The Chandler News-Publicist (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 37, Ed. 1 Friday, May 29, 1914 Page: 4 of 8
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THE CHANDLER NEWS-PUBLICIST
FKIT)AV, MAY 20. 1011.
Chullvr New............................EBt.WI.hed 1JJ1
Chandler Publicist..............-.......Eatab shed !•»»
■me and Pox Warrior...................B.tab shed 18W
Chandler Democrat......................Established 1893
Lincoln County Telegra
Inland Printing Compa:
____ am........ ....Established 1897
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
red according to Act of Congress at the Postofflce at
Chandler, Okla.. as Second-Class mall matter.
ULAM & BOTKIN..............Proprietors
P. L. ULAM.......................Manager
L. B. NICHOLS....................Editor
ONE DOM.AII PER YEAll----STRICTLY IN ADVANCE
i bacK numDe
ilr paper changed
both the old ai
Look at the printed label on y<
fKawonn shows when the suhscrlpth
) iioney In ample time
kiuiatiii (Ilea, us
Will please state In their cormnu
ws when the subscription expires. Forward
In ample time for t< vttI, if you desire un-
we cun not alvvaj- furnish back numbers,
desiring the address of their paper changed
Every business house and residence should
have "old glory” displayed tomorrow. In plac-
ing the flag at half mast first hoist the flag to
the mast head then lower. On Decoration Day
the flag should be at half mast until noon, then
hauled to the mast head. Promptly at sundown
the colors should be “struck”; never keep the
flag up after sundown.
According to Editor Kelly of Watonga, Bob.
Williams took occasion, while he was making a
speech at Norman last week, to slap our fellow
townsman, Editor Smith, on the wrist, The
story as told by Kelly is substantially as follows:
During his speech Williams made the remark
that “if he was elected governor no two-by-four
politician would have a position on the state
board of affairs.” Lon Frame, chairman of the
present board, was in the audience and a friend
asked him who Bpb. referred to. Lon said, “he
means George Smith of Chandler.” That is a
cruel blow. Here George has been devoting all
his time and energy (for pay of course) in the
interests of Bob. Williams’ candidacy, even to the
extent of getting in bad with the democratic ma-
chine in this county, and (hen to be publicall.v
spanked by his hero. ’Tis awful, but politics
cut queer capers.
"If I am the republican nominee al the pri-
mary election on August 4th, 1914, and the total
number of votes cast for all candidates for the
republican nomination for governor is smaller
than the total number of votes cast for all can-
didates for the progressive nomination for gov-
ernor at that primary election, I will withdraw
and cause my name to be removed from the state
ballot to be voted on November 3, 1914.
“I make this declaration—not as a republican
—not as a progressive—and certainly not as a
democrat—but as a citizen of Oklahoma who
does not intend that he shall be used ns a means
of dividing the opposition of the people to that
band of political pirates which has been looting
this state without interruption since the hour
cf noon on November 16th, 1907.”—John Fields,
in his acceptance of the republican preferential
noifiination for governor, Oklahoma City, April
“Crises come up when it is the duty of all
good citizens to sink party differences and stand
up against flagrant wrong-doings in public life.
All good citizens on such occasions should stand
together without regard to past party affilia-
tions.”—Colonel Roosevelt. Oyster Bay, N. Y„
May 21, 1914.
Washington, May 28.—Since, under the demo-
cratic tariff law. Chinese are shipping eggs into
this country to compete with the American
farmer, great interest has been manifested in
the activity among Chinese egg shippers.
The egg business in China has taken on such
activity under the democratic tariff law that
United" .States consuls are making reports on it
to the United States government. Albert W.
I'ontius, American consul at Nanking, reports
officially that a big egg factory at Nanking is
about to be completed so as to begin operations
this year. He says that Chinese eggs are either
sold in open market or collected by interior
agents and delivered to the factory or to the
The important egg producing district of China,
he reports, comprises the Yellow River and the
Yangtize River Provinces and that the season of
greatest production is from February .to May.
