Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. SEVENTEEN, No. 9, Ed. 1 Tuesday, January 11, 1916 Page: 4 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
OHIOKASHX Ti<7 EXPRESS CHICKASHA OKLAHOMA.
yl t's A Pure- L x
r--A'gBrf.j. .:: .Teggsr f-tiW MtaT ft
If vou want a real smoke
WHY READ THE ADS?
vf LONG HAVANA rlLLER
It's every bit as good as most
. R. Ric. M. C. Co. St. Louii Mfrm. of
Mercantile and Lady Devonshire
High Grade 10-Cent Cigars
Vir;t"rt nnMm'llfTfrilaiiMfi -"--irrri
CAMP OF FERMAN
(Continued from Page One.)
physical culture and is well patronized
Two large commissary stores pro-
Tide the prisoners with food and sup
plies not included in the daily rations.
German speaking British clerks are
In charge. They sell everything from
tananag and canned milk to clothes
pins at prevailing market prices.
Prisoners who have established credit
"until more money is sent from Ger-
many" are able to "have it charged."
Certain brands of German wares
unobtainable elsewhere In England
pro to be found in the camp stores.
I reedom of action and speech Is al-
lowed In the camp. Work is volur
l.tiy. Hundreds of prisoners however
pit fer to work and have found employ-
Jiiont erecting additional huts. For
this labor they are paid by the British
.'-overnment. A dozen German cob-
blers operate a shoe repairing Bhop.
This repair work is free. The British
government furnishes the leather and
pays the cobblers. An eight-chair bar-
ber shop shaves all comers for two
cents per shave or free if the un-
Bhaven Is broke. The barbers are paid
fcy the government.
A hospital fully otaf.'cd by the
Royal Army Medical corps Is provided
Tor the prisoners. About sixty of J 000
prisoners brought to the camp in Sep-
tember after the battle of Loos were
slightly wounded. Their wounds wero
dressed daily and all but one recov-
ered. Several who were gassed are
"It was the English gas that got
me" said a Prussian hospital patient.
."If it had been German gas I wouldn't
be here. German gas kills the man
Who breathes it. English gas makes
you sick for a long time but it doesn't
The patient's story was partially
corroborated by the physician in
charge who stated that some British
coldiers have recovered from German
as but experience had proved that
British gas is not so deadly.
Keeping clean Is the only compul-
sory duty of the German prisoners.
their military garb is thoroughly dis-
infected. A tooth brush hairbrush
and comb and clean towels also are
provided. The prisoners wash their
own linen in the camp laundry. Every
man lakes a bath twice weekly. A
complete outfit of clothing is pro-
vided free to every man in need.
Every prisoner with whom I talked
was satisfied with his food clothing
and treatment In the main.
RATE MATTERS CONSIDERED.
By T'niteil Press
AUSTIN Texas Jan. 11. Water
melons and cotton burrs received the
attention of the state railroad commis
sion today. That body considered the
issuance of an order requiring the car
rier to pay tor slatting when slatting
s necessary in the shipment of water-
melomfiin stock cars between points
within the states. Au application for
the establishment of a rate on cotton
burrs when containing a percentage
of cotton and cottonseed also was
FILES SUIT FOR DIVORCE.
Through her attorney Oscar Simp-
son Mrs. Sullle Grayson has filed (11
vorce proceedings against her hus-
bnnd. Carter Grayson. Plaintiff in
her retitlon alleges she and the de-
fenJant were married Id July 1913
and separated in July 1315. Plaintiff
further alleges cruelty as u grounds
for divorce. Plaintiff in her petition
iisks that the title to certain proper-
ties held anil belonging to her in the
'ty of Chickasha be Viftud in her by
decree of court setting forth that' her
husband has no interest or rights in
By GEORGE K. ELLSWORTH.
Most folks who keep abreast of the
times read advertisements. We make
this statement not as a guess but as
a fact well known and easily proved
Eve.yone should read them and while
there are some advertisers still who
are given to extravagant statements
your permanent business roan who i3
a fixture in your town will tell you the
truth. The big mail order lionse or
the city store which has an immense
field to draw from can twist the truth
misrepresent its goods and get away
with it" because they have a large
field and can constantly find new cus
tomers; but your home business man
who has restricted trado territory can
not afford to misrepresent sell you
Bhoddy goods overcharge you or fail
to live up to his advertising because
he must sell to the same people over
and over again.
While statistics gathered recently
on last year's business shows a grati
fytng increase in all lines of business
all over the country which is due to
advertising In a measure it also
shows an increase in cash business
and a decrease in bad bills. This
shows that while advertising has
forced the buying it has also educated
the public as to values prices and
As your merchant and he will tell
you that the buying public city and
country knows about as much about
cost quality competition and price as
the merchant does himself and that
the time has parsed w!:cn the old
saying that there are "tricks in all
trades" will apply to merchandising.
