The Chandler Tribune. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 23, Ed. 1 Friday, August 6, 1909 Page: 4 of 8
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Published Every Friday, in Chandler, Oklahoma
Entered as second class matter, Febroary. 1908,
at the post office, Chandler, Oklahoma, under
the Act of Congress of March 3, 1879
0. A. SMITH
EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR
Subscription, $1.00 Per Year
Dipping cattle for the pur-
pose of exterminating ticks 19 no
longer an experiment. It has
thoroughly been demonstrated
by the Federal Government and
county after county of infected
country has had the ticks eradi-
cated and has been placed north
01 the Federal Quarantine line.
Mr. Flahrity, who has charge
of the work on behalf of the
Government says that there is
absolutely no damage to the
cattle wh?re the work is properly
done. Lincoln county has lost
thousands of cattle on account of
Texas Fever and suppose two or
three cattle were kill by dipping
would the loss not be very, very
slight to what is yearly sustained
by the fever?
To get our pastures thorough-
ly cleaned and be placed out of
quarantine will require two years
but it will be worth untold thous-
ands of dollars to the farmers of
From some portions of the
county there are protests against
dipping and we are sorry to say
that the sentiment leading to tl e
protest is caused by politicians
who are always willing to sell the
prosperity of their county for a
chance to discredit their op-
ponents. Spipe of the senti-
ment is caused by cpttlo buyers
wbo for years have robbed the
farmers and who do not want to
have conditions changed and be
brought into competition with
the world, they want to have the
country remain quarantined so
that they can continue robbing.
These kind of men[?j will get
I out and spread a few false stories
and scare farmers into signing
remonstrances who previously
signed petitions for establishing
The County Commissioners,
the State Government and the
Federal Government are all try-
ing to help the farmers of the
county and make their cattle
Lincoln county can be made a
veritable paradise by clearing
out the ticks, getting a better
grade of cattle, setting our wash-
ing slopes m bermuda grass, and
turning attention to dairying in-
stead of cotton raising.
Will the farmers of the county
suffer third grade, broken down
politicians and cattle robbers to
deter them from grasping the
opportunity that is now present-
ed to change conditions so that
they can make an easier living?
This is the problem now con-
Our esteemed contemporary
the News-Publicist, reminds us
of that old cow.
It has done some valient work
as a booster lately, even com-
manding the admiration of us as
an opponent. We have enjoyed
the manner in which it swatted
the knocker, but low, in last
weeks issue it became the Ben
Adham of knockers, leading all
While the good people are
straining every effort to land the
agricultural school for Chandler,
end while it is a recognized fact
that if obtained at all it must be
by the grace of the Democrat
administration, the News Pub
went out of its way to insult the
Governor and the Governor'9
The Pub is supposed to be of
higher intellectual attainments
than a kicking old cow but it has
displayed just about as much
Governor Haskell and the
democratic administration has
certainly been more than friend-
ly to Lincoln county and Chand-
ler, and whether we get the
school or not we must recognize
that we are indebted to his kind-
ness. The Pub not only dis-
played bad taste and ingratitude
but in order to gratify a little
partisan feeling, showed a will-
ingness to sacrifice out chances
We believe, however, that the
Governor is too big to pay much
attention to a paper with a cow’s
(bad cow's) disposition.
length some of these republican
politicians will go to discredit
Never did men work harder
or more unselfishly for the good
of a county than are the Com-
missioners of this county. One
thing is sure, posterity if not
the present, will appreciate their
efforts, applaud their progres-
siveness, and render thanks for
the things they are now doing to
make Lincoln the best county of
We suggest that if the ticks
refuse to let your cattle alone
that you get an injunction against
them in the county court.
Thousands of gallon* of it au
used all over this continent.
Jhe best house* everywhere are
painted with it. There is no _
paint that sells so well, that gives
The materials it is made from, the
, “ =■=—
f Wd the men who make it, all insure satisfaction.
‘ Use S. W. P. and you’ll get satisfaction. That 1 aure.
The full color card show* 4* beautiful shadej. + Come in
and get it.
We have often heard the old
cow condemned that would give
a D-<ne bucket of fresh milk and
then kick u '*¥er before the same
was removed from .**** TPftCfr °*
We are informed that R. L.
Gault, Deputy Sheriff, called
upon a citizen of Warwick with a
tax warrant for collection. The
citizen protested and said he had
paid all his taxes. Gault told
him that the Commissioners
raised his taxes after they were
paid. If this was done it was for
the purpose of hurting the Com-
missioners and of course was
without a shadow of truth. One
sometimes wonders to what
C A R R
big Bargains in-
Spring Wagons \
Spring Wagon $ 70.00
Spring Wawon 75 °°
Spring Wagon 95 °°
Spring Wagon with top 90.00
Spring wagon with top 100.00
Spring wagon with top 125.00
Top Buggy 65.00
Top Buggy 75 °°
Top Buggy 95 °°
Road Wagon 5500
Road Wagon 40.00
I mean business and the wise buyer
will take advantage of these unheard
E. W. CARR.
WILL BE A CANDIDATE
It was semi officially announc-
ed this week that J. M. Gardner
of Union Township would be a
candidate for Sheriff, subject to
the democrat primary.
