The Chattanooga News. (Chattanooga, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 15, 1923 Page: 1 of 6
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The Chattanooga News.
Chattanooga, Comanche County, Oklahoma, Thursday, February 15, 1923.
NEW SPRING GOODS
We are daily receiving large shipments of bright, crisp spring merchandise. We are al-
ready showing Ladies Spring Hats, early spring wool goods, white goods, gingham, La-
dids Oxfords, men's shoes, men's shirts, and a complete line of Staple Gocds and Notions.
We can serve you well in every department.
Chattanooga Gash Store
< ? i
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Member Federal Reserve Association of the United
The Bunk of Friendly Service
It's an uphill problem—this
business of getting rich.
So many difierent pitfalls bob
up tnat the road is hard to
There in one thing sure, how-
ever, that is, if we
WORK AND SAVE
We will get ahead of the fel-
low who spends it a I.
We welcome^your account.
' kere are
roads to riches-
ov tx5 br<We! irv .
■the u/ror^ direchot\
IT'. -"•TF *!'■!»■OT-JTi-; :.?' iihhh**a
H. L. SH1VELY, Assst. Cashier. W E.. BOGAN. Cashier.
If you mi?s one of these chances
you may lose a big bargain
' J. T. NELMS
School and City
Bonds Both Carry
The District will Have a Twenty-five Thousand Dollar
School Building and the City Will Have an Audito
rium Costing Seven Thousand Five Hundred.
The called elections to vote on
the issuance of both School dis-
trict and t'ity bonds were held
Tuesday as had been expected
the bonis carried by good major-
ities. In the School district the
vote stood 5G for to 12 against,
and in the Auditorium question
the vote was 37 for and 10 against.
Just as soon as practicable the
district will begin the erection of
a $25,000 building consiucted on
the one story unit plan consisting
of the City Auditorium, which is
to cost $7,500, and eight Class
rooms, beside other apartments.
The work of salvaging the old
school building will be begun at
once and all material possible
from it wiU be used in the new
The City Auditorium is some-
thing the'town has needed for
many years, and beside being a
great convenience, it will be an
ornament to the town.
The exact location has not yet
been decided upon, but the school
board is moving fast and a decis-
ion will be leached in the next
few days, and then operations
will be begun on the new site
Rain and Snow Have Put
Needed Moisture in the
Ground for Spring.
This section now has a favora-
ble outlook for spring crops and
with a little more rain later on
a good wheat crop should be
made. The change in conditions
brought during the last two
weeks have greatly encouraged
the farmers of the vicinity and
given renewed hope and heart
After the storms last week the
weather moderated, the snow
disappeared and spring began to
| show sighs of arriving.
The grass, which has been
green all winter in spite ot' the
dry, has taken a fresh, strong
start and in many places the
i ground is covered with a carpet
of ric , bright green.
Mr. Joe llle and Miss Bertha
Stanberry residents of Rich Val-
ley community were married at
Lawton last Saturday.
Pull for Ford
Little Rock. Ark., Feb. 11—A
resolution urging prompt accept-
ance by Congress of Ilenrv' Ford's
offer for the properties at Mus-
cle Shoals, Ala., was adopted by
the Lee Highway association, at
the closing session of its third
annual convention here.
Full support was pledged the
Arlington Memorial Bridge com-
mission, which plans a bridge
land boulevard tospan the Potom-
ac river and connect the Lincoln
Memorial with the Lee Mansion
at Arlington. The highway, it
was declared, will be "an exten-
sion of the pavement of Pennsyl-
vania avenue" to connection with
the pavements of California at
San Diego. It is is intended as a
great memorial to the confeder-
ate leader and its route will pass
through all the former confeder-
ate states but the Carolinus.
Georgia, Florida, and Louisiana.
Herbert Sullivan arrived Tues-
day for a visit with his sisters,
Mrs. Edgar Goff and Mrs. I<1. W.
James Davis lefi Sunday for
his home at Dawson. Texas, aft-
er a visit of several da;, a here
with his brother, Walter Davis,
Mrs. Will Galyon, of Lawton,
is here visiting her mother, Mrs.
J. C. Bayne, who is sick.
Mr. A. J. Laurie returned
from Oklahoma City, Monday.
Gold Surpl IIS
Washington, Feb. 12 —Comp-
troller of the Currency Crissing
er, in a final report to Congress
on the eve of becoming head of
the reserve system, predicted to
day that the United States now
holding 50 per cent of the worlds
gold supply soon must take the
role of a heavy exp rter of gold
as a contributor to worlds finan-
cial stabilization. The comptrol-
ler sees danger in this country's
accumulation of gold
The cold wave reported Tues-
day, by radio from Denver cer
tainly materialized Wednesday.
Clear weather but a strong, cold
north wind blew all day.
lor Real Cooking .Satisfaction
And Actual Money Saved, Use
Me A Hester Coal
Quarlea sells this high grade coal
in Lump. This is strictly a dom-
estic coal of highest quality
Get your coal from' Quarles and be
JOHN E. QUARLES
A BARGAIN IN COFFEE
Arbuckle per pound 30c Wedding Breakastf per pound 35e
A bulk Peaberry per lb 25c Also Quail in pound packages 45c
" in 2 " " 85c
Then last but not least a coffee that is all COFFEE —Gold Plume
per pound 45c
Compare these priceH and see for yourself before it is too late
PHONE 137 We pay cash for Produce
Seed Potatoes - Onion Sets.
We have Triumph and Cobbler seed
potatoes and Red and Yellow onion
sets. We also have a complete line
of garden and field seeds
We Pay Cash for produce
Here’s what’s next.
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The Chattanooga News. (Chattanooga, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 15, 1923, newspaper, February 15, 1923; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc287472/m1/1/: accessed October 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.