Payne County Farmer. (Yale, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 21, Ed. 1 Wednesday, January 12, 1910 Page: 1 of 4
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- >'. l V .' )A . 'l l I
S. B. HUGHES : COOK STOVES, HEATERS AND STOVE PIPE.
v * Tf ;‘-
Jba^ne County Jfatmer.
C . F. FOKII.
Hhoip So. HI **Tf II un ilt«- new*."
II .% It It V ADAMS
Vol. 2, No. 21.
\V. B. HUDSON. M D.
Physician- ani> Surokon,
<dffioe phone 36 Retidence 42
Office opposite Poatoflice.
Dr. C. N. SLAYBAUGH,
PHYSICIAN ANI) SURGEON.
OFFICE WEST OF BANK.
H. A. JKRGESEX, M. I>.
Special attention given to disease* of
Day or night calls promptly answered.
PHONE 90. YALE. OKLA.
The Farmer is devoted to the business, industrial and
ui $ral interests of the peoirlo of Yale and Payne County
Yale, Okla., Wednesday Evening, Jan. 12, 1910.
\ fl® Is ‘•Ruated ill the best eortl. cotton, fruit. veg-
etable. grass and stock country’ in (♦ ntiul Oklahoma
$1.00 Per Y«
The Yale Harness Shop
|8 The Place to Get Your Har-
| ness. We will meet you with
the Goods and Prices. Satis-
H. C. McCroskcy, Proprietor.
Annals of a Live Town,
Tales of Its Progress,
Harry Adams visited his
| it, ut Cleveland, Sunday.
Walter doing and ladv
Stillwater visitors Monday.
Josh Hickman is down from
Fond Creek fora few days visit.
J. H. Hughes and lady were'
visitors in Kansas City during the
To the Public.
A rumor his !>>en started
were i the effect that the railroad com-
pany offered to pav up my lius-
balid's indebtedness mid to pay
me $40 a month unt il inv young-
est child hieame of age, but 1
wish to say that the company has
II there jM n iiine or a n
emss marked ----- in tHim
y.oir siibserip j | t ion
will soon be '
INJURING THE PUBLIC
Palace Barber Shop,
MOSER A TULL, Proprietor,
Mouth Main St., Y ale, Okla.
Skilled workmen, good tools,
cleanliness and courtesy assure my
patrons ease, comfort, safety.
A Certain Result of
Insinuated or Outright
Slanders. Local and
COVEY & McCORMICK,
: Grain Buyers :
And dealers in Meal, Feed and
Custom Grinding at Our Mill
Every Day in the Week.
J. W. WEBER
At all hours, day or night.
CALL PHONE NO. 40
Gardens plowed, manure hauled, ot<v
J, W. WEBER.
llfTLL erv sales anywhere in Cen-
ff trnl Oklahoma and guarantee
satisfactory work . Foes reason-
Dates made at
Farmers* State Bank.
In Henderson’s Pool Halt.
All Kinds of Eating.
Tho best, the market affords pre-
pared in short order.
G. L. NOBLE & Co.
¥ F you want to buy that farm
I before it is rented for next
year, “you’ll have to hurry.”
Y»>u don’t have to have all
cash, and we can make you a
We are also loaning to build
houses, in Yale, on ensy
Call and see tts.
G. L. Noble & Co.
* * *
* # *
Highest market price
paid for all Country
Produce,, in trade or
May & Son
Succeed when everything else failc.
In nervous prostration and female
weaknesses 'hey are the supreme
remedy, as thousands have teetifie-’
FOR KIDNEY,LIVER AND
il is the best medicine ever sold
over a druggist's counter.
fE must admit that gond peo-
ple can be kept away from
any community by repre-
sentations, whether true or false,
of its horrible depravity. It is
equally certain that the most un-
desirable class of citizens can be
attracted to a community by ad-
vertising it us the habitation of
a lawless, vicious and depraved
people. These two facts are in-
disputable, and, while it is the
duty of every citizen to assist in
the maintenance of law and order,
no citizen need expect to elevate
the moral tone of his community
by publicly branding it u» a har-
bor for the vicious and depraved
elements of society. To do so
deadens every effort for moral im-
provement. Furthermore, it is im-
possible to overestimate the harm
that can be done both the moral
and business interests of a com-
munity by the general circulation
of slanderous insinuations actuat-
ed by personal hatred and' malice
toward the majority of its mem-
bers, and no good citizen will,
either directly or by implication,
cast the odium of charges not sus-
ceptible of proof upon his neigh-
bors or his neighborhood.
