The Chandler News-Publicist (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 45, Ed. 1 Friday, July 25, 1913 Page: 4 of 8
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Chandler N.w.. .. " . .B-abrnhed 1.11
Chandler Publicist............... rStablished !l»t
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PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY._
Entered according to Act of Congress, at the Postonlce at
Chandler, Ok la . uh second-class mall master.
IILAM A BOTKIN
P. Is. ULA1H
L. «. NICHOLS----
. . Proprietor*
One Dollar Per Year - - - - - - Strictly
Look at the
thereon shows when
your money In ample time for
broken flies, as we can not always
Subscribers desiring the address
please state In their communlci
rnlsh back num
of their paper changed
ution both the old and
• printed label on your pape
when the subscription expires. Forwa
for renewal. If you desire u
rs furnish back nutnbe
Congressman Bill Murray wants U. S. inter-
vention in Mexico.
Another U. S. battleship has been rushed to
Mexican wafers to protect American interests.
A heavy rain visited this section Wednesday
night. ’Twas a veritable God-send to farmers.
The task of taking depositions in the McGuire-
Davis congressional contest will be terminated
within a week.
Have you cleaned up your premises so that
you will not be ashamed to have a thousand na-
tional guardsmen from a dozen or more different
towns view them. Clean up. I<et s show our
visitors a clean and beautiful city.
Not a few of the tenant farmers of Lincoln
county have announced that it is their inten-
tion. ' another year, to farm their own land.
That’s the idea. Cut out the dividing up pro-
cess. If you are a good farmer and are success-
ful, what is the use of splitting with a land
owner. Borrow money and buy a farm.
In addition to bossing the McGuire-Pavis
congressional contest and directing the law busi-
ness of Attys. E. A. Foster and Roy V. Hoffman,
Courtland M. Feuquay has been selected as vice-
president, in Lincoln county, of the Oklahoma
Panama commission. Besides, Courtland man-
ages to do a little press work. Some work for
one man, even if he is a Yale grad.
A great many Chandler people are anxious
that the city purchase a certain tract of land
for park purposes, fitting up same with tennis
and volley ball courts, base hall diamond, athlet-
ic track, a playground for children, etc., etc.
It is a mighty good idea. The present park,
which is,useless »s n o«rk, mav be disposed ot
* by securing an act of congress. r<uK it up.
SUPPORT THE FARM DEMONSTRATION.
federal agent, and unless the commissioners of
our county act in a few days, this farm demon-
strator will he absent from the field at a critical
time of the year.
Oklahoma City pays about 85 per cent of the
taxes of this county, and the tax payers of Ok-
lahoma City through their representative or-
ganization that is known as the Chamber of
Commerce, requested the county commissioners
to make this appropriation of $500, continue the
specialist at work and not permit Oklahoma
county to lag in a movement of this kind. >
This is the richest county of the state, but it s
not the greatest county in the production of
crops. Hence, there is much to do and the plans
that have been outlined by agricultural experts
should not be allowed to fail for a pittance of
$500 that can be so well used in carrying on the
These counties already have made appropria-
tions of $500 each to keep the farm demonstra-
tors at work through the entire year: Carter,
Johnston, Love and Noble. Other counties have
probably taken similar action since these coun-
ties reported. , , .
In the following counties, the supplemental
salaries of the federal agents have been guar-
anteed by citizens, until the county commission-
ers can meet and take suitable action: Beck-
ham, Cherokee, Craig, Creek, Grady, Jackson,
LeFlore, McIntosh, Mayes, Muskogee, Haskell
Okmulgee, Osage, Ponttotoc. Pittsburg, Se-
quoyah, Tulsa, Wagoner and Adair.
Is not that a list of which the state can feel
proud? Yet Oklahoma county is missing from
the list. (Same in Lincoln—Ed.)
Garvin, Hughes, Kingfisher and Canadian
counties are maintaining farm demonstrators all
of the year, the additional salaries being sup-
plied by the commercial clubs of the leading
The tax payers of Oklahoma county are quite
willing to have their money expended for the
purpose of supporting the farm demonstration
movement. Here is the greatest movement of
the kind in the history of agriculture, the oldest
i industry in the world and the most important
'nVVill the Oklahoma county commissioners act
and make this appropriation before the federal
department of agriculture withdraws the local
Of course they will.—Daily Oklahoman.
