The Chandler Tribune (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 49, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 28, 1915 Page: 2 of 8
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The Certificate of Deposit issued
by this Bank are as good as a high
grade investment, as far as interest
earning is concerned, with none of
the risks that the ordinary invest-
ment carries with it. Our Certifi-
cates earn interest and the money
is constantly at the command of
the depositors. We invite interest
bearing accounts in any amount.
There are many millions of tenants who are mighty good people,
but they are more or less handicapped from the fact that they
are tenants instead of landlords. It is generally conceded that
if Oklahoma raised a few thousand less bales of cotton and a few
thousand more hogs and cattle that the prosperity of the state
would be correspondingly greater. The trouble of it is that in
order to raise stock successfully the farm must be equipped with
silos and modern stock conveniences. The landlord can hardly! I
afford to furnish these for a tenant and it is absolutely imposs- f
lble for a tenant to put these conveniences on the land- Thus, it ?
can be seen that every man in the state is interested in having t
as many tarms cultivatd by the landlord as possible. This is the
view taken by the new Board of Commissioners of the Land Of- £
I ice and it is probable that more tenants will be transformed into ”
landlords during the present summer than ever before in the ! f
hlu-°uyx,of the state- bv selling to the lessees the school lands upon -
wh,ch “ey are now living. The past record shows that a large 11
percentage of the lands offered for sale are bought by the persons' • ■
now residing upon them. F ;;
Another move made by the present Board of Commissioners!
that will meet the hearty approval of the farmers is that thev
have passed a resolution declaring that loans will be made by the
State only to actual residents living upon and cultivating the
land. We are glad, indeed, to see every effort being made to en-1
courage home ownership and to discourage tenantry.
Tl1? Union National Bank
Twenty One Years Old, September 22d, 1913.
Capital & Surplus, $60,000.00
Money to Loan;
See us about your sale; the notes taken at our risk
NATIONAL PROHIBITION IN CONGRESS.
Officers and Directors:
Ed L- Conklin J. B. Charles Roy Hoffman
Lee Patrick H. C. Brunt E- G. Keegan
Better Bank Anywhere
IU, , l1,1 .the last issue °f the Commoner I expressed the omrion
ivolved— stated wnnIH vnt.. ---------i. ", " * ‘
First National Bank
OF CHANDLER, OKLAHOMA
H. M. Johnson, President E. C. Love, Cashier
THE CHANDLER TRIBUNE
The Largest I’aid-Up-in-Advance Subscription in the County—Bar None.
Catered as second class matter February 1908 at the post office. Chandler,
Oklahoma. Under Act of Congress of March 3, 1879.
Published Every Thursday, in Chandler, Oklahoma
SUBSCRIPTION, $1.00 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE
■. A. SMITH-----------------------------EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR
Obituaries, cards of thanks, church and other entertainment
■otices where charges are made will be paid advertisement and
Hive (5) cents per line will be charged- No free tickets accepted.
The press reports last week carried the news that Governor
Coal Blease, of South Carolina, had resigned. This, coupled with
the defeat of H. H. Smith for Congress, appears to indicate that
demagogy is on the wain in these United States.
:--------- v,* oojov. wuua to IIJI
!rve.d~(I stated I would vote for the amendment if submitted)
j™, |7^use, tbe. submission of such an amendment at this time
| would divert attention from other issues pressing for considera-
j tion, without advancing the cause of prohibition
On another page will be found the vote upon the amendment
! 1 W1 b,c Seen w1* "'kite it lacked the two-thirds necessary to
! pass such a resolution, it received a majority of eight—a striking
proof of the^groiving tide against the liquor business
, -, *• tbe brewers are congratulating themselves that the
.,,.r V )1|t'°n f°rvCuSu,COul,d not secure a two-thirds majority, they
are looking with blanched faces and trembling hearts upon the
declaration, solemnly made on roll call, that a clear majority of
seHing0P 6 S representatlves in congress are arrayed against rum
, 11 ?nl-v, requires a majority to pass laws, the liquor in-
SCe U1 the vot® 0,1 tbe amendment the beginning of the end
of their supremacy. The death knell of the saloon has been sound-
ed and it is only a question of a few years when the business now
made an outlaw, will be driven from the highways and forced into
l where after a few years more of fugitive life
aider itself a fntifiv' /r°m- n?W ori.the li(luor business car. con-
?est p™‘shmeS J ll,n,g in conslanl fear
Wh°r v?te.d for prohibition amendment were op-
voae«lt0 submission at this time, but when compelled to vote
>e. or no, they preferred to ally themselves with the temperance
orces rather than side of the saloon. Others, who have fought
the liquor interests in their several states, voted against the sub
^nternthf amendment at this time because they preferred to
center the fight on the states where it is at issue rather than to
have the attack scattered over the country- These will be for
national amendment when ever the time is ripe for such action
anci in meantime they will redouble their energies and ente?
