The Chandler Tribune (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 48, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 21, 1915 Page: 4 of 8
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CHURCHES SHARE PROFITS
their home in west Chandler from 21 home with them to keep as their own
until h. This was made a very happy
occasion with Janies and contests.
Dainty refreshments were a finale to
a merry ufternoon.
We are going to give two (2)
per cent of our entire Busi-
ness to the various churches
of this city.
Miss Lona and Violet Evans have
disappeared they were supposed to
have tfone to school Monday after-
| noon hut when they did not come
! home after school their mother made
I inquiry and found they had not been
! at school. They are the daughters
of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Evans living
' near the East Side school. Later—
The girls were found at relatives near
John Walker went to Bristow Wed-
nesday where he has a contract for
PROFIT SHARING COUPONS REDEEMABLE IN CASH
Call And Get Particulars
Mrs. ,1. C. Fcuquay went to Okla-
homa City Thursday morning to visit
the legislature and interview some of
its members on the suffrage question.
She is president of the state suffrage
f Paragraphs of Interest to the People in and
FOR SALE—Good Young team of
■Work mules. Inquire Jewitt Prod. Co.
The No. One Embroidery club met
Wednesday afternoon with Mrs.
J. A. Ilowser visited his sister, Mrs.
Frank Bucknum the first of the week.
Frank Bucknum was called to Okla-
homa City Sunday afternoon by the
serious illness of his sister Ilazel. She
died Monday evening.
Mrs. Kedash came over from Guth-
rie to stay with the boys while Mrs.
Keegan spent the last of the week
■with Mr. Keegan in Oklahoma City.
FOR RENT—House and good gar-
den place in East Chandler, Call,
Mrs. W. II. Linton now of Depew
■was in our city Friday between trains
having dental work done.
Miss Augusta Ellis of Oklahoma
City spent Sunday here with friends.
Mrs. T. J. Hinchey has been quite
sick for a week.
John Niron of Agra is in town this
week getting settled to his duties as
office deputy for Paul Prince, County
Mrs. Will Shaffer and daughter
Elma of Wichita, Kansas arrived
Wednesday noon to attend the funeral
of Mrs. Shaffer’s brother, Clarence
Courtland Feuquay made a business
trip to Guthrie Thursday.
Mrs. Edith Stanford of Prague is
here this week visiting Mrs. Geo. F.
G. A. Prince was in town Wednes-
day to make bond as trustee of Kick-
apoo, Bryan and North and South
Wichita townships. He was appoint-
ed by the county commissioners to
tuke the place of Brown resigned.
Miss Carrie Cheney of Oklahoma
City spent the week end here visit-
Will Shaffer arrived Saturday
from Wichita for a few days visit
with his brothers, Jack and P. M.
FOR SALE—One good organ, cheap
cash or credit, two doors south of
Hood’s Harness shop. tf.
WANTED—An industrious man
who can earn $100 per month and ex-
penses retailing our products to
farmers. Must have some means for
starting expenses and furnish Itond
signed by 2 responsible men. Address
W. T. RAWLEIGH CO., Freeport, Ill-
giving age, occupation and references.
Several of our citizens went to
Guthrie this week to attend the Mid-
winter consistory reunion of the
Masonic order. Some of those going
are Prof. Tope, Austin Rittenhouse,
Mr. and Mrs. Claud McLaughlin, Mr.
and Mrs. J. C. Pringey, Mr. and Mrs.
R. I’. Roope, Postmaster and Mrs.
McLaughlin, Miss Cad Hamblin, Dr.
Louwein and Mack Hinchey.
little boy. They are very proud of
the little fellow as both their daugh-
ters are grown.
FREE TRIP TO SAN
ter comment upon the bank robberies
in Oklahoma when approached Wed-
nesday on the subject.
"The fourteen or fifteen bank rob-
beries and holdups which have occur
til way about misfortune, bleak and
biting, but gird your loins and grin
and say, “Great Scott! I’ve just begun
my fighting.” The man who won’t
admit he’s licked is l;ound"to win a
Oklahoma in the past twelve triumph shining ■ : J all the lemons
The Southern Woman’s Magazine
is offering a trip to the Panama-Pa-
cific Exposition with all expenses paid
by them. Full information will be
sent on request. Write, Manager Ex-
position Tour, Southern Woman’s
Magazine, Nashville, Tenn. 2t.
The Matrons would have met with
Mrs. Armstrong Thursday afternoon,
hut was postponed for Mr. Mitchell’s
Miss Sarah Flynn who taught
school here several years ago will
have charge of the Palmer writing
system at the Panama Exposition in
San Francisco next year.
The little son of Mr. and Mrs. John
Searan has been quite sick the past
Col. Roy V. Hoffman came home
Monday from a business trip to Wash-
ington, D. C.
Clyde Randell was here from Okla-
homa City Sunday to visit friends.
Guy Berry spent Saturday and Sun-
day with his brother Jim at Sapulpa.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Kimball are here
making preparation to farm the Kim-
ball place one mile north west of
Ira Kimball is here from Eldorado,
Kansas visiting his daughter, Mrs.
