The Manchester Journal. (Manchester, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, November 20, 1914 Page: 4 of 4
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SAXON S395 F. 0. B, Detroit
Electric Lights and Electric Starter $70.00 Extra.
Many people wonder why the SAXON is so comfortable
to ride in. The chief reason for this is the splendid spring
suspension. The principal of our spring suspension is ab- V
solutely right. It has been adopted by many of the most V
famous cars in Europe and is sure to come into use on (
many of the highest priced American cars. V
Come and ride in the SAXON P
ALSO AGENT FOR
F. 0. B. FACTORY
VERN SMITH Local Agent
Manchester - - Oklahoma
♦ ATTENTION, FARMERS ♦
4 Don’t forget to bring a load of wheat to the mill ^
4 and receive for every bushel of No. 2 wheat 32 pounds 4
^ highest patent flour, 12 pounds of bran and 13 pounds
^ of shorts and low grade, and ptay us a fee of 12c per ^
^ bushel. We will sack the patent flour and you furnish
4 sacks for the feed. From each pound wheat falls under
4 No. 2 we will take one pound from the highest patent ^
4 and adu (o the bran. 4l
♦ Manototer Mill & tiev. Co. *
4444 444444 4444 ^ 4 444+44 4
UNDEFe i .
LIVINGSTON & SCHULTZ
All Calls Attended to Promptly
NIGHT PHONE 215; DAY PHONE 204
L. N. SCHULTZ
Two doors west of Citizens Nat’l Bank. Anthony, Kansas ^
*444444444444444 *444+4444 *
FULL LINE OF!
SewalVs Paints, Colorado
Coal, Lumber, Lime, Ce-
ment, American Fence,
Hedge Posts, Hardware.
: your omi solicited
Manchester, Okla. ‘
• JESS McMULLIN, Manager
t Phone 14.
4 4444444444444444444444 #4 4
” We have on hands a good supply of J.
NORTH EAST G LEANINGS.
(By Grandfather Clause)
Robt. Williams took Abe Williams
jjt.0 hU school Monday morning on his
M, IjuscIi who formerly lived here
came ia last week, he is building a
shed for Fred Seiler.
A little cold wave struck here Sun-
day evening. Wheat is needing a lit-
tle moisture, h turning cooler will
The Wakita Herald is still putting
up campaign dope. The Herald is en-
titled to the county printing but we
fear it will not get h
Mrs. Fred Miller and daughter re-
turned to Texhoma Monday, she was
accompanied Iry her father, O R.
Tat lor, as far as Pratt, Kansas Mr.
Taylor will go from there to Plerc*.
City, Mo, to visit his mother and
We have a picture of Boh Williams
hanging in our room with the motto
printed over it ,lOur next Governor,”
we felt a little uneasy before the
election, but it is allright now by a
WAVED FAREWELL BY PROXY
- ' ____ fid
A. J. Hodson is the owner of an
automobile, of the Ford variety. Jack
has been road overseer for some t ira-
and it will not do for him to complain
about t lie roads now.
Word received here i s that the
Stork visited t he home of Ora Wil-
iamson and left a little visitor.
Mrs. A. B. Cfritliu returned from
Deer Creek Saturday, whereshe has
" bten visit ing her son, Sherman Griffin
Grandfather Clause will not make
application for undersheritf, it might
t>e that Col Cut-us or Capt. K Bans
will take it, nicht whar.
The Russian army is supposed to
have advanced 14 miles a day since
t ie war commenced, if they marched
in a strait line they are somewhere in
the Atlantic ocean but from the looks
of it now they have been marching in
! a circle
E. L Terry of near Byron, is here
visiting his son-in-law, B'ritz Rasper-
Abe Parson is baling hay for Hub
Ancell and John Slauglater.
Mr Murphy of Harper, Kansas was
here last week marker ing his wheat
Mr. Murphy ownes a half section of
line land here.
