The Chandler Tribune (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 17, 1911 Page: 2 of 8
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PYLE TAILORING 01
923 MANVEL AVE. On the Corner
i tenenpxaiifBmfiasamumuiBF'- ■ mm
$300,000 WASTED ON BRIDGES
Shall This Policy be Continued and Taxes
Imposed Every Year for Temporary
SINKINGIFUND WILL ALMOST PAY INTEREST
Commissioners Want Expression From People
Before Calling Election. Location of
Bridges Must be Made Before
Election is Called
Politics—Modern politics ' would |
dictate that the Tribune oppose the
County Commissioners in the pro-
position to bond the county in the
sum of $300,000 for the purpose of
constructing alfout 300 permanent
bridges. Just see what an opportu-
nity we as democrats have of put-
ting they, the republican county
commissioners up against a hard
The commissioners are levying
road and bridge tax to the amount
of $30,000 this year. It will take one
half of this amount, pertiaps more,
to make repairs. ,
That will leave but $15,000 or less
to fix the roads and build new
bridges. About eight or less new
bridges could be built where 300
are needed. People where the ten
bridges are built would be satisfied
and where the two hundred and
ninety are needed and not built they
would he dissatisfied. The ratio Is
one to thirty. Modern politics would
dictate thnt we array against our
political opponents thirty to one
voters by opposing their policies and
few politicians would feel any mor-
al restraint In doing It.
The Tribune Is a democratic paper
hut it is more than a political sheet.
It stands for the best interests of
all the people and while, by oppos-
ing the building of bridges, we|
might defeat the republican jcom-|
mlssloners, we would retard Hie de-
velopment of tlte country and the
convenience of the farmers..
$300,000 is a goodly sum of mon-1
ey and would build n fine set of per-
manent bridges. More than tills am-
ount of money ami energy has al-
ready been wasted upon our roads
and bridges and is now washed away
or rotted away.
More than this amount will be
wasted in the next twenty years if
we pursue the same makeshift
policy we have during the last
Should the sinking fund be invest-
ed according to law, at the end of
twenty years, the people will have
paid about $340,000. Should we do
as has been done this year, we would
at the end of the 20 years have paid
300,1)00 in repairs and would, dur-
ing the time have done without the
bridges and at the end of that time
still he without them.
For these and many other reasons
we propose to not consider political
expediency but to help the commis-
We reserve to the Tribune the
right to sound a warning at any
time. We will make a kick if the
contract for bridges is not properly
let to the lowest and best bidder
and we want the bonds sold to the
highest and best bidder. We believe
thnt if the bonds bear 5 per cent
that we should get at least $30,000
premium which) if invested at 6
per cent would make a big hole in
tlie final payment
There is one thing that we admire
about the law and that is that every
bridge must be located before the
election is called and every man will
know what benefits he and his town-
ship will receive. We venture that
there is no township but what will
receive more value in the cost of
bridges than they will pay in taxes!
for the Rail Roads and towns are
taxed for this fund and no bridges
can he located in any town. We hope
the commissioners will he success-
5^eivs of the T.iJeek |
4.4,184.108.40.206.220.127.116.11.18.104.22.168.22.214.171.124.4.4* 4.4- 4- -1-4- 4- 4* -I* *!• v •!• -I* -!• *1* v 4* 4- 4*
Floyd Jondahn of Stroud was a
Chandler visitor Tuesday.
M. E. Cole of Tryon was a Chand-
ler visitor last Wednesday.
Fred Neal and Ren Fisher went
to Oklahoma City last Friday.
A baby girl was born to Mr. and
Mrs. 1. W. Grooves last Friday, Aug.,
Haris Perswoll came in Monday
for a short visit with friends and
James Waller of Norman was vis-
iting friends in Chandler Sunday and
Mrs. R. P. Roope and two child-
ren returned Tuesday from a weeks
visit at Meeker.
A1 Fousliee and J. B. Charles of
Stroud attended district court here
I. W. Lynch of Wellston and Lum
Lynch of Warwick were Chandler
Miss Rlancho Leibenhein of Okla-
homa City is visiting at the home of
J. Meyer this week.
Misses Ruby and Helen Mascho of
Cushing are visiting friends and rel-
atives here this week.
State Inspector F. Beaver was
looking over the butcher shops Tues-
day and Wednesday.
Attorney Grant Stanley of OKla-
| lioma City was attending to court
matters here Tuesday.
Ethel Bond and Her little sister
Jantmle are visiting their uncle In
Oklahoma City this week.
Attorney Ira E. Billlnglee of Wel-
lston was attending to business at
I the court house during court Tues-
Inspector Talbot of the Water
Pierce Oil Company was in Chandler
Tuesday and Wednesday.
L. H. Rooney came in from Mus-
kogee Monday to take charge of the
ice plant for a short time.
A. A. Carpenter of Harrah was
transacting business at the County
Superintendents office last Monday.
