Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 209, Ed. 1 Monday, December 18, 1922 Page: 4 of 8
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CHICKAIHA DAILY EXPRESS CHICKASHA OKLAHOMA MONDAY DECEMBER 11 1922
Chickasha Daily Express
J. EDWIN rOOL.
GEO. !!. EVANS
.......... . - Mtnr1ti Edltoi
rublliher and Business Manajei
OFFICIAL PAPER OF ORAOy COUNTY
Entered al the postofflce of Cblcsaiha Oklahoma aa eond elaaa
CHICKASHA OKLAHOMA MONDAY DECEMBER 18 1922
One yr. dollvered by carrlur.fU.OO
S Mo. delivered by carrlnr.. 1.00
2 Moa. delivered by carrlnr.. 1.50
1 Mouth dellvcrod by carrier. .60
One year by null........... 4.00
Bl month! by mall ....... 100
Three month by mail . 1.00
Single copy .OS
Any erroiieoua reflection on tbe
character of any person firm or
corporation and any misstatement
which may appear In tbe column
of Tbe Express will bo gladly
corrected upon lta being brought
to tba attention of the manage-
Phone 41. Phone 41
New by U. P. Wire Dally XD
Qlvea All the Local Newe
"I believe In the United States of America and the prin-
ciples of freedom justice equality and humanity upon which it
was founded and for which American patriots have given their
lives and fortunes.
"I believe it is my duty towards my country to loye it : to
support its constitution; to obey its laws; Jo respect its flag;
and to defend it against all enemies."
A YOUNG MAN'S COUNTRY.
This is a young man's country.
Okluhoi.ia is one of the few Mates in the United States where
ambitious boys fettered about with traditions and pasts in their
home cities and home states may prow into the community.
What line could be more alluring bitched to a national cam-
paign of advertising than this one: "Conic to a Young Man's
. Country" t
No slate was settled like Oklahoma.
One day restricted territory in which regular soldiers hunted
sooners. The next day the scene of the greatest horse race in
the history of the world when tens of thousands ran for claims
and a commonwealth came into being.
Oklahoma is the most cosmopolitan state.
Settlers from north east south and west flocked into the new
country thirty-five years ago bringing the best ideas the best
blood the best traditions of the whole nation to melt and make
into a new alloy the Oklahoman.
No state opened under such romantic conditions could avoid
the crooks who came with the sun of settlement. When men rushed
the cold barrier of the Klondike when the yellow nuggets were
turned up in Sutter's mill race in '49 when the Rosebud was
opened those who lived with their guns or their wits hastened to
the new excitement. And so Oklahoma lured the lawless. And
fur a generation the young pioneers of the new country have cut
the mavericks out of the herd. The outlaws have passed and the
second generation will be a period of rich development for all
Who invest their' year and toil. The trail is blazed the way is
open in Oklahoma for great development.
Whether you seek him in the offices of the oil baron in Tulsa
or in the scats of the politically mighty in Oklahoma City you
will find the man with power is a young man.
i' Older states look with askance at the beardless boy of 35 or
40 years who occupies the manager's office. I fere youth is an
asset and not a liability. A man docs not have to have a gray
beard in Oklahoma to be heard. Oklahoma was made by young
men. ' ' .
'. In a state opened for settlement only thirty-three years ago
the only society is the society of honest accomplishment. There
js no thin veneer of families in Oklahoma to which one must
belong to get along. What a man's father did counts little
here. What you are and what you do means everything in Okla-
homa. There are some states in which the newcomer never feels at
home. There are others in which a man must be a "native son"
to have caste. But in Oklahoma you become a part of things
before your first year is passed.
Oklahoma has riches in oil and wealth in her agriculture. Her
mineral resources have just been scratched and in manufacturing
the beginning has scarcely been made. .Hut of all her great store
(;f treasure the friendship the wealth the genuineness of Okla-
homa people is the state's greatest intangible asset
; Opportunity is in the west.
t And here's where the west begins. Lawton Constitution.
f: o "
WANAMAKER AND ADVERTISING.
One of the secrets of the success of the late John Wanamaker
as a merchant was his ability to use advertising. Thomas P. More
a. special writer pays the following tribute to him:
a "Newspaper advertising owes a greater debt to John Wana-
niaker than to any man in this generation. It is unfair to say that
his business success was due to advertising because it was pri-
marily due to his integrity high principles and marvelous mer-
chandising genius But it was advertising that made the business
; "John Wanamaker with his brother-in-law started a clothing
store in Philadelphia in 1861 with 'a capital of $5000. I have
often heard him tell how the first day's sales were $24.67 and I
have seen the old ledger .kept in his own handwriting that verified
this fact. The 67 cents was put in the drawer for change and the
.$24 was spent for newspaper advertising.
