The Chandler News-Publicist (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 31, Ed. 1 Friday, April 18, 1913 Page: 3 of 8
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Pu s h i n g
We’re doing it all the year
’round, but harder than ever now,
because it’s the height of the paint-
We have everything that good
painting requires. There are no
better paints made than
The Sherwin-Williams Paints
They have a wider sale than any others on the market, be-
cause they are the best.
No matter what you have to paint, talk it over with us first.
Brighten Up Your Home!
With the kind of paint and varnish that
is the name and a complete stock is
Wright’s Drug Store
PHONE 18 CHANDLER, OKLA.
of their stocks, buy none of them,
| own none of them and have no cause
I to be affected by the folly of (tum-
blers who gamble -in stocks. Hap-
pily we are free from such dangers
I The banks of the west and south-
west have far safer bases for busi-
ness and are far enter institutions.
Moreover, banks in an agricultural
country are safer than hanks any-
where else. It is true that their as-
sets are slower, because farmers us-
ually pay but once a year, but the
banks in an agricultural country are
os safe as the farmers of the country,
for the farms and farm products are
the bases for their business.
Banks In an agricultural country
, must rely upon their assets, chiefly
| loans to farmers, w ith which to meet
i their own obligations, and as farm-
er's paper is slow, agricultural! banks
I must be slow. The safety of the pa-
per they hold makes them less able
to meet all deposiis at once. As
! farmers’ paper is slow, banks which
ilend to formers must be slow, and
this must be considered. Yet farm-
ers’ paper is the safest security any
| bank can hold, and the slowness of
the hank is evidence of their safety.
Under normal conditions more
j than 95 per cent of business is done
I with checks, and under stress more
! than 99 per cent of It can be done
I with checks The currency issued by
A FAMOUS ACTOIt WHO, WHKX j
MR W AS OUT OF A JOIt, W AS
vox too prouii to put on!
OVKItU.I.S A\l» <;o TO WOltK.
In the April American Magazine
appears a very Interesting article
about William Faversham, the fa-
mous actor The article is written
by Walter Prichard Baton, the dra-
matic critic of The American Maga-
zine Following is an extract, giv-
ing some idea of Mr Faversham's
romantic career and the kind of
stuff he is made of: ,
-Mr Faversham's stage career I
began romantically He ran away
from home when he was sixteen,
which was in 1884, and sought in-
slruction of Carlotta He Clarcq. an I
honorable and then elderly actress
who kept a dramatic school In lam-
don. where she taught her pupils out
of her own ripe knowledge. The
young Faversham didn’t tell her he
had run away from home. Instead
he told her he was going to boarding
School. The school he actually went
to was a forging-mill where the
frames for piano-wires were made.
Here he began his lask at 5 o'clock
every morning, in the forge-room,
in order to earn enough for his lodg-
ing and his dramatic instruction.
But Madame He Clarcq found him
out before long, and took him into
win .............. ....... "• her own house. Her method of
the banks may well take care of Ihe | t(,a(.hlllK wag to give complete per-
one per cent, and practically there is „ _,____...... TOi*i,
little use for actual money. Intelli-
gent business men do not use money
—they use checks; and they did not
hesitate to accept the temporary cur-
,-OM |,|CT OVIilt III TTF.HFIA
IS THERE TO BE A PANIC?
< By Bee Young in Farm and Ranch.)
There are evidences that a “panic"
is planned to be “pulled off” later.
One evedence is that money in the
Ea»t is hard, and interest rates are
high. In New York interest rates
on commercial paper are usually
high. Doubtless plans for an exten-
sive “panic" are laid, with skill and
deliberation. And yet there are no
causes at all for one.
Stocks and bonds have been rais-
ed to high prices, and lambs have
been led to the pens to be shorn.
It may be said that this does not af-
fect farmers, but it does affect them
greatly. A "panic” means hard
times, and low prices for all prod-
-ducts—including agricultural prod-
ucts. Farmers suffer when panties
come. The very poor suffer most.
People are out of employment, debts
are hard to collect, and when things
get to the worst there is general
scare, and the people make "runs"
Our country is prosperous, and
this is not sectional. It is universal
Prices are good and those who need
accommodations are able to obtain
them when they have securities. It
is best that this should continue, and
no Teason that it should not continue.