. .Miss Ruth Harris will go to Toledo,
Ohio next Sunday to attend a con-
servatory of music this fall and win-
George Mascho is reported to have
broken his records for early raising
Monday morning. He got up before
I. W. Cameron went to Kendrick
Sunday to attend the funeral of his
niece, Miss Stewart, who died last
Mrs. Della Jenness is visiting in
Chandler this week. Roy Jennes has
a position in a butcher shop in Ram-
Mrs. Dave Ward went to Warwick
Sunday to visit with her sister, Mrs.
P. Johnson, who was passing through
Bart Foster who is taking a course
in Wichita Business College left for
that place Sunday after a two weeks
visit at home.
George Gillian and family are vis-
liting in this city this week. George
| has been in the undertaking business
at Frederick for some time.
Louie Ritter, bookkeeper for The
Kerr’s Dry Goods Co. in Oklahoma
City was spendin" a few days in
Chandler the first of the week.
Miss Blanche Leibenheim who has
been visiting with Misses Anna and
Rosa Nayer this week returned to
her home in Oklahoma City today.
Mrs. Ellen Gibson, and little son,
came Monday evening from Avard,
Oklahoma for a visit with her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. James Lockwood.
George Morris who has been to
Hot Springs, Arkansas, on the ac-
count of poor health for the last few
weeks returned home Tuesday even-
Miss Ruth Arnold who lias been
visiting her aunt, Mrs. A. .1. Foster
for the last two weeks returned to
her home in Marion, Kansas, on Sun-
Homer Wilkins, engineer for
Meter & Co., who is putting in the
sewer laterals here, spent a few days
at his home in Oklahoma City last
Robert Bartlett, teller in the First
National hank at Sapulpa came in
the latter part of last week for a
few days visit with home folks and
Miss Rose Slack who is teaching
school near Sparks was in Chandler
Saturday. Miss Rose is one of the
most successful teacher in Lincoln
Mrs. Roy Mosier formerly of Kan-
sas City, now of Oklahoma City is
visiting with her mother-in-law, Mrs.
Mosier and her sister-in-law, Mrs.
. Any one wanting to board students
this winter or wanting to take a
boy or girl to work for their board
are requested to see Supt., Clem L.
Tope in regard to the same.
Miss Olle Solenten who is a nurse
employed at Rolater Hospital in Ok-
lahoma City was visiting with home
folks a few days last week. She re-
turned to her work on Friday.
Harry Morirs, formerly cashier of
the Bank of Snyder has accepted a
position in the First National Bank
at Tahlequah. He left Friday night
to begin his work at that place.
Miss Mae Garner left last Wed-
nesday for a visit with friends and
I relatives in Kentucky. She wl'l re-
turn about the first of September to
resume the teaching of her musical
Joe Heinemann returned last Sat-
urday from a two weeks visit to the
eastern markets. Mr. Heinemann al-
ways gets the best that the market
can afford and he says that this is
Newton Stintson, brother of Mrs.
M. Bouse and Geo. Stintson of this
city came last week from Washing-
ton for a visit. He hadn’t seen his
brother and sister here for more
than 20 years.
Misses Kate Gorden and Anna
Mathews went to Muskogee for a
visit with Mrs. L. H. Rooney, Mon-
day. Miss Kate said they would be
sure to be hack before the soldier
boys came to town.
Dr. C. D. Gulley, of Guthrie, was
a visitor in Chandler last Friday and
Saturday attending to business. Dr.
Gulley was at one time a practioner
in Chandler and come down here
often on professional business
Mrs. M. I. Ogborne, of Snyder, is
visiting with her daughter, Mrs. G.
W. Callahan, of Route 4. She has
been visiting with relatives at El-
Reno and Garber. Mr. Ogborne was
at one time an auctioneer in this
Prof. Henry Myer who has been at'
the head of the German Department I
of the State University for the last!
three years, and next year goes to 1
that position in Vanderbuilt Univer-1
sity, was in Chandler on business
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Garnett re-1
turned the latter part of last week
from a visit to Mr. Garnett's parents
at Durant They visited other cities
in the southern part of the state.
Mr. Garnett is the manager of the
round bale gin at this place.
_ _ Deputy Sheriff Sparksman came in
Sunday evening from Potamatomie J
county to take Robert Walters, col- j
ored, back to that county. Walters
is charged with selling mortgaged
property and was captured Sunday
morning at Fallis this county.
I Rev. M. J. Millard of Newkirk,
j who had charge of the Presbyterian
| church here last year, conducted the
i meeting on the Court House lawn
Sunday. Rev. Millard has a host of
friends in Chandler and a large aud-
! iettce heard his sermon Sunday night.
Those interested in the New Zion
cemetery should not forget that next
Monday and Tuesday August 21 and
22 are the days set for completing
the work at the cemetery begun sev-
shovels, spades, hammers and cythes
and dinner, onte prepared to stay all
The Chandler hail team will go
to Stroud Sunday to meet the Sac
and Fox on netrual grounds. These
teams played a very interesting game
on the Fair Grounds two weeks ago
and Chandler was victorious by one ,
score. There will no doubt be a large j
crowd go with the team to Stroud j
William Taeket, his mother. Mrs. j
j Blanch Kelsie and his brother Henry [
1 Keslie arrived in Chandler last Wed-
nesday. Bill has been working in a
| barber shop in Karrizozo, New Mexi-
co, for several years. Mrs. Keslie and
Henry who have been living at Scott
City, Kansas, will probably make
their future home here.
