The Chandler News-Publicist (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 52, Ed. 1 Friday, September 11, 1914 Page: 1 of 8
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John Fields, Next Governor of Oklahoma, Will Spook ot Prague Friday, Sept. 18, at 8:00 o'clock p. m. and at Meeker Saturday Morning, Sept. 19, at 9:00 o’clock
THE CHANDLER NEWS-PUBLICIST
LINCOLN COUNTY’S LARGEST, BEST AND MOST POPULAR NEWSPAPER—BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM—GUARANTEED LARGEST CIRCULATION
CHANDLEK. LINCOLN COUNTY, OKLAHOMA, IICIDW. -UTLMItllt II. Illll.
WAREHOUSE IS ASSURED;
’Officer* Klectwl—Site Selected and
HiiiMing O|>eration> to Begin Next
Monday—Busines* Men to Lend all
Possible Aid U* Farmers.
Chandler will have at least one
bonded cotton warehouse, perhaps
more, as the supply demands.
At a meeting of the busiuess men
of Chandler held last Friday night
and another meeting held Wednes-
day night, plans were perfected for
the erection of a bonded warehouse
in Chandler. The plans are practic-
ally the same as those suggested in
the News-Publicist last week.
At the first meeting it was decided
to ihcorporate. Committees to soli-
■cit, stock, to select a site, to arrange
by-laws and on building were ap-
Wednesday night these committees
reported. The stock selling commit-
tee reported having disposed of $1,-
200.00 worth of shares. A charter
had been applied for and granted, to
the Chandler Warehouse Company,
capital stock $2,000.00. Clyde Crane,
K. Jacobs and E. L. Conklin were.
bottom where it was so muddy last
We have got a new road boss In
District No. 3, do you know him?
His name is C. H. Williams, and he
Is sure a road builder. Part of his
road is the old Post line, commencing
at the first section line cast of Mid-
lothian and going north. He has
worked three miles of road and it is
all good substantial work that will
last. He had from four to eight
teams at work for five days. The
man who helped were J. B. Ch&ppel,
Alex. Hikard, W. R. Watkins, W. K.
Freeman. W. W. Hikard, P. I>. Ri-
kard. J. R. Maples, IT. S. Grant, W.
W. Wayland and several other men
from Midlothian. They are just com-
mencing to put In a culvert of ce-
ment north of A. J. Massie’s house.
One morning, not long ago, we
called Mr. Massie over the ’phone,
telling him of a bad place in the
road, when we got ont. there the place
was all in fine shape. Another case:
Driving along in the rain not long
ago we came to a bridge that was
out and had to go around, sent word
to Mr. C. E. Fill man. The next time
around found the bridge In good
the Incorporators. Shares were sold *liape; Another case: Talked to
Bert Losey of a bad place at a cul-
vert that we had to cross, next day
found the place fixed and two other
bad places east of Southerland’s place
also. This is the way they do things
on Route No. 4—and we certainly
at $10.00 each.
The stockholders adopted a set of
by-laws which provide for every con-
tingency. The board of directors,
viz: Clyde Crane, J. H. Lockwood,
K. Jacobs, Jno. L. Squires and J. J.
Davis, met and elected the following
President, Clyde Crane.
Vice-president, Jno. L. Squires
Treasurer. A. E. Patrick.
Secretary, J. J. Davis.
The president and vice-president
serve without pay. The treasurer
draws $1.00 per year, to comply with
the law; and the secretary will re-
ceive a fair compensation.
The site selected are two vacant
lots, the property of Mrs J. C. Eck-
ard, located just north of the Schlegel
building. The building will be 50x
140 feet with 12-foot posts. Material
has already been purchased and work
of construction will begin next Mon-
All cotton stored with the com-
pany will be fully insured against
fire, will be guaranteed against theft
and against country damage up to
a certain date. A competent man
will be In charge. Certificates will
be issued for each bale of ‘cotton.
These certificates art: negotiable and
BUY A BALE.
Dow ii in Texas, where the cotton
J situation is even more alarming than
’ it is in Oklahoma, the people have
organized a “buy a bale" Idea, and
this same idea might well be worked |
The proposition is for every man,
woman or child, who can, to buy at
least one bale of cotton and store it
away—off the market. And to hold
it as long as possible.