Along that line let us say that the
sensible buyer of staples in clothing
ladies' ready-to-wear goods under-
wear dry goods and hosiery will do
exceptionally well to buy as heavily
as he can possibly afford now for fu-
ture use for the very reason that all
grades of textile goods have been ad-
vancing and will continn to advance
in price steadily as the market eats
up the present supply.
All goods which are in fast perfect
colors are dyed with dye-stuffs made
in Germany and that country has kt'pt
the secret of the making of those
dyes and will continue to do so. The
making of permanent and beautiful
colors is one of the old-world secrets
which the United States has never
been able to obtain.
Also the fine linens bleached and
unbleached from Ireland and Scotland
are among the articles not obtainable
owing to the European war. The
yarns worsteds and silk lisle made
in this country but colored with for-
eign dye-stuffs are advancing due to
the fact that the coloring which
formerly cost $190 per barrel now
brings ?!)00 and is scarcely obtainable
The same applies to Damascus
Sheffield and Swedish steel and to
The garment factories must soon
put out overalls and jumpers at $2.00
that formerly sold for $1.00 owing to
the lack of blue dyes and are making
more browns stripes and graysi than
So we say watch the ads take ad
vantage of sale prices on staples for
your merchants will have to pay more
at wholesale iii the futur timii lliuy
are selling for at retail now and as
the styles in women's coatn and suits
men's clothing and furnishings dress
goods from silk to ginghams will be
about the same next year as now you
will do well to buy for future use.
Black Velvet Sailors trimmed in 1916
Going for of Cost
Hand Made Pattern Hats the season's
Going for ls of Cost
One lot Girls Hats 75 Cents Each.
All other Hats at Your Own Price.
Millinery Sale Beginning Today
EVa Bram Letters
307 Chickasha Avenue. In Lubman's Jewelry Store.
BRYANT TO BAT WITH BOOST
FOR PROSPEROUS POCASSET
TRAVELING IN EUROPE
EATS UP DIPLOMATS'
By United Press.
WASHINGTON Jan. 12. Traveling
abroad in these troublous times is no
Joke especially for American diplo-
matic agents at their present rate of
pay. Secretary McAdoo reported to
congress in his estimate of expendi
tures. In many cases consuls have
been forced to travel by wagon and
horseback with constant delays at
junction points. McAdoo declares
On entering the camp they aie pro- they are forced to pay large amounts
Tided with fresh underclothing while out of their own pocket above the
Thf laxative tablet
C "With the pleasant taste
If you are bilious
They keep your
system as clean
as a stone jug
rinsed with cold
J; spring water A
TO 25 50
Ve have the exclusive selling riphts for
this great iaxative. Trial size 10 cents.
THE REXALL STORE
V II. J. BROWNSON
cents a mile allowed by law.
TODAY'S ODDEST STORY.
CLEVELAND Jan. 12. Al-
though clad only in one-piece
jumper suits and without
shoes hats coats or stockings
ten gypsy children spending the
winter with their parents
James Western and his wife In
the suburbs are healthy and
enjoying life. The children
play in the snow and do not
mind the freezing weather.
The family lives in two big
tents and a wagon. There are
stoves in the tents and the floor
is covered with straw. George
one of the boys was asked if
he was cold.
"Cold?" he repeated watch-
ing his toes tamp the snow.
"Naw!" And he wiggled 'em
to prove it.
tPocasset according to Connnis
sioner W. A. Bryant stands head and
shoulders above any other town of
double its size in Oklahoma. Mr
Bryant states he will not qualify this
statement in any manner shape nor
form but will adhere to its every de
tail without fear of successful contra-
diction. Oilier towns Mr. Bryant says
may boast of oil. Oil Pocasset hasn't
any oil and does not need it for the
simple reason that the bird ol pros
perity roosts on the masthead of that
little city and feeds from the products
grown from the soil and not from
those pumped from the innermost re-
cessos of Pocasset's earth.
umer towns may boast of more
bootleggers and of more wealth ac
quired through the sale of illicit and
contraband goods but again Pocas-
set does not need anything of this
kind to make it the town it is says
Still other towns may boast of fall-
ing into the limelight throught the
machinations of multitudes of evil
doers and yet again Pocasset neeos
not nor wants such notoriety in order
to he able to stand where it does.