Unless people get scared about noth-
ing it will continue.
What is the remedy—the prevent-
ive? It is that the people in the
West and Southwest should not get
scared, Let them refuse to be
"struck with panic". Enormous!
crops have "been made, there is pros-
perity, and banks are full of money
There is much money tor which there
is no demand.
Bet the banks of the West and
Southwest stand by the people, and
let the people stand by the banks.
Naturalists Struggle for Right
Catch Hare Hungarian Species.
Here is the solution, and the East
may have its panic, and we may ig-
nore it. We have not gamblers in Vienna, Apr. 12 —A singular con-
stocks, and there is no danger for fltet, unique of its kind, concerning
our banks. Our banks are safe, and I the discovery of an extremely rare
to stand by them is to defeat panic- | species of butterfly, has recently been
makers. proceeding between Baron Charles
No bank can pay all depositors at do Rothschild and the Hungarian Na-
once It would be a reproaeh if they tional museum at Budapest. Baron
were able to do so, sinee this would Charles, whose private collection of
prove conspiracy to withdraw money Insects and butterflies Is
from use. Money in the bank is lately paid a visit to hi. wiles rela-
active and brings prosperity. Banks | lives in Hungary utM sing the or. a-
are media through which money ,s slon at the same time to’Complete his
kept in circulation- as they should | butterfly collection, as he Had heard
be This is the purpose for which, that a certain rare species, unknown
they are permitted to do business. ' elsewhere was to be found in Hun-
It is as unreasonable to expect banks ^ary.
formanees of classic dramas, with
her pupils in the various roles, and
so Faverehatn played under her
guidance a wide range of parts. She
also put on from time to time musi-
cal pieces, and in them Faversham
again appeared, singing the bar!
tone roles. After a time, like most
of her pupils, he went out touring
tlie provinces in a small company,
and again played a classic role one
night, and sang baritone in a eomic
opera the next—but now before an
audience, for a salary- if sueli it
could he called.
"After some months of this life
he secured a I/ondon engagement at
last, in no less a company than
Henry Irving’s, lie attended three
rehearsals—and quit. There was no
quarrel, only a stoc k company man-
ager offered him three guineas
week salary, and it looked too good
to resist. This stock company was
down at Ramsgate, and he remained
with it seven months, playing four
Finally he met
times as many parts
to pay all depositors at once as to ex- j The baron placed himse in ' 01,1 j his family there, one day on the
pect farmers to pay all debts out of niunicatlon with the otwias o 1 \ street, and that ended for a time his
season, if banks kept ready to pay museumy, whose many thousand,. of I ............-
all depositors at once it would bring specimens lie carefully studied The
fearful conditions, for there would be ; official naturalist of the museum Dr
| no money in circulation This w ould , Schmted, directed the baron s atten-
|mean hard times and low prices. tion to a species of butterfly unknown
in 1907 and 1908 the banks learn- -in other parts of Europe,
ed a lesson. There was no reason appears on the imperial estate at I es-
that the banks should fail, aud yet ' zer, in Hungaria As the Hungarian
if they had not stood together, and , papers state, Baron Charles acqui
if the people had not stood by them, | from the direction of this domain the
there would have been no solvent j exclusive right to capture butterflies
banks. But they did stand together*, there, while Dr Schmied, con.mis-
and the people did stand by them, j sloned by the national museum for
They limited withdrawals, and is-1 the same purpose, ilso arnwi
sued temporary money, which the I Peszer. but was refused admlston.
people accepted. The leading bust- The museum thereupon addressed
ness men led the way, and accepted a complaint to the ministry, w ic
the "John Smith money”, and did, passed it to the Vienna coust mar-
business chiefly with it. and with | shall’* office, under whose Jurl.d c-
checks This saved the day, and the i tion this domain lies The court
country was saved from bankruptcy, marshal s office decided that aroii
Everywhere the people learned that de Rothschild had no exclusive right
the temporary money answered every i to catch butterflies at 1‘eszer. an.
purpose, and they also learned that that the representative of the mm
business could be done with checks I setun was also at liberty to pu
well as with money—bettor.