The road overseers are begining to
get busy. Grandfather Clause will be
called upon to co-operate a couple of
days, and we only own a donkeymobile
but it is a dandy
THE FELLOW WHO
THINKS HE’S “IT
After This. Who Shall Say English
Business Man Is Not Full of
The other morning, as a departing
transatlantic steamer was casting off
Its lines and swinging out into the
stream, an elderly business man hast-
ily embraced a lady who was one__pf
the passengers, and rushed down the
gang-plank to the wharf, says the Lon-
Going hurriedly up to a melancholy
loafer who was watching the busy
crowd, the gentleman drew him behind
a pile of baggage and said:
‘‘Want to earn a shilling or two?”
“You bet I do.”
“You see that lady in black on the
bridge there?” said the elderly one.
“Well, that’s my wife going abroad
Now, of course, she’ll expect me to
stand here for the next 20 minutes,
while the steamer I9 backing and fill-
ing in, waving my handkerchief and
watching her out of sight. D’ye see?"
“I do, sir.”
“Well, I’m too busy to humbug about
here: stock to buy. biz to altend to.
She’s a little near-sighted, so I’ll just
engage you to wave this handkerchief
instead It’s a big one, with a red bor-
der, and as long as she sees it she’ll
'hink it’s me. Come up to 202 Hangup
street, when they are well off, and I’ll
"S’posln’ she looks through a tele-
scope, or somethin’?”
“In that case you’ll have to bury
your face in the handkerchief and do
the great weep act.”
"That’ll be extra payment.”
"All right. Time is money. Look
'harp, now. You can kiss your hand
a few times at, say, a penny per kiss.”
And closing hia watch with a snap,
the overdriven business man rushed
HISTORIC FIND IN PALESTINE
Chicagoan Reports Discovery of Floor
of Church Dating From Third or
Dr. George L. Robinson of the Mc-
Cormick Theological seminary, who
has returned to Chicago after a year's
study of ruins in Palestine, reports
'.he findlug of an ancient mosaic floor
one mile south of St. Nebo.
“The floor was discovered by an
Arabian farmer who dug into the
earth to build a foundation for a
barn,” he said. “The floor was in
one of the early Christian churches
and was^ built in the third or fourth
“Flowers, animals and Greek in-
scriptions are inlaid in most artistic
manner. The mosaic is in a perfect
state of preservation and looks as
though it might have been laid yes-
As a result of his studies Doctor
Robinson has come to the conclusion
that the true Kadesh of Moses and
the Israelites is properly located at
Aim Kadees. Doctor Robinson said he
believed that the Catholics were cor-
rect in their contention that Zion is
located on the southwestern hill of
Jerusalem and that Calvary Is under-
neath the church of the Holy Sep-
% Rock Island Lumber & Goal Go.
(Phone No. 63) 4
We buy all kinds of grain and seeds.
See us before selling your cane, ^
kafir or feterita.
G. T. PHIOE & Go. §
(Bv John York)
I know a fellow -you know him, too
A fellow with limited wil;
You iind Mm whereso’eer you go;
He’s tiie fellow vho 11links tie’s “I'.”
You know him by his vulgar pose,
His blatant talk, and all;
With thumbs Invest, and high-held
He poses over a I
Perhaps, you're talking to a friend,
Upon subject-to you, dear—
His great (?) opinion he will lend —
Your friend, you cannot hear.
A id. when you meet him, on ihe
With many a smirk, and flip,
He thinks, his I i'hness? You shouhl
With bow, and “ehappeau” tip
No matter, what, the subject, is —
Where people meet, together--
You can hear that roatiag voice, of
About Politics, War and weather
This illfred nuisance, as 1 said,
Is found in every land;
! He smirks and smiifs. and wags his,
And shakes you by the hand.
I He tries to make the people think
He’s somebody-'as a rule)
j He thinks he’s smart. Wise people
He*8 nothing— but a fool.
Gus King, who worked for Fred
Wood through harvest and whose I
home is in Arkansas, was here the
first of ithe week looking for wotk
Gus is a good hand and will always
find work if there is any.
American Invasion of Canada.
One hundred years ago an American
force of 720 men. in command of Gen.
