The Manchester Journal. (Manchester, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 32, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 12, 1911 Page: 3 of 4
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,.«<r*tinr -t'Vt <
’ Nursery Stock "
For Spring Delivery
A full line of Nursery Stock, embracing ev-
erything in Fruit, Shade and Ornamental trees.
We have the Whole-Root trees, and every one
is absolutely guaranteed.
Get your order in early if you want anything
from the old reliable Caldwell Nurseries.
A. M. MALLORY
v M. J. ROACH, Agent.
S C. E, Livengood, Pres.
0 L. Feely, Secy.
T. J. Boyer, Treas. J
Floyd Feely, Mgr. q
Manchester Grain and s
Pool Gompanu |
£ Solicits your patronage when you are in the market to buy J*
$ or sell X
| GRAIN OR COAL. PHONE 291
Our line of Stationery is complete, and comprises
all the latest finishes. Every grade from the plain rag
^ the best linen. Call and look it over.
* MADDEN-NALLY DRUG GO.
ML< M t Vntirv,mr,.. ....
J. W. MALLORY, Ass’t.
OP’ MANCHESTER, OKLA.
DEPOSITORS GUARANTEED BY DEPOSITORS STATE GUARANTY FUND
MONEY TO LOAN
ii improved and unimproved farms at reasonable rate of Interest.
Pays 4 per cent Int. on Time Deposits
1, MANCHESTER LODOE NO
S> A F & A M
->ets 1st *od 3rd Thursday nlyhts In each
G. T. PRICE, W. M.
I. W MALLORY. Sec.
NO. 45, I. O. O. F meets
every Saturday nleht at
I.O.O.F Hull, Manchester
AliOdd Fellows In Rood
standing cordially Invited
J. w. MALLORY, N. O.
JESS N. SMITH. V. G.
L. K. THOMAS. Secy
A. II. T. A. ASSOCIATION.
■lanchoater Lodge No.281, A.I1.T.A., meets
'Stand third Friday night In each mouth
embers In good standing always welcome
E. A. WATKINS, President.
W. A. NALLY, Vice-Pres■
. 3. FLING. Treasurer.
*T. Clark Secretary.
—See II. W. Reueau for farm loans.
—The young folks say skating is
* —Bargains of all kinds at all times
at E. L. Smith & Co.’s, 32-tf
—I. E. Melcher v\as a Gibbon visi-
tor last Friday.
—Hay, we buy hay. Anyone hav-
ing hay to sell, call Phone 31 -The
Manchester Mill & Elevator Co. 32 tf
—N. W. Patton spent a couple of
da vs in Caldwell the last of the week.
Rimember the sale on winter
g odsat E L. Smith & Co.’s. 32-tf
-Miss Emma Foster came down
from Anthony and spent Sunday here
—No flour on the market today has
better satisfied customers than Red
Ball Flour. 32.tf
-Miss Bertie Jones was an Anthony
visitor the last of the week.
—See E. L. Smith & Co.’s 10-15-25
and 50c dish counter. 32-tf
—Orville Blye has resigned his posi-
tion as second man at the Santa Fe
—School District Warrant books—
the new form required by law—for
sale at this office, at 50c each. 15-ft
—J. W. McMannaman returned the
latter part of last week from a visit
I of several weeks with his son, Volney,
at Dill City.
The Meeting of the Nutionul
Democratic Committee and the
threatened candidacy of Roosevelt
have converted the national capital
into a veritable whirlpool. Confu-
sion reigns in Republican ranks.
President Taft says that he will die
before he will quit. The black and
tan delegation from the south, the
bread and butter brigades fioni
other states, the politicians and
office-holders generally believe that
he can stem the tide and weather
the storm. I.aFollette and his
friends say it is victory or death
for the Wisconsin statesman. He
intends to run it out to the bitter
end and will not sidetrack for the
strenuous colonel. Roosevelt’s
friends declare that he will make a
definite announcement at an early
date. They say that he is the only
Republican who can snatch victory
from defeat and his enemies swear
by the big horn spoon that he can
not be nominated and that if nom-
inated he can not be elected. Thsy
say that the third term, the Harri-
rnan campaign fund and the steel
trust swallowing up their only riv-
al, the Tennessee Coal and Iron
Company, with Roosevelt's approv-
al, make him both unfit and unde-
sirable. It seems that Wall Street
is backing Roosevelt. The breach
in the Republican party appears to
be both fundamental and fatal.
1 he meeting of the Democratic
Committee has intensified interest
in Democratic presidential possibil-
ities. There is much mil ing among
Democrats, but their differences
are not fundamental or fatal.
There is a slow but sure crystaliza-
tion and alignment into two sharp-
ly defined camps, the conservatives
on the one hand, led by Governor
Harmon, and the progressives on
the other, led by Governor Wilson.
The process of elimination is remov
ing all other candidates from the
contest. '1 he two House candida-
tes, Underwood, leaning to the
conservatives, and Clark, leaning
to the progressives, are sharing the
common fate between the two mill
stones. The special sensation of
the week has been the announce-
ment on the part of Hon. J J.
W hitacre, of Ohio, in favor of Gov-
ernor Wilson and against Harmon.
Special significance is attached to
his declaration on account of the
depressing effect it will have on
Harmon, since Whitacre is from
the Governor's state, and, on the
other hand, the depressing effect it
will have on Clark and Underwood
because he is a member of the
House. Mr. Whitacre declares
that Wilson is the only candidate
who can possibly win, especially if
Roosevelt is nominated. This sen-
timent is rapidly crystalizing. A
newspaper man representing 75 da-
lies puts it this way: The talk of
Roosevelt's candidacy renders Wil-
son's nomination both indispensable
Beginning Saturday. Jan. I3tli
- We will sell all our winter goods at less than cost to make room for our large stock
of Spring Goods which will arrive in due season.