IN AND AROUND SPARKS
(Rtj Campbell Russell.)
What's the trouble?
Sand and Gravel (on the surface.)
Oil, “sub rosa.”
“Robbery’’—cries the governor.
“Yes. We Suspected It,” echo the public, “But
“The Legislature Would Rob the State says
By permitting the people to vote upon Rules
for Leasing River Beds.”
If the state gets “Robbed” under the proposi-
tion submitted, the'time, place and terms of the
“robbery” must he advertised for 20 days in
AU--~ <-»f tronovol 'piwuloilnn
The “robbers” must meet in open competition,
and all of the “loot” must go into the common
“Submit any constitutional amendment you
think wise,” said the governor.
Thirty-eight senators and 71 house members
voted to place on the ballot a new section “Pre
Many counties of Oklahoma have farm demon-
strators at work, aiding the farmers of the state
in the cultivation of crops, instructing the boys, Vulcu lu (imct un me uauu, <>
and girls in raising garden products and assist-1,scribing fixed Rules and Regulations for leasing
ing generally in causing greater revenues to go beds of navigable streams.”
to the farms. i “No, I didn’t mean that,” says the governor.
Oklahoma county has not responded to this j “They are worth TWENTY-ONE MILLION
movement, so far as making a county appropria-
tion is concerned and unless this matter be at-
tended to within the present month, Oklahoma
county may he without a demonstrator and he
may be assigned to some other county where a
greater spirit of co-operation may develop.
The last legislature authorized the county
commissioners of any county to expend the sum
of $500 as a supplementary salary to the county
agent of the United States department of agri-
culture, so that the agent could continue at work
through the entire year, instead of for the short
period of seven months, the length of time that
the agent is paid from federal funds.
August is vacation, or furlough time, for the
DOLLARS, and we can best provide our own
“Rules” for handling that property.
Take Your Choice.
No “Side Partners,”
All receipts to common school fund.
“Lee Cruce and his friends,”
Star Chamber Lease,
Seventy-five per cent, take off.
(One card up his sleeve yet.)
JAI‘8 HAS 8UFF. MOVEMENT.
Emancipation for Women Sought By
Tokio, July 19.—The “New Wom-
an” question has come to the fore In
Japan Just as it has In the Occident
and has aroused almost as much at-
tention as the woman rights prob-
lem Jn foreign lands.
The Japanese woman, compared to
her sisters abroad, has occupied a
modest place in the life of the empire
and has been held greatly in subjec-
tion. But advanced opinion agrees
that the Japanese woman is entitled
to greater freedom and wider inte-l-
lectual activities than hitherto has
been allowed her.
A cry for “emancipation of wom-
en” from “domestic slavery” is being
raised by a number of educated girls,
■who call themselves “Blue Stock-
ings.” These “new women” do not
clearly specify what they wish to
accomplish but in a general way they
defy the oM order of things laid
down for the female sex. They have
their own publications and occasion-
ally arrange public meetings for the
propagation of their ideas. They
have a club of their own, and gather
tor nightly woman’s rights discus-
However, these are the extremists.
Their utterances and their mode of
life have shocked conservative Japan
In fact, some of them have been «k
radical In their action that the au-
thorities have Invoked the law to re-
strain them Recently a number of
magazines for women were suspend-
ed on the ground that they were “in-
jurious to society."
I)r. Okuda, minister of education,
Is of the opinion that the discussion
of woman’s rights question may not
be dangerous to the minds of women
who are well educated and have been
his view that “it will excite injurious-
ly the minds of ordinary women, or
in other words, will encourage vanity
among them.” He asserted that nine
out of ten women who discuss such
problem are the victims of the
“cruel influence of vanity.”
(By George Matthew Adams. 1
None of us do so well hut that we
could do better. But it Is a great
mistake to sulk because results fail
to measure up to our expectations.
The proper thing to do at such a
time is to smile and—Peg and Peg
At this very hour you may be en-
gaged in a task or enterprise that Is
showing signs of failure or symp-
toms of weakness Well, face them
—-but with confidence of Winning in
your system. In other words, Peg
and Peg and Peg.