Col. King. He is doing some repairs
on the farm house near town, that
will be occupied this year by his son
George and wife.
Morning services at 10:30 a. m.
Subject “The Dedication of
Bible Study from 11:30 to 12:00 m. | i ancial safety.
Christian Endeavor at 6:45 p. m.
Topic, “Favorite Bible Characters.”
Evening services at 7:30. Subject,
“The Dedication of Our Wills.” There
will be special music at each service.
months I believe is unparalleled in ■
history, but it cannot be expected .
otherwise when for years past train |
robbers and outlaws have been lionized |
and exploited by the press, moving!
picture shows and to some extent 1 s
am sorry to say, by part of the good
citizen ship of the state The situa-
tion is now one of more than ordinary
importance. In fact, the undesirable
notoriety which has been gained by
reason of these bank robberies has
caused much injury to the state, from
which it cannot easily recover.
“We are surely and rapidly becom-
ing established as a state where the
desperado and outlaw can reign in su-
preme peace. These men are desper-
ate and our officers as a rule are very
slow to face danger. There must he a
stronger incentive to induce the of-
ficers of the law to run down these
highwaymen, bring them to justice
and save further discredit to the state.
“It is within the province of the
legislature to provide a speedy and
an effectual remedy and I believe the
members of the Fifth legislature will
be quick to realize the great necessity
for the enactment of a measure giv-
ing the governor power to offer a
suitable reward for the apprehension
and conviction of such criminals. It Is
imperative that something immediate-
Our | ]y he done along this line for the pro-
| tection of the people and for our fi-
will be picked by weak-kneed fellows
fonu of whining.—Walt Mason.
JACK LOVE IS CHAIRMAN AGAIN
He is Chosen For Fifth Time by
M. E. CHURCH.
J. R. McConnell came down from
Tryon this week to visit his family
anl take a loal of goods to the farm.
The Methodist pastor is preaching
a series of sermons on Demons and
Angels. You are invited next Sunday
DOWN AND OUT.
Mrs. L. C. Brown and Mrs. M. M.
Egbert were dinner guests of Mr and
Mrs. Thurman Davidson Tuesday.
LIONIZING OF OUTLAWS
NOW BEARING FRUIT
Mr. and Mrs.; John Lewis of Car-
ney were in our city Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. O C. Armstrong re-
turned Saturday from a weeks visit
at Blue Mound, Kansas. They brought
their little nephew, Chester Hiatt
Banking Com. Lankford F'oints
Epidemic as Consequence of
Making Heroes Out of
Oklahoma City.—State Bank Com-
missioner J. D. Lankford made the
following forceful and somewhat bit-
Misfortune punched you in the neck
and knocked you down and tramped
you under; will you survey the gloomy
wreck and stand around and weep, I
wonder? Your hold upon success has
slipped, and still you ought to bob
up grinning; for when a man admits
he’s whipped, he throws away his
chance of winning. I like to think
of John Paul Jones, whose ship was
split from truck to fender; the British
asked in blawsted tones, if he was
ready to surrender. The Yankee
mariner replied: “Our ship is sinking
at this writing, but don’t begin to get
off-side—for we have just begun our
fighting!” There is a motto, luckless
lad, that you should paste inside your
bonnet, when this old world seems
stern and sad, with nothing but some
Jonahs on it, don’t murmur in a fu-
Oklahoma City,—For the fifth time
since statehood, and incidentally
since the organization of the corpor-
ation commission, Jack Love has been
elected chairman of that body. This
action was taken at the reorganiza-
tion of the commission Tuesday, J. H.
Hyde was renamed as secretary, the
other employes of the commission re-
maining in the same positions that
they have occupied during the past
Jack Love was elected as a corpor-
ation commissioner in 1907,* at the
first election that Oklahoma as a
state, held, and he has been on that
body, and chairman of it continually
since that time. This record is one
which is approached by no one in a
like position in the United States, the
nearest approach being that of the
chairman of the Iowa board, who
has been chairman of his body for
three successive terms.
Previous to statehood, Mr. love had
been successively a boy on the farm,
a section hand, a school teacher, a cow
boy on the vast, plains of Texas and
lastly a farmer in the territory of Ok-
lahoma. During the time that he was
working for the railroad he secured
such schooling as was possible, and
after five years of this work qualified
as a school teacher. After having won
a scholarship at the Sam Houston
State normal at Huntsville, Texas, he
conducted a high school of his own for
four years, after which he came to
Previous to the opening of the
Cherokee strip, Love was in business
at Oklahoma City for four years, but
in 1893 was appointed sheriff of
Woodward county, in which office he
maintained peace and order in a “wild
and wooly” community until caught
by a populist landslide.
Deciding to become a candidate for
corporation commission, he rented a
small office in Woodward, employed a
stenographer and, with the use of
postage stamps conducted a winning
There are no doubt a
John Lynch of Wellston was before
the county board Wednesday and sent
to the sanatorium at Norman for
Mrs. E. A. Foster has had a re-
lapse this week from her recent ill-
ness and is confined to her bed again.