Below you will find mentioned a few of the numerous things which we are placing
Comforts, Blankets and Crib Blankets: Mens, Ladies' and Children’s Underwear,
Sweaters, Over-Gaitors, Leggings, Gloves, Mittens, Wool and Fleeced Hose and Half Hose
Men's Wool Shirts and Overcoats; Men's and Boy's Caps.
Ladies and Children’s Outing Gowns, Petticoats, Embroidered Petticoats, Flannel i
Eiderdown Slippers, Soles and Furs.
Ladies’ and Misses' Dress Skirts: Ladies’, Children's and Infants' Coats.
Children's Stocking Caps and Bear Skin Caps.
Krinkledown, Kimona Goods, Fleeced Goods, Unbleached Canton Flannel, Yarns In
fants' Knit Jackets. Wcol and Silk Braids.
Some Very Special Prices on Wool Dress Goods.
Our stock of Groceries is always complete, and we pay the highest price for Produce.
A ticket is given with each dollar purchase: two prizes given every Wednesday at 3.
—Quality is the first consideration
-the next is price. “Red Ball” flour
delivers the goods. One sack will
convince you. 32-1,f
— Dick Stone came in Saturday
evening from Shawnee, for a visit
with his brother, W. c, and other
relatives and friends.
—Hunting license for sale at this
office. License »1.25, fine for hunting
without it, $50. 12-tf
-Dan Dacy. of Caldwell, and his
brother-in-law, (1 C Qiic*, formerly
cishierorthe Stock Exchange bank
at Caldwell but now or New Mexico,
visited N. W. Patton and other
friends here Wednesday.
Senator Gore has been polling
the Democratic press of Oklahoma
and up to date the results are as
follows: Wilson 59, Clark 47, Bryan
2, Harmon 2, Underwood 1, Folk
1, Marshall 1.
The Oklahoma delegation had
hoped to pass Congressman Carters
bill for the sale of the surface of
the segregated coal and asphalt
land on Thursday last. Their hope
was based largely on the assurance
of Speaker Clark to the people of
Oklahoma that the bill should pass
last Thursday. The measure went
over, however, but will be pressed
by the delegation to an early pass-
Two Recent “Revivals”.
Any kind of religion is better than
none, and probably any kind of re-
ligious “revival” may be better
than none. But the best and worst
forms of revival are constrasted in
the Men ami Religion convention
lately held here and in many other
representative cities, and the Sun-
day revival lately held in Wichita.
In the latter the evangelist after six
weeks of more or less scurrilous and
vulgar diatribes designed to turn
people from their evil ways, depart-
ed with a draft in his inside pocket
for upwards of $10,000. In the for-
mer ease, wherever the Men and
Religion leaders have departed, af
ter a week of sound and sane dis-
cussion of ways and means of bet-
terment, and without any local mon-
ey in their pockets, something has
started for the general good.
In Des Moines, which just preced-
ed Topeka, Raymond Robins of Chi-
cago, stirred the church organiza-
tions to an intensive survey of their
own field of work. As former head
of Chicago’s municipal lodging house
Robins indicated in detail how Des
Moines could better look after the
drifters, the homeless men, the foot-
loose, outcast and down-and-out in
its population. The charitable
magazine, Survey, reports that “the
head of the Calvary Baptist church
immediately took the train for
Chicago to inspect the municipal
lodging house there, wh le a report
was made on city and county jails.
This drew from the city council an
appropriation of $25,000 towards
such a lodging house in Des Moines,
and the local committee has follow-j
ed the matter further by taking up
plans for an industrial colony for
vagrants.” Several other detail
plans have been undertaken, and
among them the erection of a Labor
temple, which union labor in Des
Moines has long been planning.
Such results are not emotional,
evanescent and an economic waste
They are substantial betterments.
They tend to improve conditions
and social relations and make acity
a worthier place to live in. They
are practical, worth while, perma-
nent, and without the resort to
or commercialism.—Topeka Capitol.
—L. F. Williams, of Wakita, ins
opened np a confectionery ia the old
posloffice room oa Main Street. Mr
Williams has a full line of confection-
eries, together with cigars aud to-
baccos. We believe he will soon tiud
that he is in the right locatiou, and
that he will prosper. Here's hoping.
— LeeGodowu, of Kingman, Kan-
sas, is the new helper at the Santa Fe
station at this place. Mr. Godown is
going in to learn the railroad business
and under the efficient training of
Agent Miller, should succeed.
a*!* . *. ►!«
Prize Offers from .Leading Manufacturers
Book on patents. '"Hints to inventors.” “Inventions needed^"
"Why some inventors fail.” Send rough sketch or model for
search of Patent Office records. Our Mr. Greeley was formerly.
Acting Commissioner of Patents* and. as such hadJull charge of
the U. S. Patent.Office.
GREELEY &M? INTIRE
WASHINGTON, T>. C.
BEST EVER ,
Wherj in Antfyooy Buy Your £§
FRESH HOT CHILL
W. K. THOMAS
One door west of F. E. Pirtle
And help some lady get that piano
Here’s what’s next.
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Thomas, L. K. The Manchester Journal. (Manchester, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 32, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 12, 1911, newspaper, January 12, 1911; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc497817/m1/3/: accessed April 24, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.