The Chandler Tribune (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 52, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 28, 1906 Page: 4 of 6
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Paint is Dear
A maker of adulterated
white lead sneered “Why
should paint be pure? No
one eats it.”
True, but when white
lead is adulterated with
barytes, sublimed lead,
gypsum, whiting, etc., it
loses the qualities which
make pure white lead the
best paint pigment.
And when these imita-
tions are sold as white lead,
the consumer is deceived
into paying white lead prices
for worthless substitutes.
J. P. FARRELL
Announces Mis Determination to Sup
port J. li. A. kobertson for Con-
Why This Mark Is
Pure White Lead
(Made by the Old Dutch Proceaa)
contains no adulteration
whatever, and when mixed
with Pure Linseed Oil
lasts as no paint made of
cheap imitations can.
If your dealer cannot
supply, write us.
NATIONAL LEAD COMPANY
Clark Ave. aud I Oil, SI.. SI. Louli. Mo.
For sale by first class dealers.
Rossville, Aug. 25th.
G. A. Smith,
Editor Chandler Tribune.
Dear Sir:—Some weeks ago I
made an announcement through
the columns of you r paper that I
would be a candidate for dele
gate to the constitutional conven-
Since then the districts have
been announced and I have had
an opportunity to talk with many I
of my neighbors concerning the !
conditions that exist in what is
now our constitutional delegate
[district, and while I am not
scared out of the race by the un-
righteous gerrymander perpe-
trated on us by the republican
districting board, yet I feel and
know that in ordei to win we
must act in harmony and choose
The Sigfn of a Good Cigar
A VOTER'S OPINION
A Timely Letter from Citizen Inter-
ested in the Future of Oklahoma
About the Constitution.
Chan dler, Aug 23
To the people of Oklahoma.
Some things that I think
should be included in the consti-
tution of our new state.
1.—That it should give to the
woman the same voting privilege
that it accords to the man. Wo-
men have over half of the respon-
sibility of training and educating
the child and youth until they
are twenty-one She has the
same voice in matters pertaining
to schools that men have, be-
sides her extra duties at home.
If she is capable of that, why is
she not competent to uo her part
in governing them after they
become 21 years of age.
2 We should continue the
good work in which the United
States has set tin example and
extend prohibition over all the
state and to continue as long as
the constitution stands.
3.—That all corporations
brought into existence by action
of the state should tirst serve the
state (which are tlie people mf the
state) and the corporation or cor-1
porated body secondly. We have ! .’You called on im . .........„„
the most of our opportunities
and making our state a glorious
I believe if we will adopt the
foregoing measure and several
more along the same line that our
state will make one to be proud of,
and the banner state of the union,
and that all property within the
state will increase one third in
value within a few years. I mean
over and above what it would do
with the ordinary constitution.
I am aware that a good many
people will say that if we were to
write ont a constitution along
this line that people would not
our strongest man for this most i
important position. I find, upon I
talking with the best informed
men in my vicinity, democrats,
republicans and socialists, that j
there is a very friendly feeling j
toward .I li A. Robertson as a
candidate and knowing his
strength and his record as 1 do j
I feel that the best interests of I
m.v district require that I should
withdraw' my candidacy which 1
'i"'v do, T si all support Mr. j
Roll risen for lids place for tl e !
r ason that in my opinion he is!
tin- most available man and the
I'est qualiti. d for the position,
j H's political ideas are in accord
| with those of the people of this
'district, he is the father of the j
initiative and referendum move- j
inont in this county and he, morel
than any other person in Okla-!
honia, is responsible for the po-i
sitinn which tin1 democracy of
Oklahoma li is taken onthisqaes-
tion; he is in favor of the sale of
the school lands with preference
right to the lessees, lie is in
favor of a state railroad commis-
sion with power sufficient to
regulate them as well as all
other corporations In short he
is a Bryan democrat and 1 hope
Im will consent to stand as a can
did ate in this district and if he is
erected we will have the satisfac-
tion ol knowing that our interests
will be fully protected
Yours very truly,
J. P. Farrell,
Accept this "A” (Triangle A) mark, wher-
ever you see it, as an invariable and positive
guarantee of the following cigar qualities :
Lirst.—Freedom from “ rankness” cr bitterness,
due to the “A" (Triangle A) processes of
ripening which develop the full fragrance of
Second.— Uniformity of quality, attained by “A”
(Iriangle A) methods of grading and blend-
ing, which substitute accuracy for the old
style haphazard tobacco-mixing.