Cotton, for a while at least., Is
bound to sell at a low figure, but, too,
it is cerfain to raise in price within
a few months. The proposition is
one on which the investor cannot
Take the matter at home for in-
stance, here in Lincoln county,
wouldn’t it prove a great help if ev-
ery business man, every professional
man. every clerk, every stenographer,
In ta< i every individual who could
raise the price, to buy and lay aside
just one bale of cotton.
Nothing could tend to bo^st the
John Fields, next governor
of Oklahoma, will fill two dates
in Lincoln county, viz:
PRAGUE, FRIDAY, SEPT. 18
at 8:00 o’clock p. m.
MEEKER, SATURDAY, SEPT.
19, at 9:00 o’clock a. m.
Every citizen, whether re-
publican, democrat, socialist or
progressive, is invited. Come
and hear John Fields “tell it to
for all except the show
may be used as collateral, either at
the banks or with the mercantile * Nothing could tend to bo^st the be used
houses. market, or make a market, than such j products
A farmer may -tore his cotton in a proceeding ! The managers of rhe best hotels
the warehouse, take a certificate and. Let's try it out. |and-restaurants in the neighborhood.
go to the bank and borrow money j __________ I the stewards of social clubs in the
It is the desire of the business I
men of Chandler to thus aid the
farmer in harvesting and holding his
HOW THE FARMER'S BAUGHl'EK ! (‘irle8, managers of railroad dining
MAY EARN PIN MOXKV. ™rs, and many retail grocers will be
• glad to use the products of the ,,n
a «« oiTi.____i v.„„ i J wbo does her canning at home. These
A lady in Richmond. Va., has made I ...... ,Jr. . ..... .
J,P kle" She,be:lg0od materials, and on the shelves
*a" " ,fev years “go in a,v‘Ty m d 1 I Of » retail atoro are likely to attract
wa>. but now her products are so f customers.
, I,3 1 If a young woman knows by ex-
eyerywhere In the United States An- , J ,, her productg areVs,
other woman, in Washington. D C., * she need nob hegltat(, „ut
Chandler. Okla.. Sup, 8. i»14. | has built up a business making chow- „ , |ir|(,e on th*m. Home-mad *
t » .a-t----utt- rhow, tor which she gets $3 a gal- ^
LETTER FROM I. Ii. POMEROY.
of tlu* GihmI Road* Rooster* oil
Howto No, 8,
Mr. J. A. McLaughlin,
Dear Sir:— ,
I expected our carrier to report
some of the road work on this route
last week, but as he failed I will send
you a few Items.
Our enterprising supervisor, Henry
Pruitt, had a force of men and teams
at work last week on the road on
Route No. 8, and did some good
work, cutting brush, blasting out
stumps and grading. When it comes
to road work Henry Is there with the
Joe Nemeyer. another good roads
booster, has been doing some volun-
teer work, cutting brush off the roads
running past both his farms. Ho
is also disking up the roadway and
gretting ready for the grader. Some
■of this work is on Route No. 8 and
some of it is on Route No. 3.
H. O. Grey has been cutting brush
along his farm on the roads which
improves the looks of the road and
H. A. Bridge has promised to cut
the brush and weeds on the roads
passing both of his farms. Also oth-
ers have done the same. Let the
good work go on.
,.Fred Neal has donated enough am-
munition to shoot the stumps out of
the mile of road between sections 22
and 27. Thanks Fred.
Yours for better roads,
J. B. PPOMEROY,
THE WAY THEY DO THINGS ON
ROUTE NO. 4.
(From Carrier M Leffingwell.)
Since our last report there has
been so much done that we hardly
know where to commence this re-
Just after the big rains P. H. Ter-
rill, H. J. Presley, A. A. Stockwell,
A. B. Sutton, F. A. Pierce und R.
C. McKibbon formed themselves into
a road team, got a road grader and
went to work, the result is 3-4 of a
mile of graded road In fine shape—
and an extra good job. This piece
of road begins at the southwest cor-
ner of A. B. Sutton's home place
and runs south three-fourths of a
mile past P. H Terrill's place. But
not satisfied with this. Sutton, with
several others, went down just east
of his house and v Itli dynamite
just blew that rock hill all to pieces
then they took their teams and—
well they have got a tine road over
that hill and this was all donation
work from these good people.