Duncan McArthur, penetrated 200
miles into Canada and captured nu-
merous prisoners and large quantities
of war supplies before beginning the
return to Detroit. The raid was a
part of a bold plan projected and part-
ly accomplished by General McArthur
with the object of conquering upper
Canada, and the total success of
which was prevented only by the fail-
ure of the forces of General Izard to
co-opc-rate with him. General McAr-
thur was a distinguished soldier of
the War of 1812 and at the time of
his daring raid he was in command
of the Army of the West. In later
years, following the close of the war,
he served as representative in con-
gress and as governor of Ohio. His
death occurred at his home near Chil-
iicothe, O., in 1839.
For Study of Aeronautics.
There are already six great aero-
dynamical laboratories scattered
throughout the world. The oldest of
'hese is that directed by Doctor Ria-
bonchinsky, at Koutchino, in Russia;
next comes that of M. Eiffel in Paris,
a private institution where this fa-
mous c-ngiueer has carried out re-
search work of inestimable value for
years past. Paris possesses another
laboratory, planned on an ambitious
scale, founded at St. Cyr through the
generosity of M. Deutsch and con-
trolled by the University of Paris. At
Rome there exists a well-quipped lab-
oratory belonging to the Italian avia-
tion corps, and finally there is the
admirable aeronautical section of the
national physical laboratory at Ted-
It is needless lor me
to say, perhaps, that the
famous Royal Tailors ot
Chicago and New York
supply the tailoring-ser-
vice for me. The name
of Ihe department itself
gave you that clew.
And you know also that
in installing" a tailoring
department' the regular
store-policy of getting
only the best, had to be
lived up to.
The highest results in custom tailored workmanship, ^
style and fit, vill cost you, at ah -.lore, but $16, $17, gj
$20, $25, $30 or $35.
J. w. MALLORY I
C' vpr# y ■ ■ .v v ■ • U -
i «>4< 4444*>-
^44444# **•«?> j 4
V “BhlGHTEN UP ;
X Sherwin-Will irits and Varnish X
wii 1 do he wur k.
% i 1 Wear Ever'
f | ALUMINUM WARE
^ ^ We now have the most
* t complete line oi Aluminum
4 / Ware ever shown in town,
+ \ and invite you to inspect it.
4 > _
JL \ Replace utensils that wear
t l OUT
▲ \ With utensils that Wear
4 ) EVER
I. E. MELGHER
^ mcMu.iro:.'.,, -v/- Oklahoma J
SLAUGHTER & SONS *
Auctioneers. Solicit your business
dates made at the Journal office or
cal! at Slaughter farm. Reference
; juTi |
AT MODERATE PRICES
JV-T= I^X'-T q,,'|
Wrii - -
Steel Barrels for Russia.
One of the European orders which
the war has sent to this country has
been obtained by the Pressed Steel
company of Sharon, Pa. It is from
the Russian government, and is for
100,000 steel barrels for use in the
Russian and Galician oil region', and
the best part of It is that hundreds
of thousands of these barrels are
needed, and have hitherto been ob-
tained in Germany. The Sharon con-
cern will run day and night for many
weeks to fill this order, which, it is
believed, will be followed by many
more of the same sort, for Russia
can hardly get the barrels from any
FOR YOUR THANKSGIVING DINNER OUR
GROCER LS WILL SUIT YOU TO A “T/*
<*i>YGU WILL LIKE THE FLAVOR OF OUR EX-
W TRA FOODS: YOU WILL LIKE THE PRICE.
/) YOU SPEND MORE MONEY FOR THINGS
J ^ TO EAT 1 HAN FOR THINGS TO WEAR.
BUY YOUR CROCERIEL FROM US: TAKE
THE MONEY YOU SAVE AND LET US SELL YOU
ALSO YOUR THINGS TO WEAR.
Wiokizer Mere. Go.
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Wood, E. A. The Manchester Journal. (Manchester, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, November 20, 1914, newspaper, November 20, 1914; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc496650/m1/4/: accessed January 28, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.