Anyone who has even seen a col-
lege boat race has had illustrated to
him a fine example of the Pegging
Away principle The spurts at the
start and for the first half of the
race rarely win the race. It’s the
crew that Keep Pegging from the
strata steadily and evenly, saving its
strength for a final spurt at the fin-
ish, that wins. It knows the mean
Ing of Peg and Peg and Peg.
Discouraged? Peg a little harder.
All “in”? Start Pegging all ov*r
again. Want to see yourself grow
materially stronger day by day? All
right There Is no better plan than
to Peg and Peg and Peg.
Much interest is being manifested
by the farmers and general public
in the demonstration farms being in-
stalled at the suggestion of Presi-
dent B. F. Bush, over the lines of
the Missouri Pacific-Iron Mountain
to aid the farmers In getting the best
possible results from the land The
demonstration farm at Conway, Ark .
which was in very poor condition
when the agricultural department of
the railroad took It In charge. Is mak
ing a most impressive showing
Spring oats grown there have been
exceptionally flue. The demonstra-
tion farm of the railroad company at
Dermott, Ark., contains the best crop
of corn in that section, and although
corn on neighboring farms suffered
from drouth, the crop on the demon
stration farm shows no damage, ow
ing to proper preparation of the seed
bed. Oats at the demonstration farm
at Hope, Ark . threshed out an aver-
age of 70 bushels to the acre. Vari-
ous crops which have planted on the
farm at Arcadia. Mo., are beiug
watched with interest by resident
farmers and others. Mr. L. A. Mark
ham, commissioner of agriculture of
the Iron Mountain portion of the sys-
tem. says that practically his entire
territory has been visited by good
rains during the past ten days and
that conditions are much improved
Corn that was properly cultivated
durlug the dry period did not suffer
any from drouth, but some of the
other did All other crops are in
excellent condition, and he reports
that a vast improvement is visible
among farmers In cultivating so as
to conserve soil moisture.
And no rain yet!
Wright Costner came up from Dus-
tin Sunday and Bpent the day with
Harry Branniger of Cushing, was
a Sparks visitor, Sunday.
B. F. Slayton and Harve Arnold
made a trip to Prague, Saturday.
Joe Geren came up from Dustin
Sunday, and spent the day with his
Bill Melnecke of Paden, stopped
over between trains here Sunday. He
was on his way home from Oklahoma
The Prague ball team came up
and played a game with Sparks Sun-
day morning, in which Sparks was
Mrs. Sallle Schwemley of Prague
visited over Sunday with her mother,
Mrs A. Thompson
Miss Olive Turner of Oklahoma
City, is here visiting her aunt, Mrs.
M. S. Miller.
Miss Hannah Embry of Chandler,
spent Sunday with the A. Tansel fam-
Mrs. Mary Holland and little
daughter of Oklahoma City, are here
visiting relatives and friends.
Miss Myrtle Oplinger of Prague,
stopped over between trains here
Sunday. She was on her way to
Lookeba, Okla., to spend a few weeks
with her Bister.
Misses Cora Tompkins and Stella
Quinnln ahd Clyde Hass of Wilzetla,
attended the apostolic meeting at
Concord, Sunday night.
Williard Bishop went to Guthrie
Sunday to commence work with Bill
Parham’s bridge gang on the Fort
Smith & Western railroad.
Walter Conkin of Prague, was a
Sparks visitor, Monday.
.1 A. Hearns has succeeded in fix
ing up his $4000 cash bond and is
out. He Is working with a Santa Fe
bridge gang near here.
Tolbert White and F. B. Earl were
business visitors in Chandler, Tues-
Miss Mamie Johns of Prague, spent
a few hours between trains here
Monday, with Miss Maude Oxford.
She was on her way to Shawnee.
Miss Nora Adair and Mrs. W. G
Nash went to Oklahoma City Sunday,
Miss Minnie Bishop and Earl Mil-
|ler spent Sunday with the Henry
Bishop family, near Hossville.
Mid. John OU"tr»rl> «*
Muskogee, are here visting his sister,
Mrs. Harve Arnold.
Miss Maggie Roberts returned Sat-
urday from a week's visit in Prague
with Mrs. W. W. Drown. She also
spent a part of the time in Paden
with the J. A Melnecke family.
Mrs. J. A. Morgan of Shawnee,
spent Friday and Saturday with her
daughter, Mrs. Anna Ament.