"From the beginning of his business until the day of his
cieatn jonn vvanamaier was largely ms own auvemsmg inaiuigci.
For many years he surrounded himself with the best writing brains
he could buy but never did he leave off his personal touch from
anvthinar that was written.
U "I believe he was the first advertiser to use full pages in the
U "I am sure he was the first to recognize" and insist upon the
exact truth in advertising. !
"In his nearly sixty years as an active merchant he has spent
many millions of dollars in the newspapers particularly in New
. - . . t i i j; a! i 1
York and I'mlaaeipma ana lias macie nis advertising me mouei
that has been copied by every storekeeper in the United States."
. - ; o-
5 Uncle Sam is reported .to be about a billion and a half shy"
on his income. The old boy ought to know now how the rest ot
us. feel. -New. .York Evening Post.
v . 0
S The great old tiger of France does not appear to realize that
the U. S. A. enlisted only for the duration of the war and not
for the duration of the peace.-Boston Shoe and Leather Reporter.
Old-fashioned statesmen : must pipe for the' days when the
.winner of a war would win something else in addition to the war.
t North Adams Herald. .
LaFollette is said to be one of the militant group in the sen-
ate". .Well time was when the senator .wasn't so militant as
some of the rest of us Dallas News; - .
Our portion la not largo Indued;
Hut then how little do we nuod
Kor Nature' cull are few.
In thla tho art of living lie.
To want no more than may suffice
Chance I a word devoid of sense;
nothing exlxta without a cause. Vol-
taire. While father la out gunning for
quail I mother U having the tlmo of
liar life hunting Imrguliu.
The more fact that a woman seems
to he a clinging vine In no HlKn that
It li tui fa to provoke her when she
haa a rolling pin handy.
Jonai Cook (a hnmllng out a
Christmas card on which "Pr. Hun-
shine" glvea good advice In home-
pun verso. The iiVs prescription In
calciiluti'd to "toi'. up the system"
tit any tlmo In the year.
Suppose you try the umlln cum.
even If you don't feel like It and
nee If It doosn't make you feel bet-
ter. Anyway -It will make your
friends more comfortable when tliuy
come In contact with you.
Of course If a man really craves
a trip to tho lioHpltal or a call from
the umIri taker it's all rlnht for him
to he a speed munluc provided ho
keeps away from people who prize
their curs and tliolr lives.
Ever utop to think how many of
tho llttln thing that you Iiisb and
fret 'about aro forgotten within a few
mlnutos? Whut's the use?
Rl Simp snys ho notices thot a
change In the weather In alwaya
more noticeable when tho tempera-
turo dropn suddenly.
If you are In doubt nbout It and
want further eildence that St. Nick
Is coming take a look at the "pig-
tails" In front of the I'. O. windows.
A STOLEN SMILE 'ER TWO
Teacher Now HI me the name of
the Insect which U HrHt a tank and
then an airplane.
Tupll It's the caterpillar which
chanani Into a butterfly. iL'IIIusira-
"What profession la your boy Joah
going; to aeloct?"
"I'm going to educate him to be
lawyer" replied Fanner Corntomiel.
"lie's naturally argumentative an'
bent on inlxlu' Into other people's
troubles an' he inlKht Jos' as well
get puld fur hla tlmo." Washington
"And whom did you vote for Mint
"Well you sen the conservative
cnndlduto was simply atunnlngly
good looking. Hut the liberal had
nlwayn boon splendid to hla fumlly
ho I marked both ballots cloned my
eyes shuffled them put one In the
box and tore up the other. Nothing
could be fairer than that." Tho
Passing Show (IxMilon).
BIBLE THOUGHT POR TODAY
Also the time has eomo when you
have to "take up the whlto man's
burden" totln' a wagon load of ml-J
lady's Santa Clang packages to the
mall box. No uko to present a mo-
tion for a may of execution It must
be dono today.
If your pockotbook Is suffering
from obesity nil you have to do to
reduce it Is to lend It to the Mrs.
and send her forth on a Christmas
WHY WILL YB DIE? As
llvo Halt ll tho Lord God
have no pleasure In tho
death of the wicked. . . .
Turn ye turn yo from your evil
ways; for why will yo die O house
ot Isrucl? Ksekiol 33:11.
AMERICAN RADIO IN PARIS.
1'arin. Dec. 18. French amateur
radio funs ure receiving messages
from th I'nlted States regularly.
Two l-arls enthuslaHts 1'erroux and
IOuIb. heard the wireless telephone
broudcnstlng from tho American sta-
tion WJZ and picked up telegraphic
signals from a dozen American amateurs.
