The Manchester Journal. (Manchester, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 31, Ed. 1 Friday, January 6, 1911 Page: 2 of 4
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i| Estimates & Plans Furnished I
Manchester, Ok I a.
■ Subscription and Renewals to
LADIES HOME JOURNAL
Saturday Evening Post
Received at this office. Two of
America’s foremost publica-
tions, and should be in every
I'HE MANCHtSTtR JOUK.NAl
L. K. THOMAS, Editorand Prop’r
'■ublithed Every Friday at Manchetter.
ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR.
entered at Manchester, Okla., PostofHce as
Second-Class Mall Matter.
USk THE JOURNAL PHONES.
All lines ,'mnst tcall Manchester Central’
Special attention Riven news and other Items
far the paper.
Local, each Insertion, per line...................5c
Display, per Inch, one month....................50c
Slight deviation will be made on display
•ate under yearly contract for more than 4
inches space. No deviation on local rate.
We do not print Journals to give away
They are for sale at 5 cents psr copy.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 6, 1611.
BIRCHFIEL & WARNOCK
Have you ever noticed how sel-
dom it is that you And a sample of
‘the milk of human kindness" that
will pass the pure food laws?
GENERAL DEALERS IN
I Live Stock
_ Opposite Journal Office, Man-
v Chester, Oki&homa.
L. J. RITTER
tj Dray and Transfer
jg We Solicit Your Patronage.
J. W SMITH
f Law, Real Estate, Loans, In |
' surance and Collections. |
J. C. CLAFLIN
Leave orders with Rock
Island Lumber Co.
Thos. Patterson I
Proprietor of the Man-
chester Barber Shop.
Good work and Courteous
treatment to all customers
is my motto.
Laundry basket leaves Mon-
day and returns Thursday
Aperson can read the nqwspapei
for about a month, and be strongly
convinced that fame comes to but
two classes of people-the very few
and4the very wicked.
So far as we can learn, no casual-
ties have been reported as a result
of the sudden fall of good stuffs.
In these parts, the fall was not
severe enough to make a bruise.
One good thing to remember is
that football is about only thing in
which you can accomplish anything
by kicking. If you are not in the
game, it is of no use to kick.
Editor Browning, of the Ren-
frew Tribune, is boosting for a
mill for his town. Good thing.
Orrin. Renfrew should have a
mill, she can support one nicely,
and if she ever gets it, she will find
that it is one of the best things she
The fight for the postmastership
at Anthony seems to be definitely
settled, Mr. W. P. Olmstead having
been endorsed by Congressman
Madison. While the writer had
hoped to see Mr. Blackburn get the
recommendation, we can say that
in the choice of Mr. Olmstead the
patrons oi the Anthony postoffice
have made no mistake.
The Anthony Bulletin says:
"Thinking so much it so. . There is
much truth in that statement. Peo-
ple can often thinks themsePes
well or sick, rich or poor, famous
or infamous, happy or unhappy,
good or bad." ” Perhaps they can.
But how about thinking your rent
is paid; that don’t help much.
You’ve got to make the other fel-
ow think it. A fellow may think
the lamp post is drunk as a fool,
jut he can’t make the cop think
Office in H. P. White Bldg.
Some of the Republican papers
throughout the state have howled
and howled about the capitol bus-
iness. They said it was a steal
that it would cost the taxpayer
thousands and thousands of dollars,
they said that the promise of a
free capitoi was all bosh, and that
irffer LW biff was passed the Okla-
homa City booster* would lie down
on the people, and make them
build their own capitol. Now after
the legislature passed the bill, and
bound the people of Oklahoma City
to do as they agreed to do, some of
these same papers say it is a steal
from the Oklahoma City peop’°.
The Vidette goes so far as to say
that Governor Haskell's insistent
demand that Oklohoma City keep
her promises, is a bribe.
Manchester lodge no 24
A F & A M
maeta 1st and 3rd Thursday nights In each
month. O. T. PRICE, W. M.G
•T. W MALLOBY, Sec.
NO. 45, I. O. O. F meet,
every Saturday night at
I.O.O.F Hall. Manchester
All Odd Feilows In gfrwj
standing Curdle", lnvlt d
.1. W. MM,LORY,N.G.
JESS N. SMITH. V. G.
f. K. THOMAS. Secy
politics. Mr. White has been a
member of the supreme bench for
sixteen years, during which time lie
has never handed down an opinion
derogatory to organized wealth.