If you contemplate moving to
tojwn to educate your children,
why not come to Yale? Our con-
solidated school system, the old-
est system of consolidated schools
in Oklahoma, is'ably conducted
and every effort is being exerted
to advance it to the superlative
degree of excellence. The con-
trolling element of Yale citizen-
ship is moral, intelligent and pro-
gressive, unfaltering in its lab >rs
to develop here a city of homes
good to rear and educate children
in. Visit the Yale school, get
acquainted with its teachers and
their methods, talk to Yale pio-
neers and learn of their winning
contest for the educational and
moral uplift of their community.
Then coi.sider^Yale’s prosperity
and choose your abiding place
with wisdom and discretion. The
Farmer stands ready to endorse
The Farmer 1ms been asked a
number of times lately, in one in-
stance by an orthodox minister,
for space in which to reply to
slanderous newspaper assaults on
personal and public integrity. We
advise these gentlemen and others
to hold their nostrils as well as
their tempers and treat such erue-
tationsof the common blackmail-
er with silent contempt.
J. E. Freeman has shipped his
goods and the family is preparing
to leave today for their new home
at Fairview. Any community is
injured by the departure of such
a man, and we deplore the lots of
Mr. Freeman while wishing him-
self and family prosperity and
contentment at Fairview. The
Farmer will carry a weekly mes-
sage from Yale to the new home.
Go to the “Big Shop’’ and get
your plow shears made at once,
and avoid the rush. They use
Star brand shares—the beet on
Special prices on children’s rub-
bers and overshoes.—Yule Trad-
Attorney C. L. Burdick of Still-
water, was in town on business,
Tako your plows to Henry Cleve-
land’s “Big Shop’’ if you wish
them to run satisfactorily.
Harry Jones has been looking
after property interests about
Yale and Quay the past few duys.
Mammoth Bronze turkeys, the
finest in Oklahoma, for sale at
L. F. Noll’s, a mile west of Yale.
While repairing the engine at
the Furmer’s gin, Thursday, Carl
Luther scalded his right arm se-
Satisfy yourself thnt you are
getting a scientific job of horse-
shoeing, by going to the “Big
Shop.” _ /
Now is the time, and this is
the place, to buy heavy winter
underwear and overshoes.—Yale
unt offered tne anything whatever . _
for my loss in the death of mvl news Items of General
husband, occasioned by tne fault Interest Contributed
of the railroad company, and they j by Correspondents of
have refused to pay me anything
at all.—Minerva Cottemmn
Lateii: Mr. Brock died Tu s-
diiy morning, mid will he buried
; today at 1 :00 p. m.
Thursday nn.l Friday were ex- .__
animal ion days for Quay pupils, you are urged to mail or
t J u i l • ■ till mt rest is being shown j your dollar promptly list
'll the Liberty Hell conli st. Com-!1'* limits the lengtHg
positions ate being wi itu n in all <l,ir.,l"S w* arc allow
.......... <•«.: Steir
age of deportment etc., go to | er’s stdmcrihers. and will
make the winning of the medal j yon for giving this mutter
Several Hew linoils Iiilvh onti.r..il I ^
111 Is Week. I* i. i iiut in flu, l*ri.........
Joking aside, tlm writer learned
some three years ago that cannery
company stock was lion-assessa-
ble, but let us hI! chip in pro rata
and pay off the indebtedness : t lien
appoint as manager one of the
main guys of the Yale Wholesale
Grocer Co. These are men who
have never bragged on themselves
and who nevir will let a business
enterprise lose 75 percent of its
value in five months under (la ir
Johnny Young, ex-chief of the
Stillwater fire department, is vis-
iting his sister, Mrs. J. C. Skeen,
west of town.
Massie Davis, colored, has re-
turned from Texas, and will move
his family out ou his place in the
No More Dope.
Some fifteen months ago, « hen
the new paper’s advertising pat-
ronage was decidedly meagre, The
Farmer made the mistake of con-
tracting to publish a hatch of
patent medicine ads. for one year.
The contract expired Dec. It), ex-
cept, for certain omissions to be
published next week. The com-
pany's agent was in town Thurs-
day and wasted two hours in the
effort to persuade us to renew the
contract, and wc pledge our read-
ers that no more of The Farmer’s
local space will he filled with such
dope. A new business not fairly
established and nil old busiliess
on the downhill swing are the on-
I'nose in the Primary _
room are: Freda Sen ft, Wiilio! . rn* ...e<* 8' the Y-
. ft-ni/| V ll III nnilTr S5,llle0’ Will in mid RiJ.y VVillurd; i ‘^‘4
A uiulvLY MAIL ROUTEi J,,,or,notliat<t room, Ban- Miss Slayb High taught nno
som Conic, Belvia Willard, Torn-J tern >on last week, for Miss C
inv, Toaby and Blanche Steele. field.
