The Waynoka Democrat (Waynoka, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 31, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 5, 1912 Page: 1 of 8
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The Waynoka Democrat
Successor To The Waynoka Tribune .
WAYNOKA, WOODS COUNTY. OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, SKIT. f> 1912.
(ICES WILL e
A. E. CHURCH LAWN SUNDAY EVENING
The Union Services being held
at the different churches are
gaining in attendance and in-
terest. Everybody feel that
this is one of the most import-
ant moves ever made in connect-
ion with cooperation in the
Churches. Rev. Harry S. Scott
preached an excellent sermon at
the Christian Church last Sun-
day evening. The meeting will
be next Sunday evening on the
Methodist lawn. You are in-
Not Too Old To Learn
On his one hundreth birthday
Benjamin Westof Belleville, Mo.
declared himself an advocate of
Democracy after fifty years of
Republicanism. He has watched
the tide of true Democracy and
the receding of Republicanism
until he was so thoroughly dis-
gusted that he could not finish
his life without making restitu-
tion for the time lost. To change
a political career that has been
fixed for fifty years proves that
there is something in the wind
that is very l’emarkable, arid
there are many that will become
inoculated with the same germs
before November. You never
get too old to learn, but you can-
not do your country justice if
you do not change now. Do it
The party the old gentleman
will support now is much young-
er than himself, and we hope he
will be allowed the privilege of
living till November so he may
cast his desired vote and redeem
The Bloomer Girls will play
the Santa Fe Boys here on Sept-
ember lfith next Monday week.
This game is looked to with
much interest and a great big
turn out is expected of course,
as all will be anxious to see the
girls walk right off with the
high score. Of course the boys
think they have an E. Z. job in
walking off with the feathers in
their caps, but to be sure of
winning we would advise them
to get the Methodist nine as they
are the only sure nine that we
W. G. Bessy, who is officing
at Alva, came down Sunday to
look after has business here.
W. G. is a fine attorney, has
been practicing in Waynoka a-
bout two years and is thorough-
ly familiar with his profession
and well liked by our citizen-
Judge Carney, District Judge
of Oklahoma City District, and
nominee for Congressman of this
the Second District, was the
main speaker at the big ratifica-
tion meeting in Alva last Satur-
day, and his speech was listened
to by a big crowd of the Demo-
crats of Woods county, and to
say it was a good oneiis putting
it too mild, for it was a hum-
dinger and drove the points to
the right spot.
The campaign committee was
selected and all other business
dispensed with in excellent style
and all Democrats are now lined
up for the battle.
Dave Frawley of Alva spent
last Sunday with his parents
here and left Tuesday for Okla-
homa City where he will spend
the next several months attend-
ing to his new duties as Secre-
tary of the State Campaign Com-
mittee, of which he was appoint-
ed at the State Convention last
Died At Carmen
The only little daughter, Noris.
of Rev. and Mrs, Bandy, Pastor
of the Baptist Church at that
place, was burried at Carmen
last Sunday afternoon. This
was a sweet bright child and was
loved by everyone. The funeral
services were conducted by Rev.
Tally of Cherokee.
The sweetest brightest flowers
are always plucked first, as they
have a tendency to draw their
admirers, and she is now as a
beautiful flower transplanted,
and touched by a Devine hand is
blooming in richer color and
sweeter fragrance than those of
K. Cohlmia has just returned
trom the Eastern Markets w here
he purchased a fine line of Fall
Goods. This store is always fill-
ed with up-to-now goods.
Last Monday evening the
Congregational and Methodists
crossed bats on the Miller Diam-
ond for the second time this
season, and were playing a verj
interesting game and had reach-
ed the sixth inning when it was
suggested by Rev. Scott that
they postpone the finishing
touches till the dry weather was
broken, for it was really cruelty
to dumb animals to go farther
into the depths of the game
with out a refreshing shower.