Mrs. Mary S. Miller and niece,
Miss Olive Turner, spent Sunday with
the A. Tansel family.
I>on't forget the picnic here August
26th. We're sure going to pull off
a big stunt.
Mr. and Mrs. Sara Allenbaugh and
little granddaughter, Juanita, started
Monday to Colorado Springs to spend
the remainder of the summer.
The Frank McFarland family re-
Mrs. Maude Dale Muirhead visited
Mieses Bessie and Dovie Rikard Sat-
urday and Sunday.
E. J. Rikard spent Saturday and
Sunday with his mother, Mrs. D. A.
Stroud, near Chandler.
Mrs. Stella Stewart and children
came In from Kansas Saturday, to
visit her parents. Mr and Mrs. A.
Christy and other relatives.
F B. Earl and Tolbert White went
to Cushing Wednesday, returning
Mrs. Jim l.oy of Payson. was in
Mrs. B. F. Slayton and little sons,
Glynn and Harold, went to Meeker
Friday for a week’s visit with
sister, Mrs. H. S Boland.
Burris McCurry went to Shawnee
Monday to have his eyes treated.
Mrs. Chas. McFarland accompanied
by her mother, Mrs. J. R- McCurry
and also Dr W. G. Nash, went to
Shawnee Monday to take her little
daughter, Mabel, to Dr. Gallaher for
treatment for throat trouble.
Ode Frazier went to Cushing Mon-
day, to find a location. He intends to
move his family there soon.
Mrs. W. 6 Henderson returned
from Oklahoma City 8unday. where
she has been the past week visiting
her mother, Mrs. Parman.
Mrs. Clara Campbell went to Cush-
ing Sunday _
Win. Tolen wout to Okemah Sat-
urday to see his son Arthur Tolen.
He returned Sunday.
Roy Winn went to Cushing Sunday.
Miss Pearl Silavton spent Thursday
In Payson as the guest of Mrs. Inez
Mr. and Mrs Wm. Tolen spent
Monday at W. S. Henderson's
Miss** Grace Collier. IYosbIc 8oh-
burn However the burn is healing
well as could be expected.
Mr. Gilliam has been very sick but
Mrs. John Demoss and children
went to Shawnee Saturday for a
week’s visit with her mother, Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. John Ware and Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Reilly spent Sunday
with the Gilliam family.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Dower of Pay-
son, spent Sunday with his brother,
Wint Dower and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Dibbler are the
proud parents of a new baby, born
Louis Earlybaugh and family and
Jim Thomas and family and John
Wheeler spent the day Friday pic-
nicking and fishing on Deep Fork.
Misses Emily Fouquet and Emma
Smeden also Orven Smeden went to
Shawnee aSturday for a week’B visit.
Miss Jessie Moore of Payson was
in Sparks Sunday visiting her sister,
Mrs. Jim Mayes.
Mr. aud Mrs. E. O. Cooper of Dav-
enport, spent several dayB last week
jvith relatives here.
to Red Rock, Oklahoma, this week,
to visit Grandma’s son, Mr. Wesly
K el ley
Mrs. T. D. North and daughter,
Ethel, were the guests of Miss Minnie
Miss nuth Ausuius of Chandler is
visting in Forest community this
Mrs. McAmis Is on the sick list at
Mr. Bud Hessar and family of Still-
water, are visiting at the home of
Mr. Charley Hessar
Miss Jessie Kunkle commenced a
two-months summer term of school
at East View, July 14th.
The Forest cemetery association]
will hold Its annua) meeting at For-
est, August 4. The object of the meet-
ing will be that of electing officers
and transacting any business neces-
sary and the remaining part of the
day will be spent in cleaning off the
graveyard. Every one who has any
interest in the welfare of the asso-
ciation ds requested to attend.
Mr. Geo. E. Kunkle returned home
Friday from an extended trip In
northern Montana and southern
18 CRUCE PLANNING TO MAKE
THE RACE AGAINST SEN- i
A TOR GOR E ?
EAST VIEW, DISTRICT 7«
Miss Adra Allen visited from Fri-
day until Tuesday with her sister,
Mrs Inez Martin, in Payson.
Walker Berry left Monday for hjs
home at Lone Wolf, Okla.
ltev. R. M. C, Hill of Prague, filled
his regular appointment here Satur-
day evening, Sunday morning and
Sunday evening. He also preached at
Union church, west of town, Sunday
Dr. Gallaher of Shawnee, was in
Sparks between trains Saturday, on
his way to Okemah.