He says there is a local desiccated egg factory
at Nanking which purchases eggs much below
the market price. He says this factory paid
from eight to ten cents a dozen last October.
For local shipping, Mr. I’ontius reports that
eggs are packed in bamboo crates with saw-dust
or straw. He says they are canned at Nanking
and Hankow by a foreign corporation and ship-
ped to Europe. He says he is informed that all
grades of eggs and all kinds of domesticated
fowls are used for this purpose. Refrigeration
service, he says, can be obtained from China to
the United States. The Hankow factory men-
tioned above keeps in operation through the year
by handling game, poultry, feathers, beans and
The American consul reports that jvorknien in
these egg factories receive about ten cents a day,
thus making it clear how the Chinese are able
to ship eggs to America and compete with Amer-
PATRIOTS MADE AT FUNERAL.
For Governor— j Rlla Glenn Shield#, Formerly Police
JOHN FIELDS, of Oklahoma City j Matron of Wichita, Write# of lu-
For Lieutenant Governor— j spiring Parade for Vera Crux Vic-
EUGBNE LAWSON, of Nowata
For Secretary of State—
DR. M. B. PRENTISS, of Bartles-
For State Auditor—
S. A. DAVIS, of Wagoner.
For Attorney General—
W. ('. STEVENS, of Lawton.
For State Treasurer—
DR L. MATHIS,, of Fairview.
For State Superintendent—
C. (I. VANNEST, of Perry.
For Examiner and Inspector
Chicago, May 23.—Almost thirty
years ago, 1 stood for three hours .in
a hot broiling sun in the city of
New York, one of a throng of many
thousands waiting to pass by the
bier of the great soldier—Ulysses S.
Grant. Yesterday I stood in as cos-
mopolitan a crowd, waiting again to
pass by another bier on which lay in
his last sleep, a young soldier, this
city’s offering to its country—a
»r examiner ana inspector— - - .........■=» ;.............,*•
JOHN S. WOOFTER, of Sapulpa. sm«oth faced Ohetto boy -Sammy
be held in August.
Washington, May 28.—Anticipated spring
business in steel construction has fallen fur be-
low expectations. Reports from the steel dis-
tricts which supply building material show a
great falling off in mill operations.
Building operations are usually a good ther-
mometer of good or bad times. The demand for
iron and steel for buildings would seem to be
growing worse and worse. The whole trend of
the iron and steel industry is downward. It is
reported to be operating at about sixty-five per
cent of its capacity.
In the Pittsburgh district, each week's record
in iron and steel seems worse than the week t sheriff
before. Reports to the New York Sun show that
at the United States Steel Corporation mills, at
Farrell, I’a., the March business booked fell far
below expectations and that consequently prices
are not as firm as they were in the first few
months of the year. The same report says that
the curtailment of operations in certain depart-
ments of the steel industry at Farrell, "tends to
confirm the assertion that current buying of
steel is running fifty per"c.ent lighter than a
A recent report of John A. Penton, of Cleve-
land, secretary of the American Pig Iron As-
sociation, says that foreign manufacturers, op-U
erating under a lower cost ol' production, are*-
shipping large quantities ot pig iron into the
United States, while the industry here is being
carried on at a heavy loss. The wages of thou-
sands of employees in the pig iron industry have
been reduced, the report says, or will have to
be to meet the situation.
“Within the past few months the tarifi
changes have been overlooked by the country in
general, but their effect is now being felt," says
James A. Campbell, of the Youngstown (Ohio)
Sheet and Tube Company. "Naturally some time
would be required for foreign steel makers to
prepare for competition in the United States
but their selling agencies are now at work and
foreigners are reaching into American territory
from seaboard points. To meet this competition
we must reduce labor costs as we cannot pay
protective tariff wages on a free trade basil}.”
Mr. Campbell says tariff reduction are largely
responsible for the present conditions in the
iron and steel industry.
For Thief Mine Inspector—
I'AT MALLOY, of Alderaon..
For Assistant Mine Inspector—First
JOHN HALE, of Coalgate.
