wood Board?
It is the 20 th century name ap
plied to the inner coating of houses
both for wal s and ceilings.
Durable, artistic, inexpensive.
Warm in winter, cool in summer.
PAINT W4TH DEVOE
See ROBINSON at
Streams Overflowed, Wa«h- $25,000 Made Available
outs on Railroads and
R jad Bridges Gone
A terrific rain storm, accompa-
nied by heavy thunder and light-
ning and some wind, struck this
section about 10 o'clock , Suuday
nightand continued until early
Monday morning. Compared to
it all our other rains have beeu
mere showers. The fall in town
according to the gage at Squire
Humble's vas three inches, but
reports from the surrounding
country make it still greater.
All he streams were floodt-d
and a number of washouts were
reported along the railroads. A
few yards of track at each end
of a trestle on the Rock Island a
short distance beyond Faxon
were washed out and highway
bridges in every direction were
gone. On this account the rural
mail carriers out of here were
compelled to abandon portions
of their Joutes on Monday.
Gov. Robertson Thro'
000 FELLOWS NOTES
Having missed one regular
meeting on account of the storm,
the boys were glad to be back in
I lodge again full of pep and good
cheer. After being thoroughly
"Elamized" lodge got right down
to work and put all members
present through the "third de-
cree." Every member should
be in his place next meeting
jnight to hear some of the many
I good things said about him.
Brothers "Cap" and "Putt"
.being a little peeved at each
j other engaged in a bloody battle
jbut were finallv separated before
ieither was mortally wounded.
;A recess of one hour and forty
! minutes was at once declared for
: the purpose of mending the bro-
| ken furniture and cleaning out
such debris as would be of no
further use to the lodge.
Brother Stanley Hudson was
the chief speaker of the evening.
He gave an interesting account
of ihe Odd Fellows meet at De-
vol. However, any Odd Fellow
who would punish a crowd of
hungry men as he did by telling
of all the many good things they
had to eat ought to be kicked out
of the lodge on the ground of
cruelty to animals.
It was decided to observe Me-
morial d y again this year by
arranging a suitable program. A
committee was seleeted to make
the necessary arrrangements and
will doubtless make this the most
satisfactory program we have
American Legion News Service.
Each post of the American
Legion has received from state
headquarters full details con-
cerning payments from the 25,-
000 additional fund for temporary
relief of destitute sick and dis-
abled ex-service men, their des
titute widows or minor children,
recently made available by Gov
Robertson through a deficiency
order. Those applying for the
$50,000 fund exhausted last Feb
ruary must file new claims, and
those receiuing payment from
the $50,000 fund will receive no
part of the new fund. Claims
must be approved by the Gov-
ernor, American Legion, Red
Cross and U. S. Public Health
Payments of $50 will be allow-
ed married men drawing less
than $40 per month compensa
lion, $25 to single men drawing
less than $10 compensation, if
they are in hospitals or are des
titute and have no other income
for support. Destitute widows
n.ay also make application.
Too busy to write an ad this week
J. T. NELMS
But we've got the goods and the price
THE BOOSTERS CAME
The Oklahoma City trade ex-
cursionists on their special train
arrived here on schedule time
Tuesday morning. A big crowd
of business men and citizens met
them at the depot. With the
band in the lead a procession was
formed and all marched up town
where the boosters scattered out
visiting the different places of
business. They were a jolly lot
and everyone enjoyed their call.
It was said that forty-three
industries, with several men to
each, were represented.
After a twenty minutes stay
here tne train proceeded on its
way. Seventy-two towns were
included in the itinerary.
A. J. Laurie, who has been ill
at the home of his sister, Mrs.
Hall, in El Reno for three weeks
past, returned home this week,
he is rapidly improving.
Miss Maud Cape of Geronimo
and Miss Eileen Zea of Lawton,
cousin and niece of Miss Esther
McDaniel, were her guests last
C. E. Stanley, Bob Murphy
and Billy Hagerdorn .vent to
Sentinel Sunday to perform the
serious rite of moving a drug
If you would have good eggs
Now's the time to SWAT
We are Candling all Eggs now
CHATT. MERC. CO.
G. F. GUTSHALL, Prop.
95c Wash Tub No, 2 for only 70c
Come early so you will be sure to get one
As they will not last long at this price
We pay cash for Produce
Is There With
The Goods & The Price
Bring Us Your Produce
ASH OR TRADE
Here’s what’s next.
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The Chattanooga News. (Chattanooga, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 11, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 11, 1922, newspaper, May 11, 1922; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc287419/m1/1/: accessed October 21, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.