Mrs. Minnie Miller left Monday for
her home in Wichita, Kans., after a
month's visit with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. 1. N. Bowman.
A district singing convention will
be held at the Oak Grove school
house at Wilzetta next Sunday. Ev-
Don’t forget that our singing nor-
mal commences here next Monday,
July 28, conducted by Prof. Coleman.
This is a rare chance, you can't afford
to miss it.
L. E. and Charley Kirby of Ken-
drick, were business visitors in
A crowd of Payson young people
drove up Sunday afternoon and paid
the dredgeboat a visit.
John Kirtley returned to his home
at Cushing Monday, after a two
week's vTsit with relatives and friends
Harold Arrington went to Cushing
Sunday ovpnlng to join n Onnto Po
Misses Winnie and Lena Ross and
Alta Geren of Micawber, and Grand-
pa Geren of Arlington, came in Mon-
day and visited the Joe Geren family
until Monday. They were on their
way home from a three weeks' visit
with relatives at Amarillo, Sweet-
water and McClain, Texas. They
were accompanied home by their
cousin Sydney Geren and aunt, Mrs.
Send ub a rain please, Mr. Weather
Mrs. Doc. Masten and sons spent
Saturday and Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. E. E. Masten.
Mr. and Mrs. Dick Cook returned
to their home 1n Sparks, Wednesday,
after a short visit with Mrs. Cook's
sister, Mrs. E. Wood, near Chandler.
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Gresham spent
last week at the Freeman home near
Miss Elizabeth Davidson returned
to her home, Saturday, after a pleas
ant visit at the E. E. Masten home.
The preacher failed to appear Sun-
A singing session was held at the
P. W. Buckner home last Sunday
We will have dried corn on
cob of we don’t get rain soon.
Miss Anna Martin spent Sunday
with Miss Vesta Hazen.
The dredgeboat is getting so far
away that we can scarcely hear the
whistle any more.
Miss Emily Fouquet left for Shaw-
nee Wednesday, where she will visit
RANKING RILL REVIEWED.
Valuable light was thrown upon
the Glass-Owen banking bill in the
address delivered recently to the
Minnesota State Bankers’ Associa-
tion by George M. Reynolds, presi-
dent of the Continental and Commer-
cial National Bank of Chicago. Head
of the second greatest institution of
its kind In America, Mr. Reynolds Is
one of our greatest bankers; and
what he had to say has the added
value that he speaks not from the
viewpoint of Wall street, but of the
middle west, where his interests lie.
It is impossible to present In our
limited space even a synopsis of the
address, but for the convenience of
our readers we have summarized the
the main points In it. Mr. Reynolds
recommends these features of the
The division of the country into
twelve districts, each with its dis-
trict reserve bank,
The method by which member
banks are to make their subscrip-
tions to the district reserve banks.
The method of selecting directors
for the district reserve banks.
——.-------- , Strict government supervision over
A. Ferris, eighty years old, who will j the operati0ns of these hanks,
visit them a while. They all went j The gra(iuai retirement of the two
Oklahoma City, July 23.—Unless
Governor Lee Cruce concludes to re-
tire to private life at the conclusion
of his term In January, 19H5, it Is
entirely possible that he will be a
candidate for the senatorial nomina-
tion to succeed United States Sena-
tor T. P. Gore, whose term will ex-
pire in March, 1915.
The governor himself has given
absolutely no intimation of an in-
tention to enter the senatorial race
but members of his administration,
not only have diagnosed the
political situation, but are quite
within the governor's confidence de-
clared Thursday that he would be
found In a "receptive mood” when
the proper time came In 1914 to be-
come an open candidate.
Should he become a candidate, he
probably would have the support of
ajority of Senator Robert L.