For Assistant Mine Inspector—Sec-
M J. SMITH, of McAlester.
For Assistant Mine Inspector—Third
ED. L. STANDIFKR, of Miami.
For Labor Commissioner—
C. C ZIEGLER, of Oklahoma City.
For Commissioner of Charities and
MRS. ALICE A CURTICE, of
For Insurance Commissioner—
FRED B. HOYT, of Chandler.
For President Board of Agriculture—
H. EMERSON, of Enid.
For Corporation Commissioner—
SHERMAN HILL, of Cherokee.
For Justice Supreme Court—Second
L. S. DOLMAN, of Ardmore.
FT>r Justice Supreme Court—Fourth
A. T BOYS, of Oklahoma City.
For Justice Supreme Court—Fifth
HENRY J. STURGIS, of Enid.
For Clerk of the Supreme Court—
HOMER PURCELL, of Guymon.
For Judge of the Criminal Court of
PHILOS JONES, of Wilburton.
For United States Senator—
JOHN H. BITRFORD. of Guthrie.
+ + + + + + + + + + + + + + 4*4*4*4*4*4-4-4-*f*4*4*4*4-4«4*4*4*
The News-Publicist is authorized
to announce that Geo. E. Arnold of
Chandler, R. F. D. No. 2, is a can-
Meisenberg. The catafalque yesterday
was far more magnificent, the flowers
far more beautiful and' numerous,
and thousands and thousands of men
with bared heads, women carrying
babies in their arms, old gray haired
men and women who could not speak
a word of English and the millionaire
walked silently by, all paying tribute
to a foreigner who had laid down his
life for his adopted country and who
•’slept well” under his covering of
stars and stripes. Police at times
were unable to handle the vaBt crowd
on the outside, but the moment they
passed into the great corridor of the
city hall, a silence of sorrow fell upon
each one and the double line on eith-
er side of the casket embowered in
lillies paid reverent homage to him
who a month ago was unknown tp
all but a few friends.
Webster says fame is opinion wide-
ly diffused; celebrity. A hero ‘‘is a
man of distinguished valor, enter-
prise, intrepedity.” Then Samuel
Melsenberg has reached “fame’s eter-
nal camping ground” for today, miles
and miles of sidewalks were lined
by many, many thousand sad faced
and oftimes tear stained faces who
had made a pilgramage of miles to
pay tribute to a hero.
What a lesson to the youth of this
country. A boy who landed on our
shores twelve years ago, a lad of
eight years then, who could not
speak a word of English, but who
had come with hi3 parents and two
other brothers and one sister to our
"land of the free” to escape the ty-
ranny of the czar and the slavery of
Russia. Today, his name on a mil-
lion lips, his casket followed by gov-
ernors, United States senators, army
otticers with all the trappings and
insignia of office, congressmen, may-
or, all city officials, city council,
mounted and foot police, citizens es-
cort from the ranks
1846, of some thirty odd relatives
who fought in the civil war and twrf
who followed the lead of Teddy In
the war with Spain, all get on a
regular jamboree inside of me when
I attend anything of this kind, and
jiear the martial music, see the mar
tial tread and hear the bugle call. 1
am sure tjiat the m6st beautiful
thing I ever saw in my life, was the
Stars and Stripes floating over one
of our splendid cruisers when I was
up in British Columbia, only a few
hours ride from our own dear native
land, and I never swallowed so hard
or batted my eyes so fast on any
other occasion to keep back the tears
of sheer pure joy anti pride Jhat it
was our flag—my flag—under which
I had been raised and educated, to
sing, "My Country ’Tis of Thee,
Sweet land of Liberty,' and had 1
been born a man, no ca-U to arms,
would ever have been unheeded by
But today’s lesson lias sunken on
fallow ground in ten thousand hearts
and if a call is made within many
years, there will be answers from
thousands of cases from the influence
of it. Generations yet unborn will
be influenced by the unknown young
Russian Jew, who achieved liberty
and fame and became a hero in de-
fense of his adopted country. I was
proud to do him honor.