"We raise more corn and wheat and
our farmers make more clear money"
said Mr. Bryant in speaking on his
favorite subject "than is the case in
any other section of even Graay
county. Our people are all prosperous
and are all law-abiding. One time we
had a couple of misguided citizens
blow into Pocasset and start In selling
hurrah water- and before they had
disposed of more than six quarts and
seven fights our local officer had them
grabbed our local justice had them
sentenced and ttiey were turned over
to the county Bheriff in order that he
might afford them an opportunity of
repenting while serving out nice little
"Another time a wandering stranger
permitted the erroneous idea to per-
meate his knowledge box that he
could find easy pickings in Pocasset
and with that end in view he blew in
with eighteen dollars and a deck of
marked cards in his clothes. Again
disregard of 'the law and order and
the superiority of Pocasset's citizens
were not taken into consideration and
again the fracture of the law was punished.
"At still another time a couple of
our misguided younger element at
tempted to settle a dispute with fists
and skulls and again the supremacy
of the law was upheld before the
would-be bad men got well started on
their way toward being bad.
"So Pocasset goes on in the even
tenor of her way content to bo and
remain possessed of the most enviable
reputation for cbmbined goodness and
prosperity of -any; town of double its
size in Oklahoma.
"We raise wheat and corn and cot
ton and alfalfa and hogs and bull year
lings lots of each and all of these"
said Mr. Bryant by way of conclusion
"We raise all this truck and no hallo-
hi Jan. and we invest our money so ac
quired in mora of the same articles
along with a few railroad and county
and township and government bonds
and just get up and hustle to keep Po
casset prosperous and clean."
I OF THE TOWN I
YOUNG MAN BEHIND SOCIAL
THRONE IN WASHINGTON.
By United Press.
WASHINGTON Jan. 12. Warren
S. Young. Ever hear of him? He's
the "man behind the throne" in Wash
ington. About GO wearing a comfort-
able old black working coat he is the
man who decides who shall and Bhall
not attend affairs of state in the White
House. He knows all the high brows
the elite the old families and the
climbers in Washington and how to
treat them. His is the order upon
which invitations are extended to all
guests of the executive mansion and
his is the order which excludes hun
dreds. His is the task of deciding
with whom to place the Greek minis
ter at the coming diplomatic dinners.
There is one dinner for the allies and
one for the central powers. Young
for the first time in his official experi-
ence was sore perplexed.
EVENTS IN THE WAR
ONE YEAR AGO TODAY.
Baron Burian succeeded
Count Berchtold as Austrian
premier who resigned "for
personal reasons." Berchtold
had wanted to resign for some
time. A great battle raged
north of Soissons.
League Business Meeting.
The Epworth league will hold its
business meeting this evening at 7:30
o'clock in the church parlors. All
members are requested to be present.
Opens Grocery on Choctaw.
W. A. Williford and Sid Braley have
opened a grocry store on Choctaw
avenue immediately across the street
from the county court house. The lo-
cation is an ideal one.
Get Drunk and Pay Fine.
Shug Harris and Frank Keno loaded
up on hilarity water yesterday after
noon and Mayor Coffman uepieted the
bank roll of each gentleman this morn
ing in the sum of eight dollars for the
offense. The usual price for a plain
drunk without any frills in the
mayors court is five dollars but in
this case the defendants are alleged
to be regular patrons at the mayor's
bar of justice so the anti was raised
Arrested for Stealing Sweaters.
John McMann was lodged in the city
jail this morning charged with appro-
priating to his own use a half dozen
sweaters belonging to the owner of
a t hickasha avenue store. Offi-
cers who made the arrest are said
to have stated that wo of the sweaters
were found in McMann's possession
when arrested. The defendant has re
tained Oscar Simpson as his attorney
anu win proDamy navy 1113 trial at a
late hour this evening.
Some Cold Weather There.
While the citizens of Grady county
Oklahoma have been picking flowers
by the road side the people back in
the "Old Dominion" have been It
seems from authentic report wrapped
in the folds of winter's garments with
a superabundance of rains and snows
and cold waves. A private letter re-
ceived from a Chickasha man who is
at present sojourning at Narrows Va.(
says the streams are all "bank full
and frozen over while hot water sella
at a premium."
having learned to drive the car with
only one or two lessons.
Inspecting Dairy Conditions.
A deputy from the dairy inspection
department of the state board of agri
culture is in Chickasha today for the
purpose of investigating conditions of
the local dairies. An inspection of
Chickasha daires made some months
ago showed the majority of them to
be in a fairly good sanitary condition.
Fire on Choctaw.
The boys from station Ng. 1 of the
Chickasha fire department were
called out last evening at 9:10 o'clock
in response to an alarm turned in
from 717 Choctaw avenue in the build
ing occupied by Mrs. N. Schuessler.
The fire originated from a defective
flue and the damage was light con-
sisting of a little paper burned from
about the stove pipe hole.