Mr. White is a Catholic, the first to
occupy the position he now
holds-and Mr. Taft is the man who
made the Pope a present of some
seven million dollars at tiie culmin-
ation of Friar land troubles in the
Philippines. Mr. White had the en-
dorsement of the leading corpora-
tion attorney sin the ease; an en-
dorsement the president had neither
the backbone nor the inclination
HOBBY FASCINATING TO MEN
PhHatollgt Find* Large Field for Hla
Comer of Earth.
The discovery of a solemn man’s
hobby softens his austerity. So there
is something very human and Interest-
ing In the convention recently held
here of the nation’s philatelists—seri-
ous men brought together by the com-
mon fascination exercised by little bits
of colored paper.
Like every other hobby which In-
volves collecting something, the fun Is
not half so much Ln possession as In
the eternal quest. Whole volumes of
odd and beautiful labels, given as a
receipt for postage paid, are not as In-
teresting as the rare and illusive speci-
mens which are yet to be corralled.
While the small boy collector has his
heaven in grandmother’s garret, shear-
ing the old labels fiom long treasured
epistles, the full-fledged enthusiast
finds a larger field for his activities,
and the farthest corner of the earth is
not too remote to stop his quest. There
is more in the hobby than one might
suppose. History, geography and na-
tional politics form a groundwork for
an Intelligent pursuit of the pastime.
New Zealand and Hawaii will show
you landscapes upon their stamps; a
Central American country pictures
tropical birds; Jamaica shows a water-
fall; old Canadian issues and some of
Borneo show native fauna, while Japan
revels in various presentations of its
conventionalized chrysanthemum. Col
ombia and the Quebec centennials pre
sent whole maps, while the heads o!
rulers and statesmen give designs fo
thousands of issues.—Detroit Fre<
INVENTOR OF DIVING ARMOR
Parts of His Device That Have Not
Been Improved Upon From
Among pioneer inventors to whom
the diving dress in its present,per-
fected form owes so much was Wil-
liam Hannis Taylor. The previous hit
or miss attempts were superseded by
the Taylor patent of June 20, 1838, in
which the essential feature was the
valve allowing the emission of con-
sumed air without an influx of water.
Previous to this time, the Scientific
American says, there had been the
diving chests and the diving bell, of
which the latter, introduced by Smea-
ton in 1778, was the safest and most
practical device for submarine ex-
ploration. The diving bell has been
developed alongside of the diving
dress and is still in use.
The general appearance of Taylor’s
diving armor was like that of a knight’s
suit of mall, except for a prominent
bulge in the body piece. A large pipe
coming down from the surface and
penetrating the body pleoe at the
bulge supplied the fresh air, while a
short pipe entered the body piece on
the other side, and was provided with
a valve which carried oft the exhaust.
Although diving armor has now
reached Its perfected state this valve
has never been materially improved
People genarallv are wondering
why Taft, a Republican, appointed
E. D. White,a Democrat, chief
justice of the United States. From
all we have read on the subject,
the things in Mr. White which most
strongly appealed to the president
are these: He has long been identi-
fied with that class of quasi-dem-
ocrat quasi-republican politicals of
which Aldrich is the hijrh mogul
White is a Democrat because he
lived in Louisiana, where a Re-
publican doesn't get very far in
A Doll’s Tent
When at a loss to amuse a sick
child try making a doll’s tent from
pieces of canvas or silk. It can be
adapted to suit any special sized doll
by Increasing or decreasing the di-
mensions of the sides.
Cut three acute triangles of the
same size. This means they narrow
to a point at the top.
One of the triangles has an inverted
V-shaped opening for a door. This is
cut about half the height of tent and
Is bound with a gay braid. The pieces
are also bound together with tbs
Cut a circle of wood big enough to
stretch the bottom of the tent around
and nail It firmly to the wood. Stick
one of the new tall hatpins in the
center for a pole and reef the tent
If desiren, a curtain can be made
for the tent door. Provide ropes of
red twine to fasten it back. Sew
small hooks to the canvas for the flap
Michael McCarthy was suing the
Swift Packing company In a Kansas
A colored witness was called. “Did
you work at the he w as
“Do you know the foreman and the
•What were your relations win
“Now, look here," a aid the witness.
