The Yale Democrat (Yale, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 117, Ed. 1 Friday, May 28, 1920 Page: 3 of 8
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“SNARES of PARIS”
A Western Drama
Saturday, May 29
“Behind the Door”
A Paramount Artcraft Picture
The captain’s day had come! The man who
had stolen, outraged, slain his bride was paying—
there behind the door.
Once they had thought the captain a gentle soul
who loved his foes. Now, in the dim light, they
watched two moving shadows—terrible, silent shad-
ows-- and a vengeance that almost froze their blood.
A viril, thrilling, he-man tale of adventure, love
and the sea. From the celebrated novel by Gouv-
Jane Novak and Wallace Berryin the big sup-
porting cast and Hobart Bosworth in the greatest
role of his career.
A ROLLINS COMEDY
Sunday, May 30
“ YOUNG MRS. WINTHROP”
A Story that Snuggles Close to the Heart
She was a pleasure-loving wife and he was a |
business-loving husband. Only their baby held them \
One night, while they quarreled after a “sporty”
party, the child was taken away. Come and see what
happened after that.
MACK SENNETT COMEDY
A jazzical jumble of jollity, jinks and Janes
Tummer hotel, bathinfi beauties, green-ey-
ed monster, wrong rooms—gee whiz!
Come, look and laugh!
Monday, May 31
OF OUR NATION'S HEROES
DECORA TION DA Y
In silent, reverent tribute to the memory of our fallen dead, this nation
On every Decoration Day, we bring to the heroes of this land our flowers,
our tears and our benecictions; as, consecrated to the memory of their valor
and high courage, we pledge ourselves anew to keep the faith with them.
Sleep sweetly on, our nation’s dead
Where Southern sunbeams glance;
Beneath the violets of the North—
The poppy fields of France.
Sleep sweetly, too, where none can see,
Beneath the troubled waves,—
Today our flowers, our hearts, our love,
We lay upon your graves.
Sleep sweetly in your olive drab,
> Or in your gray or blue,
There is a monument of love
In every heart for you.
Sleep sweetly on, in quiet repose,
Within your simple grave,
Our blessings on your resting place
And for the gift you gave.
FARMERS NATIONAL BANK
Why Not Keep a Goat?
In Europe, whence the best
milch goats still come, the value
of goats milk long has been re-
cognized. In Italy the goats are
driven about Ole city, town and
village streets in flocks, milked
at the doors of the goatkeepers
patrons. In Paris, at least until
the outbreak of war, the nurses
or “nous-nous” regularly took
their little charges to the Pre Ca-
talan to drink warm goat’s milk.
In England many a “county fam-
ily” maintains one or more goats
in behalf of the children, a prac-
tice steadily increasing in the Un-
ited States, particularly in the
East and in California.
FOR SALE—Lot north of Yale
Hotel on Main Street, $650. Lucy
O’Keefe, 1209 West 32nd, Oklaho-
ma City, Okla. 112
P. D. MITCHELL
Rooms 4-5 Tull Bldg.
DR. COLEMAN T. BROWN
Office in Liberty Pharmacy Bldg
Phone 312 for information re-
garding hemstitching and picot-
ing. We do it at 118 North Main.
15c per yard.
Real Estate, Oil Lands and Leases.
Yale State Bank Building
Room 8 Phone 70
Residence Phone 186
J. W. REECE
Over First National Bank
Time was, and not very long
ago, when the keeping of a pet
goat in the family backyard was
scarcely a thing to be proud of.
Nowadays the little children of
wealthy families play happily
with goats and are fed goat’s milk
whenever possible. The goat has
been given a clean bill of health
of late years. Goat’s milk is rich-
er than that of the cow and equal-
ly pleasant to taste, and the goat
is not susceptible to tuberculosis.
Also the goat has been recognized
as a most desirable and useful
member of the animal family.
Cleanliness and good treatment
render her former unpleasantness
negligible, and Nanny being nat-
urally endowed with a good dis-
position, makes a fine pet.
Goats rave risen in value since
these facts have been acknowledg-
ed by the scientific child lover and
student. A good goat pure bred
say a hornless Tonnenburg or Sa-
anen, is worth $500 and upward.
There are not enough such goats
in the United States to supply the
recent and growing demand by a
long way. But the humble, use-
ful and relatively valuable Nanny
unknown to pedigreed fame, still
may be purchased here and there
for less than $50. And this is the
kind of Nanny many a Chicago
child lovers would like to see es-
tablished in many a Chicago back
Two or more families might eas-
ily arrange to share in the pur-
chase of such a goat, to divide the
good milk produced in such gener-
ous quantity later. Good, clean,
garbage saved by the families and
fed to the goat while still fresh
would minimize the feed bill and
the venture might be made highly
profitable in a short time.
A goat mother bears two or
more kids at a time and rears two
families yearly. By breeding the
doe kids to a registered buck good
goats, three-quarters pure, soon
would be ready for milking. Goats
of the next generation, similarly
treated would be seven-eigths
pure, and so on. Goats of the
fourth generation would be pure
bred registered animals—and well
worth the money.—Ethel M. Col-
son in the Chicago News.
Naval Budget to Provide for More
Next year’s naval budget was
fixed at about $436,000,000, under
a complete agreement on the na-
val appropriation bill reached on
Thursday by the senate and house
conferees. The original house bill
carried $425,000,000 and the sen-
ate about $467,000,000.
The conferees agreed on $20,-
000,000 for naval aviation, a com
promise between $15,800,000 vot-
ed by the house and $25,000,000
by the senate.
In lieu of the senate appropria-
tion of $1,000,000 to begin work
on the new Pacific coast base in
San Francisco bay, the conferees
authorized a congressional com-
mission of five senators and five
representatives to i nvestigate
available site on San Francisco
bay and report to congress not
later than December 31.
FOR SALE—Ford Touring car,
1919 Model, good as new. Apply
at Democrat office. 110-tf
A cozy place is the Palace of
Beatng the Rugs
The negro beating rugs in the
next yard knows how to do it.
With a wire beater shaped some-
what like a tennis racket in eac
hand he kneels on the rug and
pvoceeds to operate on it, first
with alright hand stroke, with an
easy, rhythmic motion which ap-
parently he could keep up without
stopping throughout a 10-hour
day. He eems leisurely about it
he does not lift the beater high or
hit the rug hard, but he never mis
ses a stroke and the jab is soon
His, method is very different
from that of the two boys of the
household when they beat the rug
They raise their beaters high and
whack away tremendously, as if
they were knocking the ball over
the left field fence, as indeed we
sumrise they imagine they are.
They raise great clouds of dust,
but they also stop to rest or to do
something else frequently and the
actual progress toward the end of
the job is slow; they have ardor
but lack regularity, and persist-
ence. The negro has the right
idea; his road to accomplishment
nad success in the undertakings
of life. Take it easy, but keep ev
erlastingly at it—that’s the for-
mula.—Ohio State Journal.
E. E. Senft returned this morn-
ing from a business trip to Okla-
John Kuntz came in> last night
from Bushton, Kansas, to visit his
son, Walter Kuntz of the Liberty
Mr. and Mrs. Gleen Carer left
the first of the week for Jennings
where they will make their future
home. Mr. Carter is working for
a refining company there. Their
household goods will be taken by
truck to Jennings as soon as the
roads are in better condition.
Guy Melton who has been on a
month’s vacation in Forida return
ed last night.
Here’s what’s next.
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The Yale Democrat (Yale, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 117, Ed. 1 Friday, May 28, 1920, newspaper, May 28, 1920; Yale, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1139052/m1/3/: accessed February 16, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.