The Supply Republican (Supply, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 50, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 16, 1919 Page: 1 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
»■ ' <. - evt
■ ■ *>Q
Independent in Everything.
Strictly a Loral Nc-wapxr-sr.
r#r um h<
Insurance & Notary Work
«*•*•**•*****•**■**•* ■*'****-*<**+*«M'**-**'MH,*****'»*'*,**'*,*'*'*‘** *5
; We write both Town and Farm Busines
J Have Three Strong Companies
\ HARTFORD FIDELITY PHOENIX GREAT AMERICAN
• j\\e Do All Kinds of Notary
Supply. Woodward Co., Oklahoma. Thursday, January, Hi 1919.
Nolice to Teachers
And Draw Up All Legal Papers
: The Bank df Supply j
J B MILLION,Jr., Cashier PERCY B. ZERBY, Ass’tCash. J
Red Cross Report
Ladies who are entitled to uni-
form permit—after taking the
oath of allegiance;
Mrs H P. Cunningham 372 hrs.
,, A H Dement 598 ,.
,, Roy Sappington 233 ,,
., B F Kilpatrick 225 .,
„ B Million Sr. 208 „
,, P B Zerby 131 ,.
,, E Devore 127 ,,
,, J H Zerby 115 ,,
,. R L Vaughan 104 ,,
,, E L Roberts 95 ,,
,, J 0 Chase 80 ,,
72 hours at the workroom is all
that is required for the permit,
and several more have nearly
the required amount.
Work Sent In
From Oct. 2 1917 to Oct. 3 1918
20* pajama suits
88 bed shirts
60 women’s aprons
38 suits, childrens’ refugee
40 hand towel",
15 bath towels
75 hospital handkerchiefs
26 pairs wristlets
110 pairs socks
Names of those entitled to
take the Oath of Allegiance.
There will be preaching at the
Methodist Church, next Sunday
Morning and evening. You are
cordially enviced to be there and
show your sense of obligation of
serving the Lord, by serving the
Moses said unto Hobab, “We
are journeying unto the place of
which the Lord said, I will give
it you: come thou with us, and
5e will do' thee good: for the
Lord hath spoken good concern-
ing Israel”. We would change
this statement a little, and say
if you will come and go with us
and let us, we will do thee good.
Men chooses his course of living
and thereby deterrnins his future
—P W. Blackwell, Pastor
COMMUNITY CLUB PROGRAM
.Ian. Till, at 2.J0 p. m.
Hostess Mrs. 15. Million Jr.
Coillect by the clou in unison
Roll Call Current Events
Problems of Mie modern family by
the Club as follows;
Family Fundamental and Prolonga-
tion of Infanc.V Hi!
The County Teacher’s Exam-
ination will be held at the Sup
erintendent’s office in Woodward
on the 23, 21 and 25 of January,
L. 13. Chandler-- Co. Supt.
The annual meeting of the
The Mother and ibe tamily ami j Farmer’s Cooperative Associa-
T"e F“lure 0,11,9 ,*S,Sn.iKteM1|tion will be h.W in Supply Ok!a.
on Monday Jan. 27 1919 at 10 a.
m. There are important busi-
ness matters to transact and
Matrimonial Olioosl n g
by Miss AdaClia.se
Matrimonial Aids, by Mrs. Young
Chief Failure and The Cornerstone
of Civilization by Mrs. 1! di nts
The New Woman Mrs- Harrington
Competing with the H omp and
Happy noines by Mrs C. C. Devore
WII ttie Home Survive?
by Mrs Creal
The Greatest, Handler
by M rs B. M ill ion Sr.
W.nt is the Remedy?
by Mrs. Steelier
Discussion of the Cession
Piano Solo by Mrs. Joe Million
all menders are requested to
be present. Don’t neglect this
meriting, but come.
Arthur Jackson, Sec’y Treas.
Red Cross Home
The Home Service Committee
of the Red Cross of Harper, C>,
will appreciate it, if the sddiers
or relatives would report the
names of the returning soldiers
to the Home Committee.
D. P. Packer, Ch’m.
Jack Dodd Buys
J. C. Devore and .Jack Dodd
We met Morton Crites on the
trin Monday, He was on iiis way
to his home in Logan from the
army Camps of Green leaf, Ga.
and Pike. Ark. bavin ; been mus-
lered out. Ha certainly Itnowa , d the former
how to us. army elans when ov,,. t,aiiW Meat Mar
looking out of the window he fixtures, and
«w Hr. Mecher an. remarked (ti|| continue the business in
There 8 a Hard Boiled m an stand, Mr. Dodd hay
ing an officer He s ated that b „ resllj,.nt of Supnly for ,
he had wanted to go to I ranee . .. , .
, t ^ number of years and has engag-
and expected to go every tone , . . ______r u..~:____
a squad left his camp. “ b.yt 1
just stayed on and cooked,” lie
slid and did not know why un-
til he received his discharge pa-
pers and saw flat-feet written
ed in various lines of business
and-we wish him success in his
| new venture.