Owen’s friends. Senator Owen and
Senator Gore are at sword points,
advices from Washington say, and
the same source of Information gives
birth to the declaration that Gore and
former Governor C. N. Haskell have
formed an alliance for offensive and
Reports from Washington within
the last six weeks have had It that
Owen and William H. Murray had
entered an agreement which had for
its ultimate object Murray's can-
didacy against Gore, but still later
reports have been that Murray is
considering the governorship or an-
other term in congress more seri-
Political wiseacres in administra-
tion circles said Thursday that it was
quite probable the senatorial race
next year would be a three-cornered
and they consider such a condition as
extremely favorable to Governor
Cruce’s chances should he become a
candidate. It was agreed unanimous-
ly by those who discussed the situa-
tion that senator Gore’s strength had
diminished throughout the state as
the result of some events in Washing-
ton with which hts name is connect-
Candidates for congressional and
state offices are developing dally.
District Judge Frank Matthews of
Altus has denied emphatically that
he will be a candidate for governor.
Which leaves Col. Jack Love, Attor-
ney General West, F. E. Herring of
Elk City and District Judge Tolbert
of Hobart as the most likely timber.
Congressional races will he hard
fought in every district If early indi-
cations are worth anything. There
will be a wealth of candidates in
each of the eight districts it is per-
The latest congressional aspirant
to announce definitely is State Sena-
tor J. V. McCiintic of Mountain
Park, who will seek the democratic
nomination in the Seventh or South-
western district. McCiintic became
chairman of the senate redistricting
committee when Senator Echols of
Elk City resigned. Echols may be
a candidate from the same district.
A RANKERS DIRECTORY.
So many who do favors expect pay-
on to Micawber, Monday.
The Apostolics are holding a big
revival meeting near Concord and
they are certainly "raising sand" out
there. Preaching, praying, singing,
shouting, speaking in "unknown
tongues," going off in trances, and
everything else it takes to get up a
lively and exciting “camp meetln’.”
Large crowdB attend every night, and
rumor says that there were a thou-
sand people there Sunday night The
services are held under an arbor near
Concord school house.
Sparks' Oil Well.
The oil excitement here Is grow-
ing higher every day. The well is
down now over a thousand feet and
the work going on fine. We are al-
most holding our breath in expect-
ancy, for our driller and also some
oil experts, say that they never saw
proBpeets better for oil and in fact,
they have already gone through one
shallow bed of oil sand and a few
days ago a very small pocket of oil
was struck. They didn’t meam for
that news to get out until they struck
the big pool, but "Bill" got the in-
side track and learned it and it was
too good to keep without telling.
Sparks sure has a golden future pros-
peot ahead of her, that is gold streak-
ed with oil and luminously lit up with
gas. If anybody wants a finger in
the pie here, they’d better get in on
the ground floor now before Sparks
takes her big leap for we’re certainly
coming to the front soon.
per cent bonds, which carry the note-
The creation of a rediscount mar-
ket, to make oommercial paper liquid.
The provision for foreign banking.
The authorization of acceptances
for foreign trade.
Mr. Reynolds objects to the fol-
lowing features of the bill.
The political character of the fed-
eral reserve board in Washington,
the despotic powers conferred upon
it, and the fact that bankers are to
have but one representative on the
board of seven.
The lack of a limit to rediscounts.
He thinks no hank should rediscount
•to an amount exceeding its capital,
lest there be inflation.
The $500,000,000 limitation on
The government guarantee of these
issues, which might Impair its credit
in case of war.
The unscientific method of issuing
The small gold reserve back of the
notes. He thinks it should be 50 per
cent instead of only 33^.
The tax on note issues
Mr. Reynolds made it clear that
he did not offer these criticisms in
a contentious spirit, but only in the
hope that the bill might be amended
bo as to serve the best Interest of
the whole country.
I. H. Nakdimen, a prominent finan-
cier and banker from the east side
of the state, has suggested a plan
which has the endorsement of Hon.
W. S. Guthrie, president of the Okla-
homa Bankers' association, for the
bankers of the state to become in-
terested in the Oklahoma Panama-
Pacific exhibit at San Francisco. Mr.
Nakdimen said; “The first thing
I think of in this connection is -that
every officer of a bank in this state
should want to be enrolled in the
State Historical building by buying
a brick with his name on it. This
would make a very interesting bank
directory and certainly It would be
nice in future years for our children
to visit the capitol and find their
father’s name enrolled among the
wide awake state builders of today.
