The Chandler Tribune (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 25, 1919 Page: 1 of 8
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THE CHANDLER TRIBUNE
Post Office as Second Class Mail, Under Act of March 3, 1879.
CHANDLER, OKLAHOMA THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 25, 1919.
BY LINCGLN COUNTY
W • . “W 1 ■ ” 1 ■
Large Number of Prominent Lincol n County Fco
pie Attend Mass Meeting at Court House
To Ratify and Indorse The
League of Nations.
as the Father of World Peace, for the services to his country, anti
to all men everywhere, we pledge our confidence and our faith.
Presented by your committee on resolutions.
R. W. POOL, Chairman of Committee.
Passed by unanimous vote of the date first above written.
ATTEST: STREETER SPEAKMAN,
Secretary of the Meeting.
G. W. MOSS,
Chairman of Committee.
One of the most enthusiastic and most largely attended
^meetings that has ever taken place in the county w^s held last
•night at the court house when a mass meeting was called for the
purpose of indorsing the League of Nations and the Peace Treaty
as givn to the senate by President Wilson. It was indeed one of
the most successful meetings ever held in the state, and the rep-
resentation present marked the solid, substantial, thinking men
■of the county. Men from all walks of life, from every part of the
county, men who were pleased to have an opportunity of standing
forth as in favor of the League and the Treaty and indorsed the
President in his efforts to give to the world a peace that could not
be broken by any nation, a peace that would do away with the
horrors and the sorrows of war, a peace that would give to the
weaker nations the assurance that the stronger would not in-
yade and leave them destitute and homeless after the bloody dogs
of war had passed over, a peace that would not permit of the re-
currence of another war as the one from which the world emerged
so short a time ago. A peace that would permit the young men
of the nation to turn to other things than the destruction of man-
kind, permitting each to follow in a civil pursuit that would re-
sult in the upbuilding of greater industires and institutions, un-
impeded by the drain of war. A peace that would make a fitting
memorial to those brave lads who gave their lives in the cause of
Humanity, and would give to those that returned the assurance
that their sacrifice had not been in vain.
The call for the indorsement came from Oklahoma City in
the first part of the week, and Lincoln county, true to itself and
its better judgment, laid aside business and party -feelings long
enough to say, we are 100 percent loyal, we are back of the Presi-
dent and we unreservedly indorse the League of Nations and the
Treaty of Peace.
Every town in the county sent letters, some of them bringing
them with the petition of others that their names be added to
the indorsement, because of their inability to attend.
Senator Lum Edmondson made the opening address and
pointed out the purpose of the meeting. Followed by the election
of officers. ' G. W. Moss of Stroud, was elected president; Streeter
Speakman of Chandler was elected secretary. The chair then
appointed the following committee to draw up resolutions: Bob
Poole, of Agra, chairman; A. L. McLaughlin of Chandler; L. E.
Griffin of Stroud; B. F. Vaughare of Meeker and Hugh Dean of
The following resolutions were presented by the committee:
Your committee on resolutions beg to make the following re-
BE IT RESOLVED by the citizens and voters of Lincoln
county, Oklahoma, in mass meeting assembled at the county court
house in the city of Chandler, on this 23d day of September, 1919,
After the reading of the resolutions, motion that they be
adopted was made and carried, not one voice being raised in the
negative. . —w. . jv..
The meeting then elected George Morand of Kendrick, as the
messenger to carry the resolutions to Oklahoma City and present
them to the President.
Following this several talks were made, among the speakers
being Lum Edmondson, Streeter Speakman, President Moss and
George Morand. During their talks very reference to the noble
work of the President brought hearty applause from the as-
It was then moved that the body adjourn and prepare to go
to Oklahoma City to see the President. Motion carried.
Next Sunday and Monday are two
great days for the Sunday schools of
Lincoln county. A few more schools
have sent in their reports, making
about >u dozen in all, but there are
still a large number still out. We
would have been glad to have had
them all in but they are not. Be sure
to bring them with you to the con-
vention. We are extremely anxious
to have acomplete report this year, so
that we can. make our county com-
pare favorably with the others.
Please be very sure to have your re-
port in as early in the covention as
Mr. C. H. Nichols tells us he has
secured Mr. L. F. Sensabaugh for
the Sunday morning session of the
work he has in connection with
the weekly appearance of this
sheet into the home, but all told
their entire work wouldn’t do
half justice to the number of
people that were in the Boost-
ers party. Then someone had a
good thought and Mrs. Roscoe
Cox was asked to help the com-
mittee out and she responded.
Well, she didn’t help the com-
mittee; she did it all herself and
was the entire committee. And
when the Boosters arrived here
in the city she had places re
served for three times the num-
ber that actually arrived, and
she also had the Boy Scouts or-
ganization ready to conduct our
guests to the homes wh&re they
will be entertained for the night.
The Commercial club has Mrs.
Cox to thank for her part in
making the stay of the Boost-
THE OZARK TRAIL
Col. Harvey and Large Number of Boosters From
Kansas, Missouri and Arkansas Arrived
on Schedule Time In Chandler,
THE REVIVAL MEETING
With good attendance deep in
terest, a number of professions
and general success are visible
marks of the revival now being
held at the Methodist church.
