The Yale Democrat (Yale, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 117, Ed. 1 Friday, May 28, 1920 Page: 7 of 8
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At the sign of
Ye Jolly Little Tailor
Wednesday, May 26, 1920
You men who have won
your spurs by using
a long head and
a long vision
You who have won successs through organization j
know what orgenization can do.
Twenty-five years ago Ed. V. Price applied organiza-
tion to tailoring, in place of the individual sewing on
the bench baek of the store. Today that organization
comprizes nearly two thousand skilled tailors working
as a unit.
It requires little imagina-
tion to see how this results
—Economy of operation
—Economy in buying
—Highest tailoring efficiency
_More satisfactory service
—Greater choice of woolens
—And better values
All these facts are evident P ; f
in our spring showing of | W
fine imported and domes- t ,|
tic wolens, coupled with
the finished product of ki-lj
Remember Your Grandmothers
It’s a matter for congratulation
when they ask—
YALE - - OKLA.
Shipment of Latest Style
Low Cut Shoes
Anything in the Ele Line
We are prepared to do your house wiring
or furnish you any kind of elecrrical ap-
pliances. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Phone 239. O. K. Electric Co.
THE Y A I. E DEMO C It A T„
Now the New Poor j
The banking superintendent of
the state of New York says the
totals of the savings bank depos-
its and resources are not only un-
precedented, dut "astounding.
New accounts increased by 190,-
971 to 3,658,435. Deposits in-
creased from $2,042,011,104 to $2,-
267,393,799. These are figures of
savings and show that not all
wage earners are wasters. De-
spite the extravagence of some as
a class they never were so wll of!
so fortified against a rainy day.
There is a contrast to these fig-
ures in the prosperity of the pawn
brokers. The class from whose
custom these small lenders usual-
ly draw most profit is leaving
them, but is replaced by others,
whose borrowings are larger in
total but fewer in number than
usual. That is the testimony of
the Provident Loan Society. Twen
ty years before the war its aver-
age loan was $116. Four years
after lhe war started it was $53,
and last year $76. In 1919 s ear-
t • ly months the number of borrow-
| Urs leaving pledges between $250
i and $500 was under 1,200 but in
| 1 the closing months above two
! thousand. The report says: “Few-
* ■ er loans were made than in any
year since 1910, but the amount of
loans was nearly, 8 million dollars
in ercess of any previous year.”
, I These borrowers are the “new'
) poor,” who have ucceeded the old
i poor. Wage earners mostly pat-
| rnnize the pawn broker in emer-
' g£ncies, uch as sickness orunem-
ployment. Salaried and profes-
sional men are. less troubled by
such family cries, but are more
seriously affected by the necess-
ity of sustaining their standards
of living when the cost of living
skyrockets out of their reach, if
not sight. The new poor are on
yearly rather than weekly pay,
their ways of living are more set-
tled, and their associations make
demands upon their purses from
which wage earners are more free
—New York Times.
I The annual election of officers. -- , . T l Hitt.
! of the Greenwood Cemetery Asso- ib for the Yale Democrat. Cement Blocks.—L.. u n
1 1 ciation will be held May 31, 1920, j
at the cemetery.
Board of Directors)
FOR SALE—Baby chicks, from I
large breeds mixed, 14c each, $13
per hundred, prepaid. Cash with
order.—Bigler Hatchery, Route 7,
I Stillwater, Oklahoma. 111
A cozy place is the Palace of
I Sweets.—Try it
How she prized it? And how she used it for
years and years? And brought it out only on
What would she have thought of a copper
washtub? Probably that it was too good to
be true. But it isn’t!
~~ ELECTRIC CLOTHES WASHER
has a 2i foot copper tub—gleaming outside, perfectly
smooth inside, that oscillates and washes
lutely clean, and quicker than you would have thought
BlueBird has only one kind of tub-copper. And copper
was chosen because it wear* long, retains heat, never
rusts or acts chemically on
the clothes and is as easy
to clean as a china plate.
Because it is the best I
Every feature of BlueBird
is just as wonderful as the
tub. See it today. Call at
the store, or phone and
A Free Demonstration
in your home.
Learn whatBlueBird wash-
hour will mean to you.
Terms If Desired
Peter Hdw. and Furn. Co.
Free Fly Swatters ||
We have a quantity of Fly j
Swatters that we are giv- j
We also have a complete stock of
White Pine Screen Doors
Screen Stock, Moulding, Wire and
the LONG-BELL LBR. CO.
C. W. BOWMAN, Mgr.
Yet, our per capita fire loss ex-
ceeds that of any other nation.
This situation is alarming. It
threatens every property-owner,
t demands the cooperation of all.
The Hartford Fire Insurance
Company will indemnify you in
the event of fire loss so far as
sound insurance can. In addition,
it will give you the benefit of a
fire prevention service worked out
under the direction of skilled fire
engineers. Its insurance policies,
including this extra service, cost
no more. '
s Ask this agency to supply this
Cleveland & Flint
We Never Quit—
Day or night you may come to our place
of business and receive the same wel-
come, courteous treatment and excep-
Winter or Summer
We have been on the job, endeavoring
at all times to give you the best serv-
ice at the best price. No expense has
been spared in the quality of service or
for the accomodation of our patrons.
M. & M. CAFE
HELP WANTED—If you are the best in town, we
can use you,
We Pont Close
at six o’clock! We are open for the ac-
comodation of our patrons with a full line
of Staple and Fancy Groceries at prices
that are as good as the best.
W H. Kessler has added a new
awning to his business house at
145 West Broadway.
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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. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1139052/m1/7/: accessed March 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.