The Peoples Store is moving into
their new quarters in the R. V. Hoff-
man building this week. This is a fine
location and Mr. Heilman expects to
be able to have an opening sale
some time In the near future. This
is the only exclusive gents furnish-
ings store in the city and we hope
that they will get their share of the
The Geological party mentioned
elsewhere in this issue have moved !
their camp and are now lo< ated on
E. M. Tardy’s farm (the old Decker |
property) just west of town. They;
will be In these parts about a week.
Cleveland Thompson of the party
went to Cushing yesterday to do
(some work Thompson was captain of j
I the Sooner fooUmll team last year, j
J. B. Kent and family returned to
their home in Chandler last Friday.
Mr. Kent and his wife have been
taking moving pictures of the 101
Ranch Wild West Show.
Misses Leibenhein, Anna, Rosa
Silvia Meyer and Sophia Heinemann
and Messrs, Adolph Gossmann and
Alfred Heinemann spent last Sunday
picnicing. They report a very en-
teen of her friends were invited :o
I meet and go in a body. It was a verjfc
jolly crowd and all spent an enjoy-'
Miss Fay Armstrong entertained
Misses Anna and Rosa Mayer, Win-
fred Adams and Blanche Leibenhein
at a six o’clock dinner Sa.urday
evening in honor of Miss Leibenhein
Monday evening 1 Miss Sophia
Heinemann entertained at cards in
honor of Miss Leibenhein of Okla-
homa City. The prizes were won by
Misses Widner and Leibenhein. A
one course luncheon was served.
Those present were .Misess Rosa and
Anna Mayer, Widner, and Leiben-
hien. Messrs Alf~ed Heinemann,
Miss Winfred Adams entertained
a few of her friends at a six o’clock
dinner Sunday in honor of Miss
Leibenhein of Oklahoma City.
Miss Pearl McGuire was given a
very agreeable surprise at her home
last Tuesday. About twelve or four-
11 iss Joe Walcott entertained her
old pupils Wednesday afternoon by
a picnic in the grove on Tilgh-
man’s place just west of town. It
was in honor of Miss May Bayes who
will soon go to Claremore and Cour-
land Feuquay who will leave for
Yale College in a few weeks. All of
her old pupils and some of their
friends were invited. An ideal picnic
dinner was served at six o'clock. The
party reduced to town feeling more
than pleased with the half days out-
ing, and congratulating Miss Joe
for the good time they had had.
Mrs. Hereford entertained her
Sunday school class of little girls
last Thursday afternoon from four
to six. The time was passed by play-
ing games which the little girls en-
joyed very much. Mrs. Hereford had
lots of sherbert and because of the
hot afternoon the little people had
a good appetite for this refreshment.
Only six were present. Misses Pearl ^
Smith, Beatrice Hicks, Ruth Bridge,
Alcora and Gladys Tracy, and Mil-
LINCOLN COUNTY ABSTRACT
_______---~'CH4NDLER. OKLAHOMA - T
j. 37. GREEN, Secretary.
ABSTRAG TS AND INSURANCE
If you want it done quickly, neatly and accnrately ,
send us your order
FINE BOTTOM LAND
120 acres, (i miles north of Chandler, one ’1 room frame
house, one 2 room tenant house, two duo wells, t’.ne water
banns and other out buildings fairly crone, one acre in
orchard., 85 acres in Cultivation, 75 acres PINE BOTTOM
LAND, all sun nth, lies in one body aid will grow tine
alfalfa. Only ten acres of this place overflows. Rest in
TERMS Cash except $700 loan, flue in o years. Will take
in one good team. This is a bargain and you must act at
J. L. KING R. F. D. 2 Chandler, Gkia.
OUR PREMIUMS FOB CASH
We will give to each and everyone of our
customers who spend $1.00 cash with us, their
choice of the two premiums below.
TRIUMPH FRUIT JAR WRENCH
This is a handy little thing to have in the kitchen, it
will open anp common glass fruit jar without breaking or
bruising or heating the lid. Free with Si.00 cash purchas.
TRIUMPH FRUIT JAR HOLDER
Women who have once used one of these conveni-
ences will never be without them. It will keep you from
burning your fingers and can be used with a dish cloth.
Free with $100. cash purchase.
We still have a large line of. Mowers, Rakes, and Farm
Implements and are closing out oua stock of Buggies and
Farm Wagons, call and see our stock before buying.
BRING THIS COUPON WITH YOU
Any one bringing this coupon to our store and buy-
ing S1 CO worth of goods for Cash will receive one of
these premiums. A
KEY & MARTIN
CHANDLER - - OKLAHOMA
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Smith, G. A. The Chandler Tribune (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 17, 1911, newspaper, August 17, 1911; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc914988/m1/2/: accessed October 15, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.