The Manchester Journal. (Manchester, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 48, Ed. 1 Friday, April 30, 1915 Page: 4 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
9 9 4 4* 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4* 4? 4? 4? 4* 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? # 9
j FRESH FISH! j
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
We have also added a full line
of dishes to our stock
l.GQRDRAY & SON
44444444 4.4 4 4 4 4 4 4444444444r
ONION SETS FREE!
TO BOYS AND GIRLS
Set them out and earn your spending money
Jfe The Manchester Supply Co.
“The Supply Store”
ft 1 iIitftl444444ftA4
CASE FOR THE CORKSCREW
Handy Little Article That May Be
Easily Fashioned Out of Soft
Our sketch shows a useful little ar-
tide that can be made in spare mo-
ments in the shape of a neat little case
for a silver-plated corkscrew. A case
of this kind not only keeps the cork-
screw in a nice and bright condition,
but it is a useful little article in which
to place, a corkscrew when it Is put in
It is made in soft wash-leather and
it is cut out in two pieces of the
shapes shown in diagrams B and C,
on the right of the illustration; B
TO THE PUBLIC
We are serving good meals for 25c. Come in and see. Our
Hotel has been newly renovated, we have clean beds and
nice pleasant rooms. We are prepared to care for your wants
in that "Homey" way that you will appreciate.
MANCHESTER HOTEL Mrs. J. H. Downing. Propr.
....... ' .....X
Up-fa-Date Undertaking Parlors
l atest Equipment.
Store Phone, 100.
II Morgan, 151.
Everett Smith, night call 208
MORGAN k OUBGHFIEL
FURNITURE AND UNDERTAKING
9 9 9999 99 999999999999999999
* 9999 9999*99999999999$
Don't forget to bring a load of wheat to the mill
and receive for every bushel of No. 2 wheat 32 pounds
highest patent flour. 12 pounds ol bran and 13 pounds
oi shorts and low grade, and pay us a fee of 12c per
bushel. We will sack the patent flour and you furnish
sacks for the feed. From each pound wheat falls under
No. 2 we will take one pound from the highest patent
and add to the bian.
Mantiiester Mill & EI6V. Go.
forming the back of the case and the
foldover flap and C the front of the
pockets. It is bound at the edges with
narrow ribbon and fastens with a snap
The sketches show very clearly the
size of the case should be made in pro-
portion to the size of the corkscrew,
and they indicate clearly the way in
which it may be used. Diagram A
shows the case empty and spread out
quite flat, and to fasten it the flap is
folded over the handle and secured
with the press button; a piece of cork
should be put on the tip of the screw
to prevent its cutting through the
Tagging the Piece Bag.
Hero is a sensible way of tagging
the contents of a piece bag: On the
outside of the bag fasten the largest
procurable safety pin. When dress-
making is over attach samples to this
pin of every remnant that goes into
the bag A great amount of time and
patience is saved by this simple de-
vice, for one can see at. a glance just
what the hag contains—Racine Jour-
"I got a thermometer with which to
regulate the temperature of our
"But it doesn’t seem to work at all.
Some days the rooms are hot; other
days they are cold."—Louisville Cour-
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to thank our neighbors
and friends for their kindly ministra-
tions during the sickness, death and
burial of our dear wife and mother
D. U Mclutyre.
REPOKT OF THE CONDITION OF
THE CITIZENS STATE BANK
at Manchester. In the State
of Oklahoma, at the close of business
March 4. 1915.
Don’t buy an Oil Stove to experi-
ment with, we sell the
which has been in use for years,
giving perfect satisfaction. No
Smoke, No Odor, No Danger.
I. E. MELCHER
Loans ana Discounts ............... .
STO 725 36
overdrafts,secured and unsecured
Bonds. %\arrants, etc.. ..
li -5S 25
Furniture and Fixtures................
l ooo 0o
Cash aud sight exchange............
. 19 .Tibi 49
Total ................. .......
find 813 H8
Capital Stock Paid In . ................