Years and years ago, when ye
editor was a farmer in Union
Township, we first made the
acquaintance of John Gardner
and an intimate'friendship dur-
ing all the time since has con-
fined in our mind that he is good
material for any county office.
He has ever worked for the
upbuilding of the county and of
the democratic party. He is a
practical and prosperous farmer.
He is a man of progressive ideas
always fights for economy and
retrenchment, but does not be-
lieve in penury or stagnation.
It augers well for the party
to have such men as John Gard-
ner announcing for an important
office on the ticket.
SOLD BY I
25 D- WRIGHT - Chandler, Okla
Drugs, Books, Stationery and Druggists Sundries
OPPOSITE HOFFMAN BLOCK.
LINCOLN COUNTY ABSTRACT
J. H. JDHNSTON, Secretary.
ABSTRACTS AND INSURANCE
If you want it done quickly, neatly and accurately
send us your order
J. H. Johnston, John J. Davis,
D. J. Norton, J. E Rea and L. C.
Elliott each contributed $5 to a
special premium fund for the
best township display of farm
products. The Fair Association
gives $100 to this fund. It is
worth striving for one of these
prizes. First prize 60 per cent,
second 40 per cent.
The Baptist church held a
social Tuesday night at the home
of Mrs. John Roberts on West
12th street. A large crowd was
present and and a pleasant even-
Frank Barber has gone to
Oklahoma City where he has ac-
cepted a position with the Gloyd
Lumber Co. Mr. Barber has
been manager of the Gloyd
Lumber yard in Chandler for
several years. %
Miss Verna Miller returned
the last of the week from King-
fisher. Miss Verna has secured
a school and will teach this winter
in Kingfisher county.
Ed Suelson, John Kimball and
Fin Key left Tuesday morning
Ifor Beaver county. They will
visit Mr. Key’s brother and look
for locations in that country.
Mrs. Jennie Baxter and moth-
er went to Sparks Sunday to
visit two weeks with her sister
Mrs. Arnold. They will go from
there to their home at Curtis,
D. F. Hopkins left Sunday
noon for Illinois to visit the old
home. Mrs. Hopkins was called
there two weeks ago on account
of the death of her father.
Mrs. Mary Scott and children
left Sunday morning for their
home in Dallas. Her brother
j. F. collar* undertaker and
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Spaclal attention given to General Surgery, Including
Diseases of Women and Diseases of tke Rectum
DR. J. W. ADAMS
DR. C. M. MORGAN
Physicians In charge
CULL LINE OF THE FAMOUS
Extracts, Peppers Spices, Stock
and PoultryTonics,Toilet Articles
S. H. SINGLETON, Agent
At Wilscn Bros. Grocery
I. N. HALL
Up Stairs—Feuquay Building.
(First Published June25)
When you want ice
cream that is rich,
and something dif-
Uharley Tegerson accompanied ferCflt ftOm what IS
Sealed bids will be received by the City
Clerk of the City of Chandler, up to and
including August 3rd for the construc-
tion of u sewer system, subject to the plans
and specifications now on file with the City
Clerk subject to the sale of the Bonds and
any changes made by the City Council.
All bids must be accompanied by a certified
check of 5 per cent of the Bonds, $25,000.00
Issue, (or $1,250.00) to guarantee bis or their
The Mayor and City Council reserves the
right to reject any uud all Bids.
J. Bart Foster,
as far as Oklahoma City.
Clarice and Marie Springer
[First Published July 0th|
TAX LEVY ESTIMATE.
left Monday for their home at
Independence Kansas after a
months visit with friends in this
Mrs. C. C. Crista) is here from
Louisans, visiting her sister
Mrs. Ben Allen. Mrs. Cristal
was formerly a resident of our
A. E. Sutton and family re-
turned last Friday from New
Mexico. Mrs. Buttons health has
not improved much.
Mis. J. B. A. Robertson, two
children and Mrs. Anna Evans
left Monday lor Seattle.
generally served, try
ours, it is absolutely
pure, made daily
from fresh cream
and and good rich
Jersey milk. We
make all flavors and
Sherberts to order.
('handler, Okla., July, 8ih, 1U09.
The following amounts were estimated as
nrccessary for the various county funds for
the fiscal year ending June30th 1910, together
with the following rates.
Estimated assessed valuation of the coun-
ty (18,000,000.00 amount to be raised 1132,840.00'
rate necessary to raise this amount seven
and 38-100 (7.38) mllla.
Court Fund 92&400.00 Rate 1.3 mllla
Supply *• 5,940.00
Poor and Insane< 4,500 00
Uoad and Br’g.
AMI ICE CM AM FACTORY
PHONE 291 WMtWH.MLA.
J. E. REA,
QBO. F. GLARE.
Lincoln county tu
ith a Scci riir „
thing looks prosperous.
Here’s what’s next.
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Smith, G. A. The Chandler Tribune. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 23, Ed. 1 Friday, August 6, 1909, newspaper, August 6, 1909; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc915679/m1/4/: accessed August 14, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.