Senator Edmonson told the town-
ship that if they would plow the road
along the west side of his place
through that bottom that he would
do the grading, they took him at his
word, the result is that there is a fine
piece of graded road' through
goods, canned by experienced people,
are worth more than ordinary goods,
and one need not compete with the
These are only samples of what
hundreds of young women have done I other "Fancy goods" are rarely
to earn pin money by putting up | found upon bargain counters. Even
canned goods at home. People are hf the first samples of home canning
continually demanding a better qual-
ity of canned goods and are willing
to pay a better price for them. The
farmer's daughter who desires to
earn pin money may avail herself of
this demand and with care and per-
severance learn to put up canned
goods that she may sell at a profit.
Those who are interested in such a
project may obtain detailed instruc-
tions on canning in Farmers’ Bul-
letin 521 of the United States De-
partment of Agriculture, which will
be sent free of charge to the appli-
The bulletin, while encouraging
the young woman in her efforts to
make a business proposlton of put-
ting up fruits and vegetables, cau-
tions against over-enthusiasm. It ad-
vises that the beginner experiment
with a few cans oefore going too
heavily Into the project. If the first
cans keep well, she may he encour-
aged to proceed. If she meets with a
few failures, perhaps she has over-
looked some important detail out-
lined in the department’s bulletin.
It is only through failures that one
gets good experience, and with a lit-
tle practice and care in following the
directions any farmer’s daughter
should be able to put up a satis-
factory can of fruit or vegetables.
S|»e< iali/e In What You I hi Rest.
The girl with experience in can-
ning knows the products with which
she has the most success, and should
eudeavor to sell only those in which
she excels. It is always best to
specialize and work up a reputation
for some particular kind of goods, as
did the women already mentioned.
One girl may make a feature of
catchup, another may find her best
product is pickles, while another may
put up a specially attractive can of
peppers, cauliflower, peaches, apples, j'j,
People of means are most likely to
want "home-canned" products, and
these are the ones to see. Many
housewives living in the cities who
leave home for the country during
the summer months will gladly give
the farmer’s daughter an order io
can enough tomatoes to last them all
winter. It Is best to take orders
ahead adg/ar as possible.
The young woman who stuns out
to sell her products will, of course,
dress neatly and take samples of her
products put up in an attractive
form. Glass jars will show products
OHM h bsttar than tins, but II til II HI
that'found to be less expensive, they may ready to
of the state might become familiar
with the history of this and to appro-
priately commemorate the event State
Superintendent R. H. Wilson has Is-
sued the following:
To the Public Schools of Oklahoma:
Whereas, the 14th day of Septem-
ber, 1914, will be the centennial of
our national anthem. "The Star
Spangled Banner", written by Fran-
cis Scott Key, on the 14th day of
September, 1814, just about the j
EVERETT NORRIS REELARED
Mum Stand Trial on Rouble Murder
(Tmrge—Moody Case Also to Com
(hi for Trial—Other Cases Dis-
District court, with Judge Cbas.
B. Wilson Jr., on the bench, con-
vened at Chandler on Monday of this
The most important case yet heard
are not such as may be readily sold,
they may be used at home and from
her experience the farmer's daughter
may do better the following season.
When she actually succeeds in get-
ting something bettor than the ordi-
nary she should be able to sell it.
She may well ask her friends to
recommend her to good trade. The
young woman sincerely determined
to make a success of canning as a
business proposition with persever-
ance and care in following instruc-
tions should be sure of some meas-
ure of success.
TODAY. had to write you of the sincere ap-
---- j predation of my troop and myself
1 he following po-’.u, the author ot of tli*-* many courtesies shown us by
which is unkworth clipping , yourself personally, your commercial
and pasting up where you’ll set- It i r-Iul>, and the citizens of Chandler,
often: during the recent encampment. 11
i want you to know that we are ready
to come back to Chandler at any
J time. I say this for the members
I of the First Separate Troop, as that
was their first camp and also their
first visit to Chandler. As for my-
self. I have been present at every
camp held at Chandler, the first I
believe in 1905, and the courtesies
always shown the guard by Chan-
dler citizens during its many camps
there have been such as to lead me
to look upon It us my military home.
The many friends I have made there,
and the associations I have formed,
would, indeed, be hard to part with.
With kindest regards and host
wishes, I am,
Sincerely your good friend,
ALVA J. NILES,
(’apt. First Separate Troop Cavalry.
Sure this world is full of trouble—
1 ain't said it ain't,
Lord! I’ve had enough and double
Reason for complaint
Rain an' storm have come to fret me
Skies were often gray.
Thorns an’ brambles have beset
On the road but say!
Ain't it fine today?
What’s the use of always weepin
Mukiif trouble last?
What’s the use of always keepin’
Thinkin' of the past?