Never again will solvent banks be
forced to suspend They learned too
murih. Solvent banks ought not to
be forced to fall, and hereafter they
will refuse to fail
his naturalistic studies there
theatrical career. Some American
friends of his parents induced him
to accompany them to America. Ulti-
mately he intended to go out to Col-
orado, where an elder brother of his
had a ranch, but in the meantime he
was to serve as private secretary
for one of the friends
"He reached New York late in the
autumn of 1887 Colorado looked
a long way off when he got here.
The life of a private secretary evi
dently did not appeal to him either.
So he turned back to the theater and
joined the company of Helen Hast
trigs, who was about to mount a new
play at the old Union Square Theater.
Daniel Frohman was present at the
j opening, and at once offered Mir.
Faversham a contract to join his
Byceuin Theater Stock Company, be-
ginning the next autumn The actor
signed it. But the new play he was
then appearing in lasted exactly two
weeks. It closed late in December,
and Mr. Faversham found himself
in a strange city, out of work and
nothing in sight for eight months
"The next episode of his career is
vor\«i lkai>i:k iv <<>\<;ki:ss.
Congressman Scott Ferris of Ok-
lahoma, who is considered one of the , perhapg unknown to
mi remsc iu inn. .strong men of the younger sect (>n matinee admirers. He went up on
The bankers In your town are your on the majority aide. the Harlem river and got a Job *rith
friends They would he worse than I national expositions gnat edu_______ | one of lhe construction companies
S; if They ZTnXZZwZ j ZZt*. and he is di.po.ed to think | VoV^VwIngThe' Washing- j
wit, he worse than foolish ii they are j - - ^eriimen « | U-^acnun. - ^ and |
not the friends of neighbors who art
engaged in banking
If the panic-makers try to make a
panic let there be refusal to assist
them in the skinning game. I.et
j courage the holding of them 'there be tolled in overalls
says he admires the pluck shown by | j yceu^n Theater rehearsals
San Diego In carrying out its P,an* ca]|e(j ln the fall. This, to our |
for a big exposition in 191* j thinking, was rather better than sit-
Whlle only 36 years of age. ( on“, tin8 around the Lambs' Club, bor
m W -M'Ji iC!«: - n#
THE STORE THAT SAVES YOU MONEY
E ANNOUNCE TO THE PEOPLE OF
THIS CITY AND VICINITY A
Great Shoe Sale
500 pairs of factory samples at 1-4 to 1-2 off regular
price, all from reliable shoe makers. Shoes and ox-
fords for men. women and children. JUST .THINK,
RIGHT NOW A WONDERFUL OPPORTUNITY to buy
your spring and summer shoes and slippers at a sav-
ing from 25 to 50 per cent, including the best
Walk Over and Queen Quality shoes and oxfords.
SALE STARTS SATURDAY AND LASTS UNTIL EVERY PAIR IS SOLD,
GOME EARLY AND PIGK YOUR SIZE.
Shoes For Women
24 pair white canvas 2-strap
pijinps, $1.50 QAf'
quality, now.......... 7
One table full of ladias Walk
Over and Queen Quality ox-
fords and pumps, tan and
black, $3.50 4*1 QO
quality, now.....uf * »7Q
Shoes For Men
Ladies Buck oxfords in the new 4 and 6
button style, white, prey and black patent
with white tops, all $4 S!? d. O
grades, take your chtice at »DG • “.7
48 pair Walk Over shoes and
oxfords, tan, patent and
black, gun metal stamped on
sole, the original price $3.50,
$4,00 and $4.50, pick your
size while the
66 pair men’s fine gun metal
_ shoes and oxfords, button
and hlucher styles, this lot is worth $3.00
choice while the lot lasts ^ ^^
1.50, nick your
Ladies white canvas 4 but-
ton shoes, my 1 Sfk
$2.50 quality JL • fJ
Girls white canvas slippers,
all sizes, $1.50 H Q
grade now ..................77 O **
48 pair of mens black box
calf and gun metal leather,
these shoes made to sell for
$3.50 to $4, 4*1 QS
take you pick ip X Ej
36 pair VV. L. Douglas shoes
made to sell for $2, while the
lot lasts, d* 1 7 Q
Ladies black satin and velvet pumps, the
real $3.50 grade, this lot now
One lot of 24 pair sf mens mule hide with
green soles, made to sell for $1.50, while
the Ion lasts at
18 pair only, mens tan button shoes made