ELLA GLENN SHIELDS.
PEOPLE TO HE GIVEN CHANCE.
Republican Campaign Fund# From.
Those Desiring to Oust Democrats.'
Oklahoma City May 25.—Plans
for the present campaign were dis-
cussed at a meeting of the republi-
can state committee which was called
at the Skirvin hotel at 2:00 o’clock
Wednesday afternoon by State Chair-
man Arthur H. Geissler. In connec-
tion with a discussion of the means
of raising funds for the campaign it
was decided that no money will be
accepted from any corporations
persons representing any big fi-
nancial interest, but that the people
of the state who are interested in
ousting the democrats from power
will be given an opportunity to make
contributions to the campaign.
In connection with the discussion
of finances State Chairman Arthur
H. Geissler announced* the appoint-
ment of the general finance commit
tee for the campaign which is com-
posed as follows: J. F. Warren of
TRAVELED OVER SIMILAR
Two Oklahoma Men Fifteen Years
Ago Traveled Much of the Same
Country Visited by Roosevelt in
Hi# Recenf Trip Through Brazil.
Cleveland, Okla., May 25.—The re-
turn of Colonel Roosevelt and hiB
party from their trip through the
Brazil country recalls to the minds
of citizens of Cleveland, Okla., the
adventures' of Alfred and Frank
Greenfield, who fifteen years ago
lived at Cleveland, and where the
“Vvin brother of Alfred yet resides.
Fifteen years ago Alfred ami Frank
undertook practically the same jour-
ney as that made by Colonel Roose-
velt and his party, although not un-
der as favorable conditions. The
Greenfields traveled over nearly the
same route as that taken Njy Roose-
velt and experienced hardships sim-
ilar to those of the recent travelers.
It is believed the Greenfields per-
In September, 1899, it is said that
Alfred, with a few natives started
from their camping place up the
Xingu river and were never seen
again. It is believed they were killed
by what was then known as head-
hunters. A year later Frank started
out with another party and the last
heard of them was a note saying that
members of the, party had been
stricken with fever. It Is supposed
they perished. It will be remem-
bered that Roosevelt suffered a se-
vere attack of jungle fever. The
Greenfields at one time were 700
miles in the interior of Brazil. The
letters of the Greenfields sent back
to relatives and friends in Cleveland^
telling of the country they traversed,
dispels doubts in the minds of Cleve-
land people as to the staement of
Roosevelt that he discovered a new
GOOD ROADS RESOLUTIONS.
(lidale for the office of Sheriff, sub-'j an(1 high officialdom, _..........- _____
ject to the Republican primaries to hundreds of limousines, automobiles
and Register of
and carriages filled with representa
lives of every kind of organization,
scores and scores of marines, and
militia, mounted and on £pot, splendid
Oklahoma City, Alva J. Niles of Oke-
mah, Roy M. Johnson of Ardmore;
of millionaires i J. J. McGraw of Ponca City, H. H.
hundreds andjChamplin of Enid. The committee
met and elected Mr. Niles, who is a
banker at Okemah. secretary. J. F.
Warren was elected temporary chair-
man of the committee, a permanent
chairman be chosen later.
Four more names will be added
to the committee within a few days
For County Clerk
II,Un" of* Deeds and am asWn^ i ^Vevery and®'“an '“flanked'
election at the hands of th g tjer Up0n tier of sorrowing peoplejby Chairman Geissler.
people. Now that , ‘ ° ,c : thousands of whom carried flags be-1 Speaking After Primary.