The Methodist boys are a fast
team and are to be depended up-
on to play a game to the finish
after we get a good soaking
rain. The score stood when the
game was called, ll to 7 in fav-
or of the Congregational boys.
John R. Murrow, Mark Gordon
and John Wedb, were visitors to
We, the membersofthe Ladies
A id Society of the Congregational
Church of W aynoka Oklahoma,
do hereby, express our sorrow
over the loss of our sister and co-
worker, Mrs. Mary Evans, who
passed from our midst Aug. 22
Whereas, her departure has
saddened our hearts and caused
us to think on the brevity of life
and the necessity on our part for
being ready to answer the sum-
mons when it comes to us.
Therefore be it resolved, that
we express our appreciation for
Mrs. Evans service as secretary
of our society. While with us
Leaves for School
Miss Katherine Frawley leaves
today for Kansas City, Mo., to
take up her duties in the Saint
Agnes Academy. Miss Marie
w ill take music and several stud-
ies in the High School. She is
the student of our school that
won the scholarship in the State
Normal for receiving the highest
grade of any pupil in the High
School, for which she has re-
ceived many high compliments.
The Embroidery Club met last
Tuesday at the pleasant home of
Mrs. Claude Allen. The ladies
spent a very enjoyable and profit-
she always showed her capability ! able afternoon in talking over
willingness and interest in our j the technical points in their
work. She was a faithful and j work. At the usual hour Mrs.
WHEN SCHOOL OPENS
Perry Phillips has erected a
neat barn on his resident proper-
ty on Quality Hill, which adds
much to the appearance of same,
as well as a nice home for his
Miss Lillian Simmons came in
last Sunday and can now be
found at Mrs. Black’s millinery
parlors, where she will act as
head trimmer. Miss Simmons is
an expert timmer, as our people
know by her demonstrations
while with Mrs. Foster.
Rev. W. I. Palmer and good
wife left last Monday for Enid,
where Rev. Palmer will enter
school for the coming term. Rev.
Palmer is an excellent minister
and good worker in his church
and will return and fill his regu-
lar appointments here. We are
glad they will return occasion-
Miss Edith Epperson is stay-
ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Al Chattin for the school months,
and attending school.
Mrs. Frank and two little chil-
dren, of Gage, who have been
visiting for some time with Mrs.
Gregory left for their home Tues-
I write insurance on Silos.
John R. Murrow.
The State Insures
The Safety of Your Deposits
Under the Guaranty Law.
CAPITOL STOCK $10,000 SURPLUS FUND $1,000
W. M. Stark, Pres. C. C. Skilling, Cashier
We Earnestly Ask a Share of Your Patronage
E. Armstrong Improving
Mrs. A. M. Armstrong who
was called to Chicago sometime
ago by the intelligence of the
serious illness of her brother
who died while she was'there,
returned home last week to at-
tend the bedside of her little
nephew Elbert, son of Louie
Armstrong, who has been very
ill with typhoid fever. Mrs.
Armstrong reports Elbert doing
nicely now, and we hope to re-
port his convalescence real soon.
W. D. Cope Sold Stock
W. D. Cope one of our suc-
cessful general merchants, has
this week sold his stock of goods
to Jim Norman of Carmen, for-
merly of “The Jim Cash Store.’’
Mr. Cope has boen in business
here for sometime and is a
straight, accommodating man,
and always served his customers
with the very best to be had.
We regret very much to see
these good people selling out,
but hope they will decide to em-
bark in other business and stay
School Opened Monday
Last monday morning our town
was in a great stir, as the doors
of our school for the present
term were loosed and the great
crowds of bright and intelligent
faced girls and boys wended
their way to the place of Know-
ledge, and many citizens attend-
ed the opening. Our school is
one of the best in the county and
the faculty is unsurpassable and | 0’f'‘s.acket
each day in school ads so much
to the future life of your girls
and boys that it is a shame for
them to be deprived ol' one day.