with still more earnestness into the state contests against the
hquor interests The temperance element will not deff harshly
man who voted “No” provided he is in the forefront of
e >!' h's state, but woe unto the man who pleads “state
rights against national prohibition and then allies himself with
voti'nga,‘No. wf j!>Bry'an,8i1n The Commoner"’ f”
I am the ONLY person in the county doing an Eastern
Money Farm Loan Business in his own name.
1 pass on the security, make my own examinations, fur-
nish the money myself to close the loans, and close them at
once upon execution and delivery of mortgage papers to me.
Why not deal direct with a home man and avoid the
usual delay ot getting a loan through some local agent rep-
resenting a company out of the county or state?
I hink I can interest you ? Call or write for terms and
ALBERT E. ROSS
Over Union National Bank- Chandler, Okla.
Mrs. Jence Feuquay, President of the State Woman’s Suff-
rage Association, is in Oklahoma City doing her best to have the
Legislature again submit the proposition of female suffrage, and
while it appears that the present Legislature is against the propo-
sition, it is also equally apparent that this is hm.r,,!
sition, it is also equally apparent that this is bound to come.
Woman Suffrage and Prohibition are sure to be a part of our
the standard of value.
(By Lambert Lane.)
With the fifth legislature round-
ing out the third week of its session j
we are reaching the point where we '
of the state over $500,000 per annum !
and there are others pending that will j
materially increase our expense. The I
result will furnish the measure fori
the standard of value.
can begin to place the cost and sell- CHANDLER MASONS HONORED;
ing mark upon some of the goods the BY CONSISTORY,
state has drawn in her political prize | ___
package. j Events of last week at the Consis-
By law we have placed a fixed cost; tory of Scottish Rite Masons at Guth
At the beginning of the present war in Europe people all
over the world were wondering what the effect of submarine ves-
sels and airships would be, and whether or not these two modern
engines of war would not entirely change methods of warfare
It appears to be thoroughly demonstrated that the submarine is
a very deadly and dangerous foe, but the airship has not fulfilled
the expectation of those who thought it would be a formidable
war engme. About all that has been accomplished so far has been
to kill innocent women and children by dropping bombs on cities
thfs sortofUwTrfareed' EveFy sense of civilization is shocked by
upon each member of the legislative j r»e shows that Lincoln county is get-
body—his mileage and per diem. We; ting to be recognized as one of the
know at the outset that he is going principal Scottish Rite counties of the
to cost the tax payers that much, i western side of the state With their!
How much Til ore he is to add to the j usual brilliancy the team from here
expense account depends largely upon | " ho put on the 9th and 10th degrees
the individual himself and under some. made a great hit and it is rumored
circumstances it often makes the ! (hat they may go down to McAlester
cost appear like a mere pittance. In | and Put on the degrees in May by in-
cost of production to fair compensation, there has never been a
Iro^d nico mTult' la-rd> egP’ buttfr- etc., have not commanded a
good price. I here is no danger of over-production of food stuffs
Sor^tKsmtte story?' “ * ^ necessary to point out the
a body the expense of which is over; "Ration
$1,200 per day, time is an asset, its I Dr. De Barr, vice-president of the
waste is a matter of grave concern to University of Oklahoma again took
the taxpayers who settle the bill. j over the 32nd degree and has formed
In each legislative assembly many j a new team to put this work on.1
valuable measures find their way to ! Courtland Feuquay of Chandler will
the calendar and oft times die in the l)e Preceptor in this new team and!
hopper for want of time to give them j 'fudge J. B. A. Robertson will be Prior j
consideration. Let us illustrate the [ "‘Hile Dr. De Barr will be Master ofj
situation in this manner: What does Kadosh. The degree is the climax of
HOW OKLAHOMA BOYS VOTED.