This would be fair to all bankers, for
each would pay individually for ex-
actly the same space. Then I think
that each bank in the state that
would like to become a depository
for funds raised in its community for
the exposition fund should be so
designated by the treasurer of the
Oklahoma commission, and a placard
signed by the commission, stating
this privilege the bank should be
willing to pay $5.00 and this amount
would buy a brick on which the
name of the bank would be placed
and the brick placed with the group
1 know that the Texas banks gave
one per cent of their capital stock
to the Texas World’s Fair commis-
sion. but our state is young and our
banks young too. and 1 think that
for the present the above amount,
plus a whole lot of boosting is suffi-
cient. and certainly every live bank
in the state would join In this move-
“You can count me In, together
with every officer of my bank, if the
Oklahoma Panama commission see
fit to adopt the plan.”
TRUTH IN PARAGRAPHS
well trained in mind, but he added ment with interest.
Carts Old liras, Otlsr Raaiadlat Woa't Cora
Thf worat rate#, no matter of how long atanding,
rful. old reliable Dr.
Oil. It relieve*
are cured by the wonderful
J’ortrr'a Antiaeptir Healing
Pain and Ueata at the tame tii
me. *c. 60c. f LX
wemley and Leona Combs, and Mrs.
Clara Campbell attended the picnic
at Davenport. Saturday.
Mrs Paul Allenbaugh and little
son went to Cushing flunday to visit
her parents. Mr and Mrs Harmon.
Bill Combs Taylor Williams and
Harold Arrington attended tho Dav-
enport picnic*. Sunday.
Little Pearl Anderson is suffering
from a sevene burn. Thursday she
accidently ran against a kettle of
boiling hot beans which her mother
was parrying and turned them over
spilling them on her shoulder and
arm and Inflicting a very serious
Everything Is dry and dusty around
Forest at present, but we are encour-
aged by the hope that we will soon
Forest Sunday school was well at-
tended Sunday morning and the les-
son was enjoyed by all. Offic«*re and
teachers for the last half of the year
Rev. Each preached at Forest Sun-
dav morning and night. His sub-
ject Sunday morning on “Christian
Mathematics” was most highly appre-
ciated by all.
Miss Bernice Allenbaugh began her
summer term of school at Union last
Monday. AH frlendB Join In wishing
Miss Bernice her usual success.
Mr. Thomas Mitchell returned Fri-
day from an extended visit in north
western Oklahoma and Kansas lie
reports h pleasant trip
Potter are the
In tartary a man can buy a wife
for $105, but, as with automobiles,
the first cost is the smallest part of
Menthol has advanced from $3 to
$28 per pound, but as very few of
us know what it is little harm is done.
A dying husband in Georgia left
strict orders that his wife should not
be allowed to attend his funeral —
but it does not seem right she should
be denied such an inexpensive pleas-
Time doesn't fly very fast for the
man who has nothing to do.
A man who travels for his health
has the longest journey ahead of
Women who are in favor of the
eight-hour day should avoid getting
Until he gets out of a job nearly
every man is Inclined to think he is
a Wage Slave.
You will find It hard to hold an
audience If you havo nothing to tell
Mr. and Mrs. Roy
proud parents of a fine baby girl, hut your troubles,
born July 15th. I It takes women so long to get
Grandma Kelley and her grand- ready a more man wonders how they
daughter, Miss Emma Bogue. went find time to gad so much
Oklahoma City, Okla., July 21.—
The dedication of the site for the
Oklahoma building at the Panama-
Pacific International Exposition at
San Francisco has been indefinitely
postponed, owing to the illness of
Judge Jesse J. Dunn, one of the
commissioners who selected the site
for the Oklahoma commission. The
Oklahoma site was to have been
dedicated last Monday—the same day
that the sites for the government of
Honduras and Guatamala, hut Judge
Dunn was stricken with an attack of
appendicitis and was very ill for sev-
eral days. Late reports from San
Francisco state that Judge Dunn has
recovered sufficiently to be up with-
out an operation, and the dedication
will take place as soon as the San
Francisco commission sets apart a
day for same.
In the summer when the furnace
needs no attention, the lawn needs
mowing. ’TIs a strenuous life.
People are living longer and tak-
ing less medicine than in the g d. of
o.; particularly those who live long-
As we understand it the art of
conversation consists of airing an ex-
tensive vocabulary without saying
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Nichols, L. B. The Chandler News-Publicist (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 45, Ed. 1 Friday, July 25, 1913, newspaper, July 25, 1913; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc911878/m1/4/: accessed January 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.