( minty Clerk and Register of® , tween which the solemn cortege pass- The attitude of the committee on
are consolidated, under tne e ed jn utmost silence to do honor to the matter of raising campaign funds
( ounty Clerk, most respectru v a this Ghetto boy, who now lies under j was that since every taxpayer is vi-
your support. | the ground in famous Waldheim j tally interested in the outcome of
cemetery, if is grave p'led high with the election in November the money
J, t , I RI. GE^ . | tons of flowers laid upon it, while j for carrying on the republican cam
For Sherill_ tonight in not only thousands ol ipaign should come from this class
We are authorized to announce I Ghetto homes -the homes of the , of citizens and that the party should
that Chas. F. Bunt is a candidate *w.e« shops the homes where the |not be under obligations directly, or
for the nomination for Sheriff, sub-; I’rioe paid today for a oar fare or a , ndirectly, to any special interest foi-
jeet to the action of the Republican I fla« <° thte doing low ng the election in. case the re-
J * . . IV • iikiI r\T mail Ihov w 1 I , nnhl ,.nv ■ ; .1
primary to be held August 4, 1914.
For County Treasurer—
The News-Publicist is authorized
to announce that James Barrett of
Prague, is a candidate for the Repub-
lican nomination for County Treas-
urer, subject to the primaries to be
held Aggust 4, 11*14.
For County Attorney—
The News-Publicist is authorized
to announce that Thos. G. Andrews,
of Stroud, is a candidate for the
office of County Attorney, subject to
without perhaps of a meal, they will I publican ticket is elected
read of the honors paid "our Sammy" , The prevailing sentiment of the
as they all call him now, to little committee was that there should be
children who years hence will per- no speaking campaign until after the
haps be inspi^il fo deeds of valor by; August primary, but that the state
the remembrance of the honor today; and local organizations should con-
paid one of their own |tlnue to push preliminary plans for
As I stood yesterday on the pave- j republican success in the fall which
ment waiting for the procession to (includes preparation of campaign
move from the La Salle station just'literature and publicity work through
after the body had arrived, 1 looked j the republican press of the state,
about me and on my right stood
negro as black as 1 ever saw, on my
left a chinaman, Just in front of me
Soon will the sun shine o’er the
[dale, and for a skirt she’ll wear a
«iu Indian and behind me two bright ve^ °* thin transparent white per-
the Republican primaries to be held (faced Japs Surely 1 thought, this i9jcale-
August 4, 1914.
For Clerk of the District Court—
Jas A Embry authorizes the
News-Publicist to announce that he
is h candidate for the office of Clerk
of the District Court, subject to the
Republican primaries -to be held
August 4, 1914.
I truly the "Inelting pot” and "one, . , , ,
touch of nature makes the whole! Lvc»r> engaged g*rl, knows that
world kin,” and when a big touring ! ** y.ran °.n l1*6 8a*ar? because
* No. 4
No. 4 with
4. 12 aelec- *2d
.j, tions on 6 **
j, double faced
4* a week
J • r
a Portable *|
. Victrola No.
T 6 with 12 selec-
tions on 6 double
+ faced records.
4, N ea*-W a week
The records included in these outfits are 10 inch
double face<J records of your own selections or
if you prefer other records you may select them
to the same value from the Victor Catalog
containing over 5000 selections.
Victrola No. 9 with
20 •elections on 10
double „ _
96 canto -96 a month
No. lO — Cabinet
Victrola No. 10(next
I size smaller than j
No. 11) with 20 selec- J
tions on 10 double I
■"STYlf O faced $QO50
records O/w |
08 cash-96 a month
No. 11 — Cabinet Vic-
trola No. 11 with 20
selections on lOdouble 1
J For (kuumisarinner Second District—
We are authorized to announce
that E. W. Hoyt of Chandler, is a
candidate for the Republican nomina-
tion for member of the Board of
County Commissioners from the Sec-
ond District, subject to the will of
the Republican voters at the pri-
maries to be held August 4. 1914.