Hon. Wm. H. Murray, Hon- Joe B. Thompson, Hon Claude
Weaver, Hon. Scott Ferris, Hon. Charles Carter and Hon Dick T
Morgan were in their seats in Congress December 22 I'll 1 -md
voted for the Hobson resolution proposing amendment to the
eonstitutmn for national Prohibition of the liquor traffic.
in oiluhnm.fd B?rcGuire and Hon- James Davenport were at home
in Oklahoma. However, they were paired with two ntbor nr r,
STV faTt0f the resolution ^Tainsrtio who wereX
posed to the resolution. As two-thirds vote is necessary to n2
one wet.6’ Under a r“ * °f Congrress’ two dO’-s were paired against
TWn.ia°n' H- ¥urray> Hon- Scott Ferris and Hon Dick T
Advfnce-Democrat “ " °f the measure—The Stillwater
it really matter whether some imma
terial change is made in some obscure
section of the civil or criminal code?
What do the people as awhole care
about the technical wording of some
rule in the senate procedure or the
grammatical construction of the sen-
ate or house journal? These are
trivial matters indeed when we stop
to think of the Austin resolution to
Scottish Rite Masonery and requires |
a great deal of effort and labor. It
is mostly oratorical work and Mr.
Feuquay and Judge Robertson were
picked for the parts by Dr. De Barr.!
While in school at the University of
Oklahoma, Mr. Feuquay was a student
under Dr. De Barr.
As a reward for his excellent work
in the 9th and 10th degrees, F. A.
change our court system by which ' Rittenhouse has been awarded the
the state may be saved over $200 000 PrecePtor's part in th 14th degree.
LBa P,r°He^,iav.0ne °f the 8Teatest problems before
the people, not only of Oklahoma, but of the entire United States!
per year; or the O’Ned bill to abolish I u‘lc 1,1 ul" degrees in tne
the office of deputy county attorneys ^ onsistory and is the end of the Lodge
in order that the state may he saved Perfc<R'on-
over $60 000 per year, or any of the |
good road bills which make many AY WINS DAMAGE SUIT,
needed and valuable changes in the!
Some men have a mania for “invest!-1 3t ,Sapulpa- While there he conducted
gate” they do nothing hut howl.-to " dam8?e SU,t fP‘n8t one ofJthf °»
he plain, they like to dig up sUer ™me8 wh'eb h*
pipes simply for the pleasure of; ^Ring a verdict, for $2,000 although
i opposed by some of the best counsel
smelling the stink.
The line of demarkation between
the constructionist and the destruc-
tionist must be discovered before we
can place either the cost mark or the
working value upon any lawmaker.
There is now pending in the senate
on the east side of the state. From
the reports it seems that it was a
hard fought battle and had some close
legal points but Feuquay distin-
guished himself by having the law
ready at every stage of the game with
the result above. The case seems to
° ---- | 1CC1UIL auu*c. 1HC vase DCCIIIB LU
an 0U8e session, laws that have given him quite a little reputa-
"i ecrease the operating expenses: tion at the Sapulpa bar.
Prosperity is in sight. $400,000,000.00
worth of orders have been leceived in the
United States from Europe in the last few
Charles Schwab, the Steel Magnate, says
that the L nited States will have the greatest
era of prosperity that she ever had, in the
nexs ten years.
Are you ready for this opportunity? If
not, write us for catalog and rates for our
new year opening January 4th.
HILL’S BUSINESS COLLEGE
Oklahoma City, Okla.
GROW SUDAN GRASS
Great For Hay, Seed, Forage, Silage. Never
fails crop. Resists drought. Stands rain.
Grows whenever sorghum does. Pure seed
$1.00 per pound prepaid. Circular free.
ELLAGENE FARM, ALDINE, TEXAS
You Need a Tonic
There are times in every woman’s life when she
needs a tonic to help her over the hard places.
When that time comes to you, you know what tonic
to take—Cardui, the woman’s tonic. Cardui is com-
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gently, yet surely, on the weakened womanly organs
and helps build them back to strength and health!
It has benefited thousands and thousands of weak
ailing women in its past half century of wonderfui
success, and it will do the same for you.
You can’t make a mistake in taking
The Woman’s Tonic
Amelia Witeon, R. F. D. No. 4, Alma, Ark.,
s: I think Cardui is the greatest medicine on earth
w'omen. Before I began to take Cardui, I was
for women. Before I began to take Cardui," 1 was
so weak and nervous, and had such awful dizzy
spells and a poor appetite. Now I feel as well and
as strong as 1 ever did, and can eat most anything.”
BeginJaking_Cardui today. Sold by all dealers.
» —.....outu uy ail UCdlCrS.
Has Helped Thousands.
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lungs were In excellent condition.
Here’s what’s next.
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Smith, G. A. The Chandler Tribune (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 49, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 28, 1915, newspaper, January 28, 1915; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc915516/m1/2/: accessed January 17, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.