115 000 00
Surplus fund and I 'ndlvided protits, 1 _Ni 51
.. 5 250 00
1102 013 %
Slate of Ukhthoma. County of Orant.
t. li \V. Keueau, cashier of the above
named Bank, do solemnly swear that
the above statement L true to the best of
my knowledge and belief, so help me God.
H. W. RESEAL'. Cashier.
j E. A. WATKINS
I J. W. MALLORY
We have on hands a good supply of £
( Phone No. 63)
4 ' '
-.j We buy all kinds of grain and seeds. ^
y.y See us before selling your cane, *1
di kafir or feterita. 9
^ Oklahoma ---
G, T. PRICE & Go. •
grazing cattle with
r rKD ( ldPre3sedCake-The
* 1 *1 nutritive value of this
food to animals is best compared to
the high value of food properties in
an uncooked egg.
is uncooked and is as beneficial to
animals as uncooked eggs are to
human beings. ‘‘Not Yet” is en-
dorsed by leading agricultural col-
leges, because an uncooked flake is
the logical feed for an animal that
thrives on uncooked vegetable mat-
can be had quickly by feeding "Not
Yet” to cattle on pasture. It works
admirably with green grass in fat-
tening stock. Write today for our
free book. You can bur ‘ ‘Not Yet”
by the ton or in carload lots. Neigh-
bors can save money by ordering
from us in carload lots.
Write for prices.
American Ice & Oil Co.
A LITTLE STRATE6Y
By DONALD ALLEN.
‘‘Why, Susan, 1 am surprised!"
“I don’t see why, Amanda!"
“You have been a widow for three
“You are only thirty-eight years
"And you own this house and lots
of money in the bank."
“Well, when you tell me that there
is no man shining up to you I must
wonder what sort of a male popula-
tion you have got around here.”
It was Mrs. Amanda Baker, a mar.
ried sister, who had come on a visit
to the Widow Spicer.
Nothing more was said on the sub-
ject until two or three days later.
"Susie, who is Mr. Atkinson?” Mrs
Baker asked one evening.
"Why, he keeps a dry goods store."
“Yes, I know. 1 was in there. He
is a fine-looking man. ’
"Something tells me he is a wid.
“I—I believe so.”
"You believe so? Why, you know
he is. Do you do your shopping
“What kind of a housekeeper has he
"An old maid sister, older than he
"And I’ll bet she can’t cook for
shucks, and she makes his bed with
the foot the highest. Susan, there is
a widower that needs the care of a
"1 think he could have his pick
among half a dozen.”
"But you don't size him up right.
He is bashful and diffident. I'll bet
his wife had to do the proposing. He
realizes the need of a wife, but that
he must go through the courtship
again scares him to death."
“The poor man!"
"Something tells me, sister, that he
has thought' of you."
"If he has he has kept very quiet
"I told you he was bashful. When
he proposes it will be very sudden
and through excitement. My Peter
is just such a man."
"Sister," asked the widow, "what
are you driving at?"
"I want you to do as I tell you. From
5:30 to 6 this evening you will be in
your boat just below the foot bridge."
“If anyone falls off the bridge res-
“But how can anyone—”
“You never mind that, but do as 1
tell you. There is such a thing as
diplomacy, but you are too big a goose
to practice it. Get the saw and leave
it at the front door, and don’t you
attempt to spy on me and see what
use I make of it."
It was in vain that the widow be-
seeched further information, but she
stuck to her' promise to be on the river
with the boat. Her sister took up the
saw and made off as soon as dusk
descended, and where she went or
what she did was only to be guessed
At six o’clock footsteps were heard
on the bridge. So was something
else—a crash—a yell and a splash, and
next moment the boatman was crying
“Catch hold of the skiff and I will
tow' you ashore!"
When the shore was reached there
stood Mrs. Baker, who took a sharp
look at the wet and scared man.
“Who you got here?" she asked.
"Mr. Saxon, the cooper.”