Each must have his tribulation,
Water with his wine;
Life, it ain't no celebration,
Trouble? I’ve had mine—
But today is fine.
It’s today that I am livin'.
Not a month ago;
Havin’, losin’, takin’, givin'.
As time wills It so.
Yesterday a cloud of sorrow
Fell across the way;
It may rain again tomorrow,
It may rain—but say!
Ain’t it tine today?
DOUBTS THE “RABBIT” NTOIKY.
FIELDS TO SPEAK YT l*RA(»l K.
Those of our citizens who attend j
the county fair, to be held at Prague
next Wednesday, Thursday and Fri 1
day, will have an opportunity to hear !
John Fields tell of political condi- i
tious in Oklahoma The fair associa-
tion management have arranged for j
Mr. Fields to speak at Prague on
Friday evening, September 18.
At the time Mr. Fields opened his j
campaign at Chandler he was proni-
ed from over the county we now
stand ready to promise him a major-j
it y of 1,500.
It is going to be a landslide righr |
and John Fields will ride in upon th«*
crest of the wave.
| Chandler, Okla., Sept. 9, 1914.
The following is a list of unclaim-
ed letters for week ending Septem-
ber 5, 1014:
j 1—Chaffin. Mr W. M
2— Jones. Mr Frank
3— King, Mr. Harry.
4— Kirkpatrick, Mr. Nevlim.
5— Marshall, Miss Mamie (Special
C—Taney, Mr. W. C.
t Topay, lira Dander, R. F i>
No. 2, Box 3.
When calling for any of the above
,Bpd * malocc«d“n* f: |«’
j. a. McLaughlin, p. m
By A. D. MKARS
\ COMPLIMENT FOR CHANDLER.
The secretary of the Pull Together
club is in receipt of a letter from
Alva J Niles, of Okemah, captain of
the 1st Separate Troop of Cavalry, in
which Captain Niles pays a very
notable increase in the I prett3[f compliment to our city and
of Chandler, thanks to 0UJ,
the Stork The1 ( aptaln Niles is one of the oldest,
into our 1 in po,nl °f service, officers of our na-
tional guard, he is also one*of the
POPULATION IN( LEASING
During the past few weeks there
that kindly old bird
newcomers thus brought.
midst are: A girl at the home of, . ,
Mr. und Mrs Corland Little; girl at I U»|.uiar und most efflelent of-
Dr. Morgan home; boys at
Ross Tharp, George Keller,
Adams and G. A. Pyle homes,
each Instance the little ones are all
,he I fleers.
I)r | He organized the first separate
| troop of cavalry ami this troop
'rated by army officers to be the best j there’s his stories of tliephenomVna
Last week the News-Publicist pub-
lished Chet. Armstrong’s story of
running down a jack rabbit with his
Ford car. Now comes a subscriber
who seems to question Chet.’s verac-
ity. The letter follows:
Oklahoma City, Okla.. 9-6-14.
Have just read with much interest
of Chet. Armstrong's auto trip, and
wonder if there has not been a slight
error in print. Chet, tells of out-
running a jack rabbit on Kansas
roads. Should your article not read
Kansas jack rabbit and not Kansas
roads? He says he "just couldn't
help turnin’ er loose" and we as-
sume from that, that he abandoned
his Ford and ran that Kansas rabbit
down on foot. If tin- article reads
corrected, according to our version,
we shall be ready to accept It us
However, as it now stands the only
part of Chi
creditlble to us, is where he refers
to the rabbit’s derision.
Yours for facts,
202 East 7th Street.
Of course, since Mr. Durham men-
tioned it, the editor also has a doubt
or two If Chet, had only thought
to have raptured that jack, or even
brought in Its hide, we might have
believed his statement, b.it he seems
to have neglected these important
Then, again, Chet, is telling a few
other talcs One in particular, where
close of our last war with the mother *,as Norris Insanity. Everett
Norris, it will be remembered, on
February 17th shot and killed his
father and his father-in-law, and se-
verely wounded a laborer. He plead
insanity and, Wednesday, was tried
to a jury upon that charge. The
Jury declared him sane. He must
not stand trial.
Beulah Caldwell vs. Ellis Caldwell.
They w»*re married at Chandler, Jan-
uary 24, 1914. Bliss lasted but a
short time. Plaintiff alleges cruelty
and was granted a divorce.
Lizzie Casteel vs. Jas. C. Casteel.