To Retail Flour
We sell the Famous Choctaw Flour, used for bak-
ing Light Bread and the Heliotrope Flour for Cake
and Pastries. Our Mill at Oklahoma City is the
Largest and Best Equipped mill in the southwest.^'
And our flour has proven to be the BEST By
Test of any flour made in the southwest. In bu*
ing Choctaw and Heliotrope, you not only get
Best flour, but you can help to keep a su;
Shorts and Bran on hand as we are compe
teke flour orders with all mill teed orders.
OKLAHOMA CITY MILL & EL. CO.,
F. L. WIGLE, Local Manager f
Residence Phone 52 Office unone oo
When Charley King was here
he held the Grand Gold Medel
for running around’ but if he
were here now he would
half to “fork over” to Frank
Wigle, who is seeing the sights
in Oklahoma City, during the in-
agurationof Gov. Robertson.
Y-vir tn may’s 4 t • t
When Stamps Mature
Buy W. S. S.
NAVY BEST PLACE FOR HIM
Rea*«n Why That Department af tha
Service Would Be Moat Appropr*.
ate for the Town Drunk.
Tin? town was not exceptional. II
had a weekly newspaper which had no
editor who rati it aeemlugly on nutuml
gas. anil It had a town leller^of flsb
stories, anil It had a town pump. But
tills town wouldn’t be complete with-
out a town drunkard, anil this town,
somewhere In America, of course bud
hlui. The drunkard, as la usually the
cuae. was the subject for much earn-
est conversation among the children,
nhd home-loving elders would hold
him up as a horrible example to their
worldly Ignorant heirs. This drunk-
ard was not unusual, either. He had
his sprees, and Ills alternating uiooda
when lie would "hit the sawdust trail.”
elor’s hall and are boarding with The war mime OU. ami lr shared with
The High School faculty ere
making preparation for the com
inunity to have “ Old Fashion
Singing” every Wednesday nighi
at the schoolhouse.-
Misses. Winklemanand Spond
have discontinued keepine bach-
r< V?f I; ,t r >„
■ ■ : dP?.*
' vjmm i »,
i - S
etj» . >
M A Stewart
L H Hisey
B Million, Sr.
W H Mabey
J O Chase
W S Kile
J E Young
M L Davis
P B Zerby
All those having sewed or
knitted 72 hours, are requested
to call at the Davis Pharmacy
on Saturday, Jan. 18, between
2 and 5p. m., when Mrs. Harry
Cunningham will administer the
Oath of Allegiance, receive the
certificates and grant the privil-
ege to wear the official Red Cross
__Hsfl 0 Rtes m h
Plent/ of Sweetening
Lots of New CANDIES
Browu Sugar and Whitj
ilic drunkard a* a topic of equal Im-
portance for the town. Many of the
hoys enlisted. Some of them went
Into the Infantry; others Into other
branches of five service,
j One evening ihe banker’s little sou
J mine in earlier than usual from his
* «nevltnb!e baseball game.
) “The old drunk’s enlisted!" he an-
nounced hrpiithlessly to the family,
who always d)«J manage to get stnrt-
i ed eating before the young .son did.
“What?" demanded his father. “I
l *oiw hi,-ii drunk this morning.”
1 “Yes. T know," replied the son.
“Everybody saw him drunk. Hut Tom
i McDonald, ihe Idg kid that goes to
high school, iiikI Is a sophomore, an'
: umpires our games, an' thinks he
fmows. everything about everybody,
weli, he said lie did. ’Ole Drunk’s
g»n« again.* I said. ‘Yep.* answered
Tom. ‘I heard he'd Joined the tanks.’
.Now, what do you think of that?”
"He’d better Join the navy,” mut-
tered the hanker, as he slowly but-
tered his war-bread.
Felt Boot*. Overshoes, Rub-
bers. and Rubbers boots ete.,ari>
kind and size you want-Send
your order to,
Panhandle Dept Store
• I y>. jl
AFRICAN DEMAND FOR LACES
Trade of That Section Sure to Be W*ll
Worth Cultivating, According to a
No laces, embroideries or dress trim-
mings of any kind are produced ih
West Africa. Of maeblne-made goods,
principally co.tton. large quantities are
Imported, being supplied chiefly by
Kngltmd, France and Switzerland. The
native women use them in embroidered
under ami top skirts, chemises, chemi-
settes and kimonos.
Tills is true as regards the native
women in all West Africa, even itt the
fHr interior. They fancy the top chemi-
sette. or short chemise, worn as a ki-
mono. For the most part thJ goods
are embroidered, but tuHiiy have begun
to wear garment* with insertions and
luces. Light figured oud flowered
voiles and dimities are well liked In
Many of the women are seen wear-
ing some of the best qualities of these
goods, especially the voiles, though, of
course, the cheaper grades of the dimi-
ties And a larger sale. While no sta-
tistics of importers arc available, the
trade undoubtedly Is of sufficient Ini-
jHjrtnnce to cultivate. All Ihe large Im-
porters arc more or less tut* we’ ‘d In
these article*, a* In cotton e <*• gen-
erally. and would approcle'* w-oMB
- s —«-o '---•-sole p.
DO IT NOW
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.
Mayfield, J. W. The Supply Republican (Supply, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 50, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 16, 1919, newspaper, January 16, 1919; Supply, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc848415/m1/1/: accessed April 26, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.