to sell for $4 while they last take your pick
Ladies 16 button black pat-
ent and velvet, shoes
made with the best flexo
soles, a real $3.50 and,$4.00
quality, in this sale
36 pair boys shoes, black,
gun metal and elk hide, the
‘•‘scout shoes” regular $2.00
banks limit withdrawals, and Issue krassman Ferris 16 ^ ' *
currency, in "John Smith money" |«-™.In he showed '°
And let every citizen stand with the U 1 abmtv that when he came ",Hr"
banka. Bet deposits remain in banks » * * ^ ^ n. .electlon he won
withdraw as little as possible, use P tha„ 1M00 votes. Ton-
checks instead of paying money, and | ,,.(,rria i8 of the type that
use the temporary currency Unh" j * .. . oa„ typically western" grossing slowly the past week, new
Smith money) and do business wtlh ^ ^ prairlP!l str(rtch away 6 5-8-inch casing having been put In
>B 1 lo mec, lh(, ,ky. But there’s noth-
When the banks agree on the issue j ^ w),d am, woolly about him. In
of a currency It is good, and to r®-j fa,.t he wu),| 1(0ge for an artist's
fuse to accept it is to help the panic- drawjng 0[ the hero in one of the
makers—to the destruction of all le- p(ipular novelg of the day.
gitimate Industry and enterprise ________
If this be done the panic will fail j (YH’tiH MEDICINE FOR
and will disappear as quickly as did : ( H1BDHEN,
that of 1907-8, when the banks uaed Too much care cannot be used in,,,„........ ....... ....
the temporary currency It will | selecting a cough medicine for cbll- latter were battered up so that it was
for want of folly to keep it alive i ,|r,.n p should be pleasant to take, i n,„,-scary to lake It to Cushing for
Panics aTe the results of folly and contain no harmful subetanee and repairs. These mishaps have been
selfishness. Do not be foolish nnd do j hp effectual Chamberlain’s Cough
not be selfish. If the people will not gemedy meets these requirements
b • foolish there eutoet ho any panto aQn u a favorits with the mother* of — —.
Only simple people will And cause young children everywhere. For sale FOlt lit tt. , .... -
for panic in our great prosperity. Un by au dealers The <Dt|ck<*1 “n minut t or. or
bums, bruises, bolls, sores, in flam
The state of California will be rep-1 mat Ion and all skin diseases Is
resented by four buildings at the Sail Bucklen’s Arnica Salve. In four
Diego Exposition In 1915. days it cured B. H. Baffin, of Iredell.
Tex., of a eore on his ankle which
| rowing money-, and bewailing the
mtllJ/IVCi AT FAMilS. .
The well at Kail Is has been pro-
wing slowly the past week, new
6 f»-8-lnch casing having been put in
the full depth of 1800 feet., and
few minor accidents to the tools
causing delay. Working in a very
hard rock with an iinderreanier. por-
tions of the bit were broken ofT, It
being necessary then to pound these
pieces of steel to particles with the
drill; then the drill bit came loose
from the stock and the threads on
overcome, however, and drilling has
been resumed. Wei Is ton News.
questionably our prosperity is great
i There may be reasons for panic In
i the east among stock gamblers, when
there are no reasons In the west or
to he affected by the folly of gam-
blers, and have nothing to do with
stock gambling, which brings dis-
Pllea Cured in 6 to 14 Day* I pained him ho he could hardly walk
Mock "gambling, which bring* dls- 'iA-STIR'S Iflbould he In .very honze^ Only ««
in the east. We know nothing ^'l&L & Hecommendod by A. D. Wright
Hundreds of Pairs not ad-
vertised on the
A small lot of little boys shoes, made like
papa’s, $1.50 quality, now
One lot of boys oxfords in blucher styles,
tan and black the Rice and Hutchins &
Roberts, Johnson & Rend shoes, the Star
shoe made to sell from $3.00 to $3,50, take
your choice at
AND GET A
NICE OAK ROCKER
F R E E !
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Nichols, L. B. The Chandler News-Publicist (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 31, Ed. 1 Friday, April 18, 1913, newspaper, April 18, 1913; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc913359/m1/3/: accessed October 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.