Rev. Morrison the pastor, and
the different church people of
the town are pleased with the
high class scholary sermons of
Dr. Johnson the Kentucky E-
The new church was well fill-
ed Sunday night with intent list
eners to the masterful exposi-
tion of the subject: “The Bap-
tism With The Holy Spirit.” Dr.
Johnson was at his best and
showed the people beyond a
doubt that “Baptism” was not
the mode of administration or
the Preacher who administered;
but it was the generic content of
the term itself which is to puri-
It was a masterful presenta-
tion of a great Bible Truth.
The real saving, purifying
Baptism, said he was not the
The Ozark Trail Boosters ar-
rived in Chandler this evening
upon schedule time, opening
with a parade in which all of the
boosters from other parts of the
state and those who have been
with the party since it started
on the long trip to Roswell, N.
M. Col. Harvey, president of the
association and one of the fore-
most good roads boosters of the
United States, led the prces-
Following the procession the
boosters gathered in front of the
court house, where music was
furnished by the local band,
and the two bands that are mak-
ing the trip along with the
party. Following, the music,
Postmaster A1 McLaughlin wel-
comed the Boosters to the city,
inviting them to make the most
of their short stay in the city.
Col. Harvey then addressed the
crowd, briefly outlining the his-
tory of the Ozark Trail from the
time its organization was first
proposed up until the present
time, setting forth the difficul-
ties encountered and the
achievements that has made the
Ozark Trail the greatest trail in
Baptism with water; but ____
baptism with the Holy Spirit ad-: southwest,
ers in Chandler a very pleasant j ministered by Crist.” | After Col. Harvey’s address,
one. Her work was most effi- j Dr. Johnson says he is preach ] meetjn}? was closed and the
j ciei.i^t and thoroughly done, ing to the Church as well as tojwork of distributing the visi-
i expect it would be found that | largely on higher Christian ex-
i she had other work to do, but
| laid it aside in the interest of
the city. For your help, Mrs.
j Cox, we thank you.
Members of Company F,
Held in Readiness
for Strike Duty
Members of Company F, the
local company of National
Guardsmen were all ready and
rarin’ to go the first part of the
week, when the strikers were
menacing the city officials and
the peace of the inhabitants of
. „ „ , „ . | the entire city. But fortunately
L. F. Sensa < g . ! trouble subsided upon the
convention instead of Mr. Nichols | arrival of guardsmen from Ok-
himself, as was first planned. Mr.. lahoma City and it was not nec-
Nichols has this to say of Mr. Sensa- j egsary for the boys here to re-
baugh: “Mr. Sensabaugh has at-j majn jn readiness long. Capt
tended more than 200 conventions with Nfjphols had 50 men ready to en-
me this year and in every case he has ( train upon two hours notice
helped the people as m> other worker i skou]d an order have been sent
I have ever taken with me. I am
exceedingly anxious that you give
him a good hearing.” Let us give him
a record breaking crowd for Sunday
perience which he denominates
“Heart-purity,” “Bible Holi-
ness.” or “Entire Sanctifica-1
tion.” He contends that while J
we will never reach a state of
grace in this life where we are J
not able to sin we can never the j
less reach the point where wre I
are not able to sin.
The revival will continue as |
long as the people will let the i
will of the Lord be done.
Quite a number from the sur-
rounding towns are attending
tors among the people of the city
At the time we go to press the
Boosters are preparin to meet
with the Commercial club in the
basement of the Methodist
U. S. TANKER
HOWARD CASH IS
KILLED NEAR FALLIS.
rison, Roscoe Cox and Elmo
WHEREAS, America realizes that a state of war existed be-
tween her and Germany, and with that realization comes that
common plight of war which hangs over our nation with its
shadow and gloom of threat, to provoke chaos, mob violence, and
a general state of uncertainty and unrest; and upon which condi-
tions the ever active forces of anarchy and bolshevism feed like
WHEREAS, We love the blessings of peace, and hate the
horrors of war; and we believe that those immortal heroes who t ___„„„ ......
gave their lives in France, did so willingly, confident that their, p]yn^. All of whom cried loud-
supreme sacrifice would give to the world a universal and ever- < ,y and ]ong that they were too
lasing peace; and that it is the imperative duty and business, and . jjUSy to properly attend to the
the coveted privilege of every true American to consecrate and matter and begged to be ex-
dedicate himself to the cause for which these bia\e men have
WHEREAS, Woodrow Wilson, President of the
States, has presented to the Senate of our Union a matchless
document providing for the peace of the World and a League
of Nations; a covenant inspired by the spirit of the Declaration
of America’s Independence, founded upon the love of God-fearing
men for humanity, and consecrated by the blood of American
from the adjutant general.
Co. F Sends Detachment
to Oklahoma City.
Members of Company F were
getting ready Thursday to en-
MRS. COX ASSISTS | train Friday morning for Okla-
IN WELCOMING j homa City to act as guard at
THE BOOSTERS j the state capitol during the time
the president will be in Okla-
At the last meeting of the , b p;+v tv,p detachment n-e
O-T™, Boosters,' Re, Mor
cused. But none of them suc-
ceeded and so each of the three
United went back to work, confident
that the other would see to it,
and everything would be rosy.