For Coiiimis#ioiu*r Kocond District—
We are authorized t« announce
that L. C. Elliott is a candidate for
the Republican nomination for mem-
ber of the Board of County Commls-
j sioners from the Second District, sub-
ject to the will of the Republican
voters at the primaries to be held
August 4. 1914
4* I For County Clerk— .
i We are authorized to announce the
N8. •-Portable Vic-
trola No. 8 (next size
smaller than No. 9)
with 20 selections on
i= % f
No. 16—Largest y
Cabinet Victrola +
No. 16 w i tb 20 +
double faced selec- +
tions on 10 double .
records *207— +
$25 cash-$10 a month |
name of R 1’ Roope for re-election
as County Clerk, subject to the will
of the Republican Voters at the pri-
mary. August 4
Victrola No. 14
with 20 selections
with i>0 selections on K with 20 selections
10 double x0n 10 double
N«MkMiiM.II 1 Ms hmS-M w—lbly
No Interest J
on Any of *
LYNCH DRUG COMPANY
Victor and Edison Dealers
♦ ♦ + + + + + + + + + + ++ + + + + + + + + + + + 4* •!• + + + + + -V + +
JOHN KIM.DS (’Ll’ll IN NOItl.K
Uepuhlicaji# Are Already Organiy.ijig
y for (Vuniiig State KltHlion.
Perry. Okla . May 27.—At a mass-
meeting held in this city Saturday
afternoon, May 23, the Noble county
John Fields club was launched with
an initial membership of eighty-two
who affixed their names and declared
their intention to j}o all in their
power to bring about the election of
Hon. John Fields for governor of
After temporary organization it
was the sense of the meeting that in
order to encourage and stimulate
the growth of th.- John Fields elub
all over the oouuty, that a commit
tee report should recommend the
: ame of a vice-president In each of
the voting precinct* of the county
with whom the central organization
might communicate and co-operate
in the organization of clubs at ever)
school district in order that rural j
voters may have the early oppor
tunity to emphasise their preference
and declare their allegiance to Mr. 1
F eld*, the Farmer’s Candidate" for
car stopped right in front of me in
which were three black robed women
it was but a second- until everyone
knew it was the mother and sister
to whom this great throng meant
nothing but sorrow. I have never
seen a face which typified ”the Moth-
er of Sorrows” more completely than
that of the heart broken mother. The
days and days of anxious waiting
since the news first came, and then
the realization that to the whole
world now, belonged her boy, rather
than to her, seemed to mirrored on
her sad face.
1 heard a man say Unlay "what
good does all this do? It only har-
rows up the feelings of everyone."
What good thought 1? Behind all
the bright young faces of the marines,
militiamen, "boy scouts” and strong
men who would perhaps respond to-
morrow if their president called for
volunteers, marched a few score of
old white haired men, many of them
leaning heavily on canes, and all far
down the hill of life. Bronze but-
tons on their lapels, grand army
hats, and soldiers home uniforms told
the onlooker they were a few of the
men who «erved their country in the
perBlou# days of ’61, and khaki uni-
form# and banners of other com-
panm* marked the nr too as Spanish
wai veterans. To each of them this
grand outpouring of recognition of
valor, of patriotism and of sympa-
thy, proved their sacrifice had no!
been in vain and that their influence
and love of country had been the
first influence perhaps that had led
our young men now so readily to re-
spond when duty called-
A little postal card written to his
mother on the day before his ship
landed at Vera Cruz, (and received
by her days after the wires had
flashed the n.-ws of his death) said
"We are going down to Vera Cruz
to battle now, an 1 1 hope that I shall
raise the flag on the Mexican custom I
house If I return alive. I’ll let you
know.” The fortunes of war did no*
permit him to raise the flag on the
custom house in that far off land, but i
today and yesterday every school
building in Chicago, every public
building an*i thousands <>f pfii0t9|
home# floated ot half mast the beauti
fill stars and stripes for this youth
of twenty who had laid down his life)
In the discharge of his duty.
I think perhaps the spirits of my
great grandfathers (two) who fought
in the war of 1S12. of two uncles
who fought In the Mexican war In
she knows he isn’t going to Bpend
any of It.—Cincinnati Enquirer.
If a girl can get the right kind of
wings on her hat 1b this world ehe’ll
take a chance on growing them on
her shoulders in the next wohld.
It is now cleaning up
time. Many things
about the house need
Paints and Varnishes
should be your big
help in the renovating
“Brighten Up" tables, cupboards,
flower stands, boxes, shelving, etc.,
with The S-W. Family Paint.