Mrs. A. J. Foster went to Drum- I
I right last Thursday anl visited till I
many women who for reasons of economy or
the unstability of the present conditions have decided to put off their pur-
chase of a winter coat or suit or still better to make her last years Garb
serve another faithful term. But! would these same women come to this
store now and see the wonderful reductions on our Entire Line of Ladies
Ready-to-Wear Garments, how the prices have been cut to the Quick,
until they are only a fraction of their former prices, you would soon dispell
any thought of “Hard Times” and supply your needs out of these un-
heard of Bargains. Let us show you.
Miss Evolve Cardwell is visiting
Mattie May at Cushing this week.
Mrs. Streeter Speakman went lo
Wellston Saturday to spend Sunday
with her parents
Mrs. T. Tegerson left last Friday
for Kansas where she will make her
home on a big ranch. She visited her
son Chraley at Oklahoma City on her
G. A. Smith and daughter Ruby
and Miss Pearl McConnell came up
from Oklahoma City Saturday even-
ing to spend Sunday with home folks.
W. E. Dwyer of Agra was in town
Saturday and made the Tribune of-
fice a visit.
Monday with her stepsons, Sam and
Frank and Earl Foster.
Rev. Farrar came home Monday
from Avery where he had been con-
ducting a meeting.
Sport Rash is in town this week
taking part in the Kent moving pic-
ture. He will be remembered here
by the early day settlers having left
here about thirteen years ago.
Mrs. A. J. Foster was called to ■
Guthrie Wednesday to the bedside of |j
a sister who is sick.
Mr. and Mrs. H. I’. Aiken are re-
joicing over the arrival of a baby
girl at their home Tuesday night.
Monday evening the Christian En-
deavor of the Presbyterian church had
a social at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
R. P. Roope. The occasion being
Miss Ruth Roope’s birthday. Other
friends were invited and all had a
merry evening, wishing Miss Ruth
many more happy birthdays.
Mrs. J. H. Lockwood went to Guth-
rie Thursday morning to see her
daughter Mrs. Ellen Gidison who is
FOR SALE—One acre of ground
good house and out buildings, located
in north Chandler. Price reasonable
Inquire at Tribune office. pd.tf.
D. J. Norton and family moved this
week to their farm two miles west of
town. II. Heilman und family will
occupy the Norton property on west
X 0th street.
WANTED—One of the large mag-
azine publishing houses desires to
employ an active man or woman in
this community to handle a special
plan which has proven unusually prof-
itable. Good opening for right party.
Address with two references, Pub-
lisher, Box 155, Times Sq. Station,
New York City. 2t.
Mrs. Adam Smith underwent an op-
eration Tuesday at her home in south
part of town. Her sister and mother
Mrs. S. Welcheimer of Stroud arc
I. B. Stewart has traded his home!
and livery barn in south Chandler for
property in Texas. The Stewarts are
among the curly settlers in Ch ndler.
They will not leave till the close of I
Clearance Sale On Ladies7 Suits And Coats
Ladies’ High Grade Tailored Suits,
including the famous “Wooltex” lines.
The prices range from $27.50 to
$45.0° CM 9 KA
Your choice at________
Ladies’ Tailored Suits, the season’s
newest styles and models, all sizes.
Prices range from
$20.00 to $30.00, at „
Over 50 Ladies’ Suits, new snappy
styles, well tailored, all styles, and
colors, values range up to C*
$17.50, Your choice_______t
$.35.00 Ladies’ and Misses’ coats, the
finest line of coats ever shown here,
“Wooltex” line, Choice
$25.00 Ladies’ Coats, till high grade
models, including the “Wooltex”
line, ttIO HK
Your Choice at_______ c
$20.00 Ladies’ Coats. A great va-
riety of attractive garments to
Your Choice ____________
$15.00 Ladies Coats, of all makes and
shapes. All wool and shape retain-
Your Choice at___
$10.00 Ladies’ Coats, 50 inches long
models, made of Broadcloth, Zibelines
and Scotch Plaid materials, a wonder-
$6.50 Ladies’ Coats. This lot consists
of Manufacturers samples. Never
have you bought a coat at such a
ridiculous low price G* n Q
Special at-------------tb 1 * «iO
1 makes and
Misses’ $.3.00 and $2.50 Coats of
wool materials, sizes 10 to
14, special at
Misses’ $3.50 Pony Cloth Coats, black
only, sizes 6 to 14
Misses’ $4-50 Coats, of Novelty ma-
terials, size 6 to 14 (TXQ
We have just got through invoicing our large stock, and we find the ever present odds and ends of
goods left over after a heavy Seasons selling. These we have grouped up and marked them away
down, less than Half-Price on a good many lines. Remember this Sale starts Saturday the 23rd and
it will pay you to come, rain, snow or sunshine, distance not to hold you back as your reward
will be substantial.
H EIN. E MANN’S
K. JACOBS, Proprietor
Last Saturday Miss Margaret and
Roy Hoffman, Jr., entertained thirty
or more of their school friends at
■r 0 p
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Smith, G. A. The Chandler Tribune (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 48, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 21, 1915, newspaper, January 21, 1915; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc915296/m1/4/: accessed December 14, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.