' You old fool, why did you inter-
fere!" was exclaimed. “You get along
with you or I’ll throw you back to
It was in vain that the widow asked
for explanations. The sister was still
silent and sulky when a knock came
at the door, and in walked Mr. Atkin-
son He was much excited, and he
stammered as he addressed the w idow.
If I hadn't been detained ten min-
utes I should have been the one to
go through the bridge. I cannot swim
a stroke, but you would have been
there to save me. I want to thank
you just as if you had saved me.
And the elder sister sneaked out of
(Copyright, filt. by the McClure Newspa-
I? 4 4* 4* 9 9 9 9 4* 4* 4? 4* 9 9 4* 4* 4* 4? 4* 4' 9 9 9 9 4* 4* X1
i HAIL INSURANCE
Insure your growing grain against HAIL in an
OLD LINE COMPANY with Four Million Dollars
in Assets. If you meet with a loss you will get
full payment. The Security Insurance Co., of
New Haven, Conn.
By All Means, Eat Onions.
Inasmuch as a bacteriologist in-
dorses the onion as a cold cure, and
tells how it actB. let us be up and do-
ing with a heart for any argument in
protest that may be made With a
Spanish onion as large as a squash,
and the "fixin’s" that go therewith, let
those of us who have hitherto lacked,
in polite company, the courage of our
convictions, go as far as we like. The
onion has an oil in it. and the oil has
a I^atin name and a specific function
And pneumonia is a deadly peril which
must be guarded against at all costs,
and in defiance of contumely. Even if
one hasn’t a cold, who can tell what
tomorrow might bring forth? Pre-
ventive medicine beats a pound of
H. W. RENEflU
At Citizens State Bank, Manchester, Oklahoma
)£ 4 4 4* 4 4* 4* 4* 4* 4 4* 4 4 4 9 9 4* 4 4* 9 4*4449 HI* H
HERE TO STAY.
I am here, and here to stay, I do
all kinds of plastering—cement or
brick work. Anyone needing this
kind of work done, please give me a
call. 1 guarantee my k In every
respect. Leave orders . . .R. Green’s
S. b. Glover. u-tf
We will Insure Wheat against
Hail and Fire—House and Barn
against Fire, Lightning and Tor-
nado—Auto against Fire Accident
or Theft in U. S., or Canada.
—At The Office of—
J. W. SMITH
1 LIVINGSTON & SCHULTZ
All Calls Attended to Promptly
NIGHT PHONE 215; DAY PHONE 204
Two doors west of Citizens Nat'l Bank, Anthony, Kansas
SLAUGHTER & SONS
Auctioneers. Solicit your business
dates made at the Journal office or
call at Slaughter farm. Reference
CASE 12 1-2-25 GAS TRACTOR.
The Case Gas Tractor has fewer parts than anv other gas
tractor on the market. Think what Case Scientific Simplicity
means! It is not leaving ofT of parts—the cheapening of the job,
but the fact that we use fewer parts means that we use BETTER
Parts. We furnish Case Gas Tractors in the following sizes:—
10—20 Farm Tractor Price S 800.00 F. O. B., Racine
12—25 Farm Tractor Price 1350.00 F. O. B., Racine
20—40 Farm Tractor Price 2030.00 F. O. B., Racine
Fire, Wind and Water
What would they do to your wooden Threshing- Machines?
The Case SitEl. Machines are Indestructible
No wood sills to sag out of line, no wood frame work to warp
and throw shafting out, of line, but everything rigid and firm in-
sures a light running separator, and old tbreshermen tell us
they can pull the Case with less coal or gas than any separator
they have hitched to.
C ASE Fire Proof Thresher.
It is better to be Safe Than Sorry—See us for price and
terms on Case Machinery
R. R. Smith & Co., Gibbon.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Wood, E. A. The Manchester Journal. (Manchester, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 48, Ed. 1 Friday, April 30, 1915, newspaper, April 30, 1915; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc496701/m1/4/: accessed November 13, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.