Well, some of the other mem
appreciation of the unit here. Lt.
Ross Tharp will command the
Washington, Sept. 25.—Sena-
tor Owen, democrat, Oklahoma,
bers of the club began to make j replied briefly to Senator
inquiries as to the result of the Thomas, last night, explaining
work performed and it came to! that he could not sit silent un
Howard Cash, an aged negro, liv- j
ing about three miles south of Fallis, 1
was killed in a field near his home
last Saturday by H. F. Fleeks, a j
negro, who was with him on the place j
at the time and who has in a share
crop. The killing was the result of |
an argument that arose over the sep-
aration of some corn that had been I
grown on the place and in which each
had a share.
Just before the killing Cash had j
been working in the field using an j
axe to cut some wood. While he was i
engaged at this work Fleek came up
to the place where he was working I
and the dispute over the division of j
the com came up, ending in the kill- i
ing. It is alleged that Fleek fired at
Cash with the gun he ad in is pos-
session at the time, but failed to hit
him, during which time Cash was try-
ing to get under cover, but no cover
and realizing flight
New York, Sept. 25.—Twelve
American-owned steamships, ag-
gregating 70,000 deadweight
tons and valued at more than
$10,000,000, the property of a
German subsidiary of the
■ | Standard Oil company of New
Jersey, have been ordered from
German ports to the Firth of
Forth for allocation among the
allied and associated nations re-
cently at war against Germany.
Thi» information has been re-
ceived by officials of the Stand-
ard Oil company from its rep-
WITH RAIL STRIKE
London, Sept. 25.—The cab-
inet sat for three hours late yes-
terday considering the crisis
arising from the threat of rail-
road workers to strike, after
which it was authoritatively an-
nounced the government had in-
timated its willingness to con-
tinue the negotiations on the
ground that some “misunder-
standing” existed. Sir Eric Ged-
des, minister of transport, con-
sented to meet the men’s leaders
... , | any time tomorrow. The possi-
being available ami realizing flight b,lit of avoiding a strike, there-
was futile, Started toward Fleck with j fore> jooks more hopeful.
the intention of defending himself, __
but at the time the two came to- GARIBALDI REPORTS
gether, Fleek struck Cash with his I ITALY IN REBELLION
gun and knocked him to the ground. Paris, Sept. 25.—General Giu-
men JOI iiuiiumity, ------ • 1 nf nretention work performed and it came to mui ne couiu noi sa suein, un
heroes; a covenant which reaches out with. a palrci of P^cUon, ^ of ^ had der «an arraignment of labor or
equally to the wTeak and the strong, the help JS « _ S to ntv,o*. tr, AaiDror panizatinn.” Mononolies. Sen
equally w me ------ , k fu kaj„„rs nf i looked to the other to deliver ganization.” Monopolies, Sen-
and with its fingers of mercy s V covenant which the goods. In all fairness let itfator Owen asserted, are respon-
se world would ravish, starve and murder, a covenant wmcr. « 1 - - - ......
Procuring the axe, he then inflicted
wounds that caused Cash's death.
Cash’s body was badly lacerated.
Mrs. Cash, wife of the deceased,
was the only witness to the killing.
Fleeks is now in the county jail
awaiting trial, the preliminary hear-
ing being set for next Saturday at
which time Fleeks will enter a plea of
self defense, claiming that his life
throughout the ages. sidering the wrork of the revival reason
NOW THEREFORE, We unconditionally, without reserva- j meeting which is being conduct- world.
the rule of the few.”
uie wunu wuu.u .............., f- _ ri(rhteons cause be said that Rev. Morrison did; sible for unrest brought about,— --- ...
has been the goal of every army fighting for a righteous cause thought he could con-1 by the high cost of living. “The was p"danecr(>d' and that the kdlmg
...... for strikes all over the was iw^sary to preserve h.s own.
said the Oklahoma sen-
"InHnrsUan.r ratTfv”the Treaty of Peace and the Covenant|ed at the Methodist church;! ator, “is human suffering. It’s
for the T easrue of Nations, as presented to the American Senate i Roscoe did all he could, consid- all very well to complain of la-
ivi- tbr. Prnsirient of the United States, and urge its immediate ering his law practice, and Elmo bor but the real cause
ratification • and to its author. Woodrow Wilson, whom we hail did all he could, considering the of the few
Phil Flynt of Colorado, was
in Chandler the first part cf
the week visiting friends and
seppe (“Peppino” Garibaldi, who
has just arrived here from
Rome, declared today that the
whole of Italy is in rebellion as a
result of the Fiume situation.
The Italian navy has virtually
gone over to Captain Gabriele
d’Annunzio at Fiume, according
to General Garibaldi, and the
army is refusing to obey orders
from the central government.
Areport from Vienna that
American and French warships
have been ordered to leave the
Adriatic is not believed by the
American peace delegates in
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The Chandler Tribune (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 25, 1919, newspaper, September 25, 1919; Chandler, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc915143/m1/1/: accessed December 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.