Third. Smoothness, “mellowness and fragrance
att-ined by the “A (Iriangle A) processes
ot rihoning in the blend for two years before
Fourth.—Slow and even burning, due to the care
ana supervision exercised in manufacture of
Cigar Editorials—No. 3
cigars and in the use of thoroughly ripened^
Fifth.—Perfect condition—if the dealer has done
his fart. Cigars marked “A” (Triangle A)
are in perfect smoking condition when deliv
ered to the dealer—thoroughly matured.
It is his part to keep them right—-yours to
insist that he does so.
These “A” (Triangle A) processes and
methods have been developed and perfected by
the American Cigar Company at the cost of over
a million dollars. They have revolutionized
cigar-making, rendering it possible to sell cigars
to-day for 5 cents which are far better in quality
than any which could be bought at 10 cents a
few years ago.
To test these new “A” (Triangle A)
methods try the
Ci£ar- 5 <Cerats
i r) factor mat gees to make up cigar quality the Anna Held at 5c. equals or sur-
passes any cigar sold at 3 for 25c. and made under other than “A” (Triangle A) processes.
PLATTER TOBACCO CO., Distributer
KSKiXi53SS2?l®E sj. twkw
Am From Missouri, Show He."
Doniphan. Mo.. .Julv 10, 1904.
any other. 1 asked you to show
me. It has been shown and
proven that more people stay
with your chill tonic than any
other.”—C. H. Martin, druggist.
Sold by Corbin & Lynch.
The total yield of hay per acre
so far this season has been 8568
lbs. With the soil foil of mois-
ture and two months more in
which to grow another crop,
'here should be another heavy
cutting yet this season. Proper-
ly cured, burmuda hay is excel-
lent for feeding horses, being
l free from stems and containing
twice as much digestable un-
trients as the best of prairie hay.
“Here lies mine babe, as dead as
W horn Gott has kilt mit nger tits.
He would not let him live mit me
So took him up to live mit He.”
The child would have lived had
lie been given Dr. Mendenhall’s
Chill and Fever Cure. Sold by
Corbin A- Lynch.
Farmers all over Oklahoma are
watching with great interest the
reports of yields of bermuda hay
on tlie farm of the Oklahoma Ex-
periment Station at Stillwater.
Two and one-half acres of upland
soil were planted to roots of bar
dy bermuda grass on June 29
and 30, 1905. This was cut for
bay on September 25, 1905, and
Vote for it, that it would never j yielded at the rate of 2584
be adopted but I believe that if of cured hay per acre
you will give the people a chance
they will deceive you. I believe
that from one-half to two-thirds
of the saloon patrons would be
gltd to vote for a measure that
would take the temptation from
them and their children if they
are not drunkards, because they
want to be, but because of the
temptations that they cannot re-
S. C. Cox.
Found Dead on the Streets.
A young man was found dead
on the streets of Baton Rouge,
supposed to have died from a
congestive chill,which could have
been prevented by the timely
use of Dr. Mendenhall’s Chill and
Fever Cure. Sold by Corbin *
The first cutting in the season
of 1906 was made June 12. The
yield of cured hay was at the rate
of 5658 lbs. per acre, making a
total yield of 8242 lbs. of cured
bermuda hay within a year after
planting the roots.
The second cutting for 1906
was made August 2. The rain-
fall from the time of the last cut
ting amounted to 6.53 ins. After
this crop was almost cured, it
began raining. The rainfall be
tween August 4 and August 11
was 5.36 inches and the hay was
not dry enough to haul in until
August In. This thorough leach-
ing reduced the weight material-
ly but the final weight of dry hay
way 9275 lbs. from the two and
one-half acres; or 2910 lbs. to the
Frisco Cheap Rates
078.. >0 To UloudcToft, N. M. Das Vegas
and Santa Ke, N M. on sale daily
until Sept 30th. Return limit
083.55 To El Paso, TexaF, Albuquer-
que and Iteming, N. M., and return.