“A boy is better unborn than
willing worker and much beloved
by all. She will always be re-
membered among us as a sweet
singer, having been blessed by
God with a wonderful interpreta-
tion of songs, which bring com-
fort and cheer and an inspiration
We do not understand God’s
plan in taking her from the dear
ones but “We know that all
things work together for good to
those who love the Lord.”
And we wish to express our
sympathy for him who is thus
left alone and trust that he shall
look to God the Father in Heaven
for the only real comfort ancT
sympathy in such an experience.
“They that wait upon the Lord
shall renew their strength, they
shall mount" up with wings as
eagles; they shall run and not be
weary; they shall walk and not
faint.” Isiah 40; 33. 31.
Be it resolvedlthat a copy of
these resolutions be spread on
the minutes of the society and
published in the two local papers
and a copy sent to Mr. Evans.
Should Be Avoided
The sidewalk leading up from
Mrs. Lou Davison’s should not
be used as a hitzhing place. In
order for pedestrians to pass
this point they are compelled to
get out in the middle of the
street or become in such close
contact with horses hoofs that
it is very dangerous, especially
for the school children. This
should be avoided if possible.
Allen served to her guests deli-
cious chicken sandwiches, lemon-
ade and a new kind of cake, the
receipt for which she received
from Chicago, and is entirely
new, and is called the “Graham
Cracker Cake,” which was a de-
light to all.
Mrs. Allen is a charming en-
Notice of Speciai Election to
Be Held Sept. 10, 1912.
At a special meeting of the
Excise Board of Woods County,
State of Oklahoma, held August
25th A. D. 1912, it was ordered
that a special election be called
in Waynoka District, Woods
County, Oklahoma, on Tuesday,
September 10th, A. D. 1912, for
the purpose of voting on an ex-
cess levy of 3 mills. Said excess
levy being reasonably necessary
for the purpose of raising the
amount of money for the current
expenses for the fiscal year end-
ing June 30th, A. D. 1913. in
the Town of Waynoka, Woods
On motion the Clerk of the
Excise Board was ordered to
give notice of the Special Elec-
tion by publication in the Way-
noka Democrat on the above
By order of the Excise Board
of Woods County, Oklahoma.
W. M. Bickel, Chairman.
J. H. Butler, Sec’y.
John R. Murrow proprietor of
the Bee Hive, is moving his large
stock of Racket Goods to the
Murrow building, where he will
be pleased to meet his old cus-
tomers and invite every one to j
call on him in his new quarters.
He intends making his stock so
interesting in this line of goods,
that it will not be necessary to
go elsewhere, but call at the Bee i
Hive where they have a fresh 1
on tap at all
Get yout peaches at “The Or-
chards,” 1 1-2 miles east and 1-4
mile south of Waynoka. Deliv-
ery prompt. R. H. McGee.
Phone 52 on Line 4.
School tablets, spelling blanks,
composition books, pencils, pens
and everything needed for
school work at the Elk Pharmacy.
The infant babe of Mr. and
Mrs. Hastings, living east of
town, died last Thursday and in-
terment was made at the Zeigler money by buying your
cemetery Friday. Rev. Harry books at the Diamond Dru
S. Scott conducted the funeral the peoples friend, th
services. .cheaper than elsewhere.
first National Bank
J. A. STINE, President
W. H. OLMSTED, V-Pres
R. W. WAIDLEY, Cashier
WE PAY INTEREST ON ALL TIME DEPOSITS
Taxes is what bothers so many
vou can save some of your tax
A. STINE, L. L. STINE, C. E. NICKLE,
W. H OLMSTED and R. W. WAIDLEY
Solicit Your Business
A complete line of granite-
ware, tinware and all kinds of
hardware at the Bee Hive.
As long as they last we will
give three dinner plates with
every purchase at the Elk Phar-
Here’s what’s next.
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Smith, J. Lee & Smith, Marvin. The Waynoka Democrat (Waynoka, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 31, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 5, 1912, newspaper, September 5, 1912; Waynoka, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc848543/m1/1/: accessed October 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.