PLAN TO SIDETRACK 6HIP BILL.
(Tly Th United Pre.)
U'ashlnRotn Dec. 18. Senntor
Norris chairman of the senate agri-
cultural committee announced he
would Introduce a resolution this
afternoon to dlspluce the ship sub-
sidy bill for consideration of his
farm credits measure. Norrls how-
ever said he mlt;lit not press for a
vote on the resolution until Monday
Inasmuch as many senutors are ab-
sent from tho chamber over the
To go about building that home? Here's how. Deposits
in our SAVINGS Department bear 4 per cent interest
$ 100 deposited each week for 5 years equals.$ 287.53
$ 2.00 deposited each week for 5 years equals.. 575.09
$ 3.00 deposited each week for 5 years equals.. 862.50
$ 4-00 deposited each week for 5 years equals.. 1150.15
$ 5.00 deposited each week for 5 years equals.. 1432.50
$10.00 deposited each week for 5 years equal?.. 2875.39
The only time money can be saved is while it is
SHELVE LODGE PROTESTS.
(Mr The t'nlU4 Tnm)
Washington Doc. IS. Trotesti
aagliiht validity of tho re-election of
Henry Cabot lodge were pigeon-
holed In the omiie today when
Vice -President Cooldlga ordoerd that
they ho "placed on file."
The protests which were made
by the Liberal Republican league of
Massachusetts and John A. Nichols
defeated prohibition candidate for
senator ordinarily ahould be re-
ferred to a sonata con'utluee. The
protests specifically demanded that
a hourlng ho hold Immediately.
(First inihlluhed Dee. A 1322.)
NOTICE OP PUBLICATION.
In the District Court of Grady
W. M. Walker plaintiff va. Effie
Sockcy ooe Tubuco et al defend-
ants. Tbe State of Oklahoma to Efflfl
Sockcy nee Tuhbee and the un-
known holrs executors administrat-
ors devisees trustees and assigns
Immedluto and remote of Robert
Sockcy tloceaaed F.lnle Willis Alice
LcFlore Eliza Dell Loutltla Crutch-
field I'eter Jacob Robert flockey
William Fraxlcr Daulol Russell aud
Fred U Sawyer.
Take notice that you have been
sued In the Dlntrict Court ot Grady
County Oklahoma In an. action by
W. M. Walker plaintiff against Effle
Sockcy noe Tuhbee and the un-
known heirs executors admlulstrat-
o a devisees trustees and assigns
Immediate and remote. of Robert
Sockey doerasod Elsie Willis Alice
LeFIore Eliza Doll Loutltla Crutch-
flolJ Teter Jacob Robert Sockey
Willlum Frazler Daniel Russell and
Fred L Sawyer and must answer I
tho petition filed by said plaintiff
on or before the l'Jth day of Janu
ary 1923 or Bald petition will be
taken as true and judgment will bo
rondercd finding and adjudging the
names and Individual Identity of each
and all the person who take or were j
entitled to taka by succession as
heirs at law of Robert Sockey de-1
ceased the following described real
property situated In Grady Couuty
Ktato of Oklahoma to-wlt:
All of the south half ot the north-
east quarter of the southwest quarter
aud the southeast quarter ot the
louthwest quarter ot eoctlon seven-
teen (17) township fivo (5) north
and rango seven (7) west of C:e In-
dian Meridian !xty (60) acrei
more or less.