Was married in December, 1907;
plaintiff alleged abandonment and
desertion. Plaintiff was given di-
vorce and custody of all four chil-
Mary M. Gorman vs. Claud Gor-
man. They were married In August,
1910. Ground for divorce was con-
viction of felony and gross neglect
of duty. Plaintiff is mother of five
children, the oldest 21 and the young-
est 8. years. Divorce was granted.
Adra Cartwright was granted a di-
vorce from Carl Cartwright. Cruelty
was alleged. They were married at
Chandler, Okla., in November, 1913.
William Sharp vs. Mable Sharp,
divorce. Dismissed for failure to
Mary C. Murphy vs. John K. Mur-
phy. divorce. Dismissed for failure
Pansy B. Jones vs. A. C Jones,
divorce. Dismissed for failure to
A. B. Wells vs. Daisy Wells, di-
vorce. Dismissed for failure to
J. S. Hart vs. Rosa L. Hart, di-
vorce. Divorce decreed plaintiff at
her cost. They were married June
2. 1905, at Newkirk. Plaintiff al-
leges gross neglect of duty.
Bessie L. Cobb vs. John Quint
Cobb, divorce. They were married
at Stroud, -September 29. 1508.
Plaintiff charges non-support and ne-
glect. Divorce was given w'ith $500
fee for $50.
Keeton vs. Priscilla Keeton,
divorce. Divorce granted plaintiff
Defendant was given custody of
country, It seems to me highly Im-
portant that we at this time should
commemorate our peace, happiness
and prosperity by singing this grand
I, therefore, ask in the name of
the state of Oklahoma, that wher-
ever school is in session on the 14th
day of September, that this song be
sung at noon, and in all school be-
ginning later than September 14th,
that this song be sung at an appro-
priate time, und that in all cases the
children be given some little history
as to the origin of this song, its
meaning, etc., and that it be included
In the list of school songs for the
year 1914-15, In all schools of the
(Signed ) R H. WILSON,
State Supt. of Public Instruction.
Tlie Slur Spangled Runnel'.
O say! can you see by the dawn’s
What so proudly we hailed at the
twilight's last gleaming;
Whose broad stripes and bright stars
thro’ the perilous tight,
O’er the ramparts we watch'd,
were so gallantly streaming?
And the rocket' red glare, bombs
bursting in air.
Gave proof thro’ the night that our
flag was still there!
O say, does that star spangled ban-
ner yet wave
O’er the land >f the free and the j
home of the brave?
On the short' dimly lighted seen
thro’ the mists o'er the deep,
Where the foe's hang by host in
dread silence reposes,
What is that which the breeze, o’er
the towering steep,
As it fitfully blows, half conceals,
Now it catches the gleam of the
morning's first beam,
In glory reflected, now shines In
Tis the star- spangled banner! oh!
long may it. wave
O’er the land <»- the free and the * alimony and attorney
home of th • brave. L. M. Keeton vs. P:
Oh, thus b>* it ". r, w hen freeman
Between their loved homes and
Blest with vict’ry and peace, may
the lieav’n rescued land
PraiBe the pow’r that hath made
and preserved us a nation!
Then, conquer, we must, for our
cause It is just. I London. Sept. 9. — (Midnight)
And this be our motto In God Is (German reinforcements estimated at
our trust." 60,000 men are advancing into
And the star spangled banner in | France in three columns, according
triumph shall wav
O'er the land of the free and the
home of the brave.
LlM 'KING THE DOORS.
Oklahoma City, Okla., Kept. 9.—
At the dose of the recent primary
campaign democratic gubernatorial
candidates openly charged each other
with ballot stealing, and both Robert-
son and Williams sent out lawyers
and secret agents to "get the goods"
on each other. Then ex-Governor
Haskell stepped into the breach and
the matter was hushed up. Governor
Cruce directed State Attorney Gen-
eral West to inquire iuto the alleged
election frauds At the end of a
week or two West dropped out of the
game by saying that inasmuch as he
had been charged with violation of
tlie election laws it would embarrass I
hiiuto conduct, an Investigation.