On sale dailv to Sept. 30th. Return
limit Oct. 3tst.
03.!t5 To (leary, (), T., and return.
Aug. 29th to 3:. return limit Sept.
3rd. Account (i. A. 1!.
».!15 To Siloam Springs. Ark., and
return, daily to Sept. 30. Return
limit 30 days from date of sale.
10.75 To El Dorado Springs, Mo, and
return daily to Sept. 50. Return
limit 30 days from date of sale.
0-0.05 Milwaukee, Wis.
83.05 Chicago, III. Account Eagles, j
On sale Aug. 11, 12, 13. Limit
23.75 To Denver,on sale daily to Sep-
tember 30. Return limit Oct. 31.
23.(X) To Colorado Springs, daily to
Sept. 30. Return Oct. 31.
22.70 To Pueblo, Colo., daily to Sept.
30. Return Oct. 31.
18.15 To Minneapolis, Minn., on sale
Aug. 10, 11, 12. Return limit
20.. 1n lost. Louis, Mo., and return,
on sale daily to Sept, 30. Return
limit Oct. 31.
28.45 To Chicago, HI., and return,
daily to Sept. So. Limit Oct 31
32.45 To Milwaukee, Wis, and return
daily to Sept. 30. Limit Oct. 31.
3«.75 To Ogden, Sal' Lake City,;
Utah and Grand Junction, Colo.,
daily to sept. 30. Return limit
38liO ! o M ackinaw Island and .Mack-
inaw City, Mich., and return daily
to sept 3o Return limit Oct. 31.
4'J.IO 1 o exico City, Mex . and re-
turn, daily to Sept. 30, return limit
32.45 lo Madison and Waukesha,
daily t) Sept. 30, return limit Oct.
00.10 To Mammoth Hot Springs,Wv.,
and return, daily to Sept. 30, return
limit Oct. 31
27.60 To St. Paul and Minneapolis,
Minn, and return, daily to Sept.
80. Return limit (lot 31.
10.30 To Eureka Springs, Ark , and
return daily to Sept, 30, return
limit 30 days from date of sale.
11.50 To Eureka Springs, Ark., ana
return daily, limit 90 days.
14.00 To Hot Springs, Ark., on sale
daily to Sept. 30. return limit 30
days from date of sale.
31.2 ) To Cincinnati, ()., and return
daily to Sept. 30, return limit
30.00 I o Louisville, Ky., and return,
daily to Sept. 30, return limit Oct.
Summer tourist rates to various other '
points in southeast.
64.00 To Portland, Ore. and return. |
daily to Sept. 30, return limit Oct 31
60.00 To San Francisco, Los Angeles
and San Diego, Cal., and return,
daily to Sept 30, return limit Oct.
See Frisco agent for particulars or
D. C. Farrington, F. E. Clark,
Traveling Pass. Agt. Hiv. pass Agt.
Oklahoma City, Wichita,
Ohe People's l/Jank
M e make an earnest effort to accommodate
all classes. Our aim is to make this in
every respect the People’s Bank, a Bank
where ah may fee' at home; a place where
those of up 'derate means may expect the
same treatment as those of larger means.
77/?c J’/rst 9/czt/oner/ 773an/c
Capital and Surplus $80,000
It is Solid and Strong
Fora good business prop-
osition? We have some
bargains that it will pay
you to investigate
LOOKING FOB fl Ffllf ?
J. O. TERRELL
Has them—city homes
and farm homes. See
him before you buy.
Carton Bldg. Chandler, Okla.
To Eastern Canada and
Cheap excursions from Kansas City and St. Louis via
—Detroit and the
At one fare plus $2.00 good for 15 days, and plus $4.00
good for 80 days.
To Cinadian points daily, June 15th to September 30th;
to New England points June 15th to 30th; July I8th,’
August 8th and 22d, September 5th and 19th.
Trip through the Thousand Islands and Rapids of the
St. Lawrence at slight additional cost.
Further particulars from
A.« C. Slinw
General Agent Canadian Pacific Ry. CHICAGO, II L
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Smith, G. A. The Chandler Tribune (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 52, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 28, 1906, newspaper, August 28, 1906; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc915680/m1/4/: accessed October 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.