“Brighten Up" chairs, settees,
tables, bedsteads, iron work, wicker
work, etc., with The S-W. Enamel.
“BrightenUp" radiators, gas pipes,
stoves, water tanks, etc., with The
8-W. Aluminum Paint.
We have a paint or varnish
for every purpose and would be
pleased to have a paint talk with
you. We can offer suggestions
that will ^elp in the Spring
HHHUUK'ome in and see us8HB9tiH
Wright’s Drug Store
Phone 18 Chmidlrr, Okhv.
Th« following resolutions were
adopted at the annual meeting of
the Ozark Trails association at Tulsa
this week. J. A. McLaughlin, presi-
dent of the Pull Together club of
Chandler, was a member of the com-
mittee and many of the resolutions
Resolved, By this convention that
we recommend most earnestly the
great work already accomplished by
this association, and we here pledge
our united and individual support to
the accomplishment of the great
work ahead of us. In this connec-
tion we most earnestly commend the
untiring zeal, enthusiasm and patriot-
ic loyalty to this work of our presi-
dent. Mr. W. H. Harvey, and the oth-
er officers of this association.
We believe that the system of
roads advocated by this association
in connection with and as part of a
well defined system of national high-
ways should be built and maintained
by the national government, without
retaxing the people for such unrpose,
provided that such national system is
so comprehensive as to include all
interstate, or roads which are clearly
national in character, thus relieving
the states and counties of any ex-
pense for the construction and main-
tenance of such roads.
Resolved, That we most cordially
join with tfce National Old Trails
Road association in earnestly and
most respectfully asking the presi-
dent of the United States to issue a
proclamation setting apart one day
each year as a national good roads
Resolved, That we tender a vote of*
thanks to the citizens of Tulsa for
the many courtesies shown thesdele-
gate8~to this convention during our
stay in their city, and to the press,
its editorial 6taff and reporters.
Resolved, That we heartily en-
dorse the entlment expressed by Rev.
Abernathy lu that the ministers be
asked and urged to co-operate with
us by preaching good roads sermons.
R*.mlved, That we earnestly roo-
onimeL.d the adoption of the pending
road amendments to the constitution
oi_the state of Missouri, and that we
favor the submission of similar
■amendments in the states of Kausae,
Oklahoma and Arkansas, if upon in-
vestigation it lis found that such
tmendments are necessary to eifhble
such states to accept federal aid. If
Resolved, That we favor the em-
ployment of all state convicts upon
the road work of the state under the
supervision of the state highway
Resolved, That we tender our sin-
cere thanks to Gov. E. W. Major for
his splendid and eloquent address,
and to all the other speakers who
have addressed our convention.
Resolved, That as the narrow
wagon tire is a road destroyer, and
on the other hand the wide tire're-
pairs the roadbed, that we recom-
mend such legislation by the different
states as will encourage the use of
the wide tire by allowing a bonus by
deduction from tax hills, or sucli
other methods which may be prac-
And Be It Further Resolved. That
we commend the several good roads
organizations of our states for their
untiring zeal in the cause, and urge
that they redouble their energies,
and to this end we favor the build-
ing and maintenance of good roads
everywhere and of every character.
J M LOWE, Chairman
H (V PRITCHARD.
J a McLaughlin,
Comm I It ee.
CARD OF THANKS,
We desire to thank our friends and
neighbors for the assistance and
many acts of kindness shown us
through the sickness and death of
our beloved wife and mother.
A B OLESON. AND CHILDREN.
Cur#« Old Sorsi, Other Remedies Won’t Cura.
The worst csscb, u<
ired by the
>rt«r's Antiseptic iirnlmp Oil. It rd
Porter's Antiseptic Healing Oil. it relieves
Pmn and Heels at the ccnp
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Nichols, L. B. The Chandler News-Publicist (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 37, Ed. 1 Friday, May 29, 1914, newspaper, May 29, 1914; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc911822/m1/4/: accessed January 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.