Thus, another door was shut and
locked. AI Joinings undertook to
take depositions to show that Wil-
liams had violated the law The
state supreme court brought Judge
McMillan to Oklahoma City to take
charge of the case, which he prompt-
ly did by throwing it out of court
and lujoinlng Jennings from taking
depositions. Thus, another door was
shut and locked. The row was a
democratic affair, and the burden of
proof was upon the democratic can-
didates. Despite this fact, E. J GJd-
dlugs, attorney for Jennings, suld in
a speech before the Oklahoma county!
democratic convention last Saturday
to an ostend dispatch to the Reuter
Bordeaux, Sept. 9. President
Poincare has signed a decree calling
all Frenchmen previously exempted
for military service on the ground
of defective health to undergo a
further medical examination Those
found tit will be drafted into the
London, Sept. 9.—The Evening
News publishes a dispatch from its
Rome correspondent, who says that
Emperor Nicholas is reported in
Rome to have made the following
"I am resolved to go to Berlin
itself, even If it, costs me my last
Itounnmnian* Get Replies*.
Isondon, Sept. 9.- A telegram re-
ceived here from Bucharest at
Houmania, says the Russian victories
in Galicia over the forces of the
duel monarchy have aroused the
Roumanians to almost fanatic ex-
citement. Thousands of Roumanians
demonstrated in the streets of Buch-
arest in favor of Russia and France.
Servian-' Still Advance.
Paris, Sept. 9. A dispatch to the
Havas agency from Nish, Servla,
says the Servians are continuing
their offensive movements ugaiust
the Austrians In the direction of
Vishegrad. They crossed the border
September 6 and have continued to
"I have been waiting aim. Auguat | adran,.H ........eafully. Everywhere
6th for those d <1 republicans t<»
bring proof to me that there was
any steal of votes in the primary.
Not an lota have they furnished.”
METHODIST EPISCOPAL (’HUIU II.
Sunday school 9: 4 5
Class meeting 1 2 :00
Pnion prayer meeting Wednesday
he ran over a mover’s pot hound, of I night at Presbyterian church
the mover chasing him on horseback j Meeting of official board Monday
and of distancing the horseman and nigh' Let every member be on
the bullet he fired at Chet.. Also. | hand
cording to Dame Rumor, the .fore- !‘i>arao"n? of the organlMtion la above
j the ordinary, being composed of
|county and city officials, bankers,
(merchants and business men of
about the city.
bird still hovers
A liar Is a man who smiles whenlDkemah and Oktuske, county,
he loses. Captain Niles has aiwayi been a
.- j good friend of ('handler city and has
When you meet ail acquaintance ,scores of warm persona friends h**re
and a game of pool is proposed and His letter follow.-
the acquaintance begins to tell you j Okemah. Okla.. »e .• S 1914
what a rotten player he is and that Mr. L B. Nlehois. Secretary om-
he hasn't had a cue in his hands for j mercial Cluty. Chat i ; *r Okla
four years, you might as well get Dear Nick
lose every game
l This is the firs* opportunity 1 hi*4
bursts of speed tyis Ford evinced
while Up in Wyoming. Wyoming is
a long .way from here and (’hot.
failed to secure any affidavits from
the road overseers. So, there you
To COMMEMORATE NATION YL
Y NTH KM.
Oklahoma City, Sept. 10 -On
September 14, 1814, one hundred
years ago. Francis Scott Key wrote
the song The Star Spangled Ban-
ner" which has become our national
anthem Tba' all the school children
II find a hearty welcome.
1*111 sltY TEICI Y N ( III R( H.
Sunday school at 9:50 a. m
We had a fine attendance last Sun-
day at the Rally Day service. Can’t
we do us well next Sunday?
j Morning service at 11:00 a m.
Subject: "The Same Person, The
Same Place, The Same
6:45 p. m.
Evening Hervice at 7
Subject: "learning aud
: afo p.
the Austrians are thrown back to
the left hank of the river Orina.
London, Sept. 9. It is early in
the day as yet to judge how far the
allies will be able to push their pres-
ent advantage to the east of Paris
against the German invaders, but
from what can be gathered from
fleeting glimpses of the battle zone
permitted by the censorship, the
British aud French armies seem to
be effectively driving home their ad-
vantage* and gaining impetus as they
British optimism, which became
more pronounced with the first au-
anuouncement of "the turn of the
fide," has been further heartened by
the continuation of promising reports
from (he front. For the first time
-ince the beginning of hostilities the
official British report described the
result of the operations as "very”
""Before marriage you can fool her
If you eat a clove after lakiug a
drink After marriage you couldn't
fool her if you ate garlic, llinburger
and oulons after taking a drink.
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Nichols, L. B. The Chandler News-Publicist (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 52, Ed. 1 Friday, September 11, 1914, newspaper, September 11, 1914; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc913245/m1/1/: accessed November 13, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.