"WATER WAGON" MAN
TO RENEW CONTRACTS
Miss Ringer Gets Car.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Ringer this morn
ing presented their daughter Miss
Joy Belle Ringer with a Maxwell tour
ing car purchast'l through Edwin
Wagner the local agent. The car
comes to the young lady in the form
of a belated Christmas gift but is none
the less appreciated. Miss Ringer is
said to have broken all Chickasha
records for speed in the matter of de-
J.' B. Yoder who has driven the of-
ficial "water wagon" of Chickasha for
the last two years never missing a
trip in his efforts to cool the hoat
of .summer and to lay the dust e-f all
seasons wishes to convey to all his
patrons his sincere thanks for the
promptiess with which they have
during that time met their sprinkling
bills and for all other means usod by
them in showing their appreciation of
the service which Mr. Yoder has en-
deavored conscientiously to make the
All contracts for sprinkling are now
expiring and Mr. Yoder will be around
immediately asking renewals for an-
other year. He hopes that he will be
able to retain all his old customers
and add many new ones to his list for
the ensuing year. His wife having
been called to her long hdme five
months ago Mr. Yoder is alone in the
world and will feel doubly grateful for
all renewals of contracts as tokens of
personal regard for him in his pursuit
of his only means of support. Mr.
Yoder ia a native of the state of In-
diana and has been for many years a
consistent member of the Christian
By United Press.
LAREDO Texas Jan. 31. It is per-
sistently rumored here that Col. llo-
salio Hcrnandese the former Villima
commander at Piedras Negras who
later joined the Carranzistas has re-
nounced the do facto government.
It is reported that as a bandit chief
at the head of a lare force Hcrnun-
dese has captured Torreon. Telegraph
and railroad communication with Tor-
reon has been cut since Saturday
STATE HISTORICAL SOCIETY
HOLDS ANNUAL MEETING.
By United Press.
OKLAHOMA CITY Jan. 11. Vacan-
cies in the board of directors ar. ex-
pected to be filled at the twenty first
annual meeting of the State Historical
society hero today. Committee will
be appointed and a literary program
The present officers of the society
are: Jasper Sipes of Oklahoma City
president; Mrs. Fred Sutton of Okla-
homa City vice-president; Emmft
Starr of Tahlequah vice president ;
Frank D. Northrop of Oklahoma City
secretary; and Joseph W. McNeil of
M'ADOO WANTS MORE EARTH
velopment into a full fledged autoist appropriation again fce made
By United Press.
WASHINGTON' Jan. 12. The
United States broke relations of world
wide scope with Germany two years
ago. Secretary McAdoo has asked
congress to resume them. Germany in
18S9 Invited the United States to aid
it in securing scientific measurements
of the earth. Congress annually ap-
propriated money for this until two
years ago. McAdoo suggests that the
smnm t "
The Coming Baby!
Nothing else can so com plot ly endear
ti to the present and the future as the
expected arrival of a
bahy. Hut In the mean-
time ttie comfort of
the milt her In of Tiwt
Importance. There is a
tilcndUl eitcntikl rem-
edy known u "Moth-
er" Friend" which ex-
ert s wonderful Inll
ence upon the expand
in muacle. They be-
come more p 1 1 a n t
Rtrctch without nndue
pain make tlie period
one of pleasant antio-
. ipution Instead of an.
!.n. " ot Plcnli letter
from all oxer the country mother tell of U10
p-eat help "Motl.r' Friend- wa to them
f.xen randmothcr- tell the Tonclerful tory
to their own daurhtcrs ahout to enter the
state of motherhoo!. Get a bottle of "Moth-
er Friend" tiHl.-f of your nearest dnireist
It nhould be rimembered that tills iiplemli.-l
remedy is for (xterial tine only. Great caro
houM always ' exercised In unlnr medicine
for internal use. And it may be aafcly said
that by the daily application of "Mother's
fD(Lthere wi" "uch eaa "1 comfort
as to rid the mind of the notion that Internal
medicine ia necessary during this momentous
period of expectancy. "Mother1 Friend" Is
recommended by s host of women.
I'se this splendid hclD with VOlir Own (tnn
guided by your own mind. For a free book
of Interest and Importance to all mothent
write to Bradflcld Kerulutor Co lot Lamar
Bldr. Atlanta. Ga. It relates
experiences of many happy mothers it tells
many tliinrs that a' women h .
miliar with; It Is a jnce a iruidq and an
iojpirutioa - Write lor .this fcuuk''
Tuesday January 11th and
Wednesday January 12th.
Tuesday January 11th
"The Power of the People." Suggested by Reginald
Wright KaufTman fhe distinguished author.
Wednesday Jan. 12th
Mrs. Fiske gives screen interpretation of Becky Sharp
in Edison production of Tharkrray'a novel.
Here’s what’s next.
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.
Evans, George H. Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. SEVENTEEN, No. 9, Ed. 1 Tuesday, January 11, 1916, newspaper, January 11, 1916; Chickasha, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc730327/m1/4/: accessed August 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.