-I’m black and they*8 white They
ain’t no rotations of mine. Cleve-
I will sell at public sale, at my farm at Manches-
ter, Oklahoma, commencing at 1 p. m., on
SATURMY, JAN. 7TH
ABOUT FORTY HEAD OF PURE RRED
BLED TO FARROW WITHIN NEXT FEW WEEKS
TERMS: A credit of seven months will be given on all
sums of $20 and over, purchaser to give approved note
bearing S per cent interest from date. Five per cent dis-
count for cash. Sums under $20 cash without discount,
I have a large number more of these gilts than I
can care for, hence this sale.
J, SB. SIMMON
A. SLAUGHTER, Auct. j. W. SMITH, Clerk
A. H. T. A. AS30C1ATI ) 'i.
Manchester Lodge No. 281, A.H.T.A., met-
first and third Friday ulRht In each rj.i'.n■
Members In good stamiln* always velcom-
E. A. WATKINS, Presided.’
W. A NALLY, Vice- Prw
S. B. FLING, Tretiar* •
WT. Clark Secretary.
VALUABLE ARTICLE OF FOOD
People Along the Coasts of Japon
Regularly Gather Harvests oi
"A large Income is derived by the
inhabitants of the coasts of .Japan
from gathering and selling oriinar)
seaweed," said Jeremiah King of At
"More than 3,0^0,000 yen is derived
by the harvesters of the aeep each
year. This does not include the large
amount of the product consumed by
"Certain kinds of seaweed are used
for food and its by-products represent
thousands of dollars annually. As
choice a dessert as I ever have eaten
was made from weeds gathered on the
southern coast of Japan. This mixed
with sugar and sprinkled with rum
makes a dessert rarely equaled on
this side of the Atlantic.
“There are families on the coast of
Japan whose ancestors for hundreds
of years have lived entirely from the
proceeds of the seaweed gathered
from March to November and sold for
food. The natives anchor branches of
trees at the mouths of the rivers
which flow into the ocean. The in-
coming tide deposits seaweed on the
branches. The natives gather it, dry
It, and after mincing it with huge
knives sell it in large quantities.”
When to Eat Fruit.
To obtain the most benefit, from
r e succulent fruits they should hr
cfaten at the end of the cine mea!
Bananas are an exception and may 1.
■ ten with any meal. They are very
f ceptable cut in tlilii sll- ati • at
en with bread and butt'-. .'teaor
frr.its often have thi ir virtue wast'd
through being e.v n 'r
time. 8ix nr eight ste-wed prune- h il
an hour before break t r:re b , ’
ciiil; so are slewed • .< or s
apples eater, befor: bi.akfRrt.
Peeled orangt’4 cut into thin
so that the Juice is • ; true,
tor sugar strewn ov . . ;
not unlik" pineapple i p r .
ly efficacious aid to t i. (.
should never be > t
chief meal of the day. ii-.ken . ..i
the stomach is comparatively >? i
they are a specie":-’ ’ r-r :.
I Family Doctor
He (at the concert)—Miss Shreeker
says she is always nervous when she
attempts to sing in public.
She—Well, I'm not surprised.
has heard herself before.
The best way to do this is to put it where you cannot get
it on short notice. In the Oklahoma Savings & Loan Associa-
tion you will find one of the best methods of saving your
money, and when you want it you must give thirty days
notice, which protects you against the practice of buying
things you do not need with the money you do need.
We have the agency for this association, and will be
pleased to show you the advantages it offers to those who
desire to make a good paying investment, and one that is
backed by the banking laws of the state of Oklahoma.
Jt will cost you nothing to investigate, and it may be the
means of doing you a great deal of good. If you have a few
dollars that you will not need in your business right away,
and that you would like to see earning you good dividends,
call at the Journal office and see what we have for you.
ISEE OUR BIG LINE
j Tooth brushes, Hair Brushes, Clothes brushes, Harps the
^ celebrated Jno Stratton Violin Guittair and Banjo Strings.
0 Stationary, a fine line of candies, soda fountain drinks
'5J and ice cream. Watches and Jewelry.
♦ IRADDEN-NALLY DRUG CO.
— For Sale—A good drop head
sowing mactiine for *8. See Jack
Green. 31 —tf.
— Ask your grocery man or the l
for reduced prices on Bine Rib!
flour In 500 pound lots. 18-tf
Here’s what’s next.
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Thomas, L. K. The Manchester Journal. (Manchester, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 31, Ed. 1 Friday, January 6, 1911, newspaper, January 6, 1911; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc497439/m1/2/: accessed October 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.