And who are the legal holrs of Rob-
ert Sockey deceased and the por-
tion or part thereof which each took
or Inherited and are entitled to take
or Inherit Immediately under the law
of succession at the time of the death
of the aald Robert Sockey. deceased
nd quieting plaintiff's title to said
property and removing the cloud on
said property cast by virtue of a deed
made by James E. Whitehead to El-
sie Willis Alice LeFIore. Ellia Dull
Loutltla Crutchflold Tetcr Jacob
Robert Sockey and Willlum Frailer
recorded In book 131 page 286 In the
deed records ot Grady County. And
further removing the cloud cast upon
plulntlffs title by virtue ot a deed
made by Daniel A. Bond Rhoda Ootid
and Clilen Dond to defendant Daniel
Russell recorded In Volume 16 page
34U In the deed records ot Grady
County Oklahoma. Further remov-
ing the cloud cast upon plaintiffs
title by virtue ot a deed dated April
12 1!)00 made by Daniel Russell and
wire to defendant Fred L. Sawyer
recorded In volume 17 page C46 In
the deod records of Grady County
Oklahoma and adjudging that said
Instruments and each of them are
null and vo'd and that plaintiff Is
the owner ot aald premises and each
end every part theerof and quieting
tbe title to the above described prop
erty la plaintiff herein and forever
barring and foreclosing aald dofeud
auts and excluding each and all of
thorn from any Interest right tiiie or
estate in and to tald property or an
part thereof and Judgment will be
Given under my offllcal signature
and wal of the court at Chickasha
Oklaho-m. this the 2nd day of De-
(Seal) E. 0. REYNOLDS
n. E. DAVErORT. Attorney for
i: 4 2il
CtUckaaua Chapter of DeMolay meets
every Wednesday at 7: SO P- m. In the
.JOHN DcKINDER M. C
R. S. HERRINGTON. S.
Anybody hWlng or trespassing
on the Burtschl farm west of
Cbfckasha without permission will
M. A. BURTSCIII
DOG OWNERS NOTICE
If your dog Is worth owning
It is worth insuring do it today.
Death from every cause smother-
ing fire and lightning poisoning
theft and disappearance. All losses
paid promptly without discount.
Albert Y. Shockley Agent
Minnett Optical Co.
Par eye comfort lot us make your
glassed. Our reputation is your
508 First National Bank Bldg.
... Phone 342
Cured without surgery. No pain
cutting sloughing or detention
DR. G. R. GERARD
E. H. EADS .
Room 417 First' Nat'l Bank Bldg.
J. ROY ORR
Office in Court House
TOM D. FATHEREE .
PLUMBING HEATING GAS
518 S. 6th. Phone 194 and 1054
Farm and City Loans
Fire Tornado Plate Glass Auto-
mobile & Liability Insurance
AgenO Oklahoma Saving & Loan Co.
t Phone 447
UK. IN tLL.lt 'ZIMMERMAN
606 First National Bank Bldg.
Office Phone 1106
Residence Phone 1486-R :
F. K. WILCOX Jr.
Reford Bond Alger Melton
Bond Melton & Melton
Rooms 409 410 411 New First
Nat'l Bank Bldg.
May In friany cases be relieved
ny lenses mat correct tne re
fractive errors of the eyes.
Before submitting to an oper
ation let us advise what should
be done. r- .
We have Btraightened many
such eyes with glasses only dur
ing the last seventeen years In
Carr's Optical Parlor
423 Chickasha Ave. Phone 333
.8:00 a. m. to 4:00 p. m
Member of the
We give especial care
and consideration to the
dry cleaning of ladies
shirt waists. No matter
how sheer and delicate
the fabric may be we
can clean it without
harming the fabric or
lace. Let us quote our
THE OKLAHOMA NATIONAL BANK
' CHICKASHA OKLAHOMA
Official Statement (Condensed) to the Comptroller of
Currency at the close of Business Sept. 15 1922.
Loans and Discounts $711681.55
Overdrafts A 13206.36
U. S. Liberty Loan Bonds 1 . 31966.03
U. S. Bonds to secure Circulation 25000.00
Bonds and Warrants 38359.76
Federal Reserve Bank Stock 5250.00
Furniture and Fixtures . .... 5017.45
Banking House 45000.00
Other Real Estate 6850.00.
.Redemption Fund ... 1250.00
Cash and Sight Exchange 217976.27
. Jotal . -41101557.42
Capital Stock - $100000.00
Surplus earned 75000.00
Undivided Profits net 19626.41
Reserved for Taxes and Depreciation 1000.00
Rediscounts and Bills Payable - NONE
Deposits ' 880931.01
Total . $1101557.42
The above statement is correct.
F. T. CHANDLER V.-President.
Attest: C. B. TURNER Cashier.
. The Bank that SERVICE BUILT.
i . Condensed Statement of the
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
: ' CHICKASHA OKLA.
At the Close of Business Sept; 15 1922.
1 Loans and Discounts ...... .....$ 414.703.2S
Overdrafts ... ... . 1393.84
United States Bonds to secure Circulation . 200000.00
Furniture and Fixtures ;. 10000.00
Stock in Federal Reserve Bank . . . 6150.00
. Real Estate Owned . .... 91951.13
Interest Earned but not collected . 7650.36
United States Bonds on hand $15000.00
Cash with V. S. Treasurer.. .... 10000.00
Cash In Vaults and with Banks 312471.54
Liberty Loan Bonds ... . 63700.00
County and City Warrants .132547.37 '
w ' 8tat and City Bonds 298.944.99 822663 90
Deposits Individual . $1128360.29
Deposits Banks . 23089.27
Deposits United States 1062.92 115412.
.The above statement la correct
J. D. SUQO President
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Pool, J. Edwin. Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 209, Ed. 1 Monday, December 18, 1922, newspaper, December 18, 1922; Chickasha, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc733102/m1/4/: accessed August 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.