Mrs Rnss Mattox, of Jennings, Cl.ur nee mid Nora Freei
is visiting the Marion Spencer leave tnis week for their new hot
home, guest ot her liitl*1 grand-1 it Fairview, Clarence was in
son, Lloyd Cannon, who is sick, i graduating class of '08, aud is
Carriers Overcome by
Should help by Mark-
Beginning with Feb. 1st,
i: WE WILL SELL STRICTLY FOR CASH:
and by doing so feel like we can make*
money for ourselves and patrons, too. We
have given this subject much thought, and;
are satisfied that the cash business is the
Best for All Concerned
F. I). No 2 seems to Im an
unhealthy course f» r our
Uncle Sam's nierrvnieti to
speed over. The regular currier,
Claire Applegate has been down
with typhoid for several weeks.
Arthur Gray, substitute, went
down with the same complaint
last Wednesday. Luther Holland
took his place for the day and
came in sick. On Thursday a
Farmer reporter chaperoned 1)
M . Ziemer oil his first trip over
tin1 route and came in sick (of the
job.) Leaving the postoffice two
and a ludf hours behind time and
not knowing half the boxes, we
seeded 21 miles of bad roads to
dire confusion, failing to serve
much ot the last four miles owing
to night overtaking us. But, ut-
ter a little help ut the start, Dave
seems to have got control of the
situation and will probably give
better service from now on than
is deserved by mt n too confound-
ed lazy to paint their iiunn s on
fche boxes. These mail carriers
We will be able to give better prices than ever
:: before offered in Yale and ask you to look for
;; a list in the near future. We solicit your pat*|‘
ronage, as it means money for you as well
- '■* have u li'ird YssU, md wh'.-n one
of them gives out, each patron on
the route should have Ins box so
marked that any stranger taking
his place will know whose it is.
We uro pleased to report thut.
Applegate is convalescing, Hol-
land Ims rec )Vered, Ford is again
eating three square meals a day
(when he cuii’t get four) and it is
hoped that Gray is not danger-
ously ill. Arthur Gray is the
mainstay of ills widowed mother
and little brother, a superior spec-
imen of young manhood, und cer-
tainly deserves spmputhy and en-
YALE TRADING GO.
Yale’s Most Popular Store.
At hind, Oklahoma, Jan. 11,
1910, Newton Custer an I Miss
Agm-s Fettle were united in the
holy bonds of niutriiuoiiv .
These popular young
have a host of friends
join in congrat illations
wishes for them.
The gro mi is a son of J. Custer,
and is one of Payne county’s ex-
cellent young men, highly es-
teemed by all of his many friends.
The bride is a daughter of Mrs.
Will Rolling, of Enid. She is a
a High School student. No
a Seventh grade student.
Think* Dr. Newell All i
j J» mes Craib was n recent
Jto the asylum at Supply,
people j lm went to look after his
who will Charlie. Mr. Craib report
und best lent food, good clothing
treatment prevailing at
stitutiou. He pronounc
periuteudent. Dr. Newell,
mid thinks he is doing
that cun bo done under
conditions. Charlie cu
to improve, and it. is thou
bea.it if.tl and accomplished young |K> able to come home in a
lady, and will prove a worthy life tim«.
partner lor the husband whom
she lias ehost n. Methodist EpilCOftl I
The happy couple left for a vis- Preaching services in
it with relatives in Western Ok-;lat a,,d 8rd
lahonia. ! month at 11:00 «. in.
school, Monday, afteratwo-vveeks
visit in Chunute, Kas.
Robert Austin returned
school Monday ihorrtKTg.> -
A new student entered the gram-
mar room, Monday. We were
unable to learn her name.
Misses Echo and Georgia Hen-
derson spent Saturday and Sun-
day with home folks.
The High School pupils are ex-
pecting their grammars soon.
They have been doing without
since school commenced.
Miss Bid well, nn old studi nt of
Ip. m. Sunday school e
, day at 10 o'clock. A L,
! vitation is extended to> i
tend these services.
Marry llelir, Pa
G. L. Nobl
Dick und Jennie Dupee, old-
time favorites in Yale, have been
visiting Mrs. Dupee's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Charlie Pugh. They
are still living in Stillwater.
If you want to sell your farm,
list it with Weber, at the red barn.
If you have anything to sell or
trade, prompt attention will lie
given to your busiliess.
The highest grade flour sold in
Yule is Muney’s Marvel. Parm-
ley’s store has exclusive sale of
this line flour. tf
Canfields' are selling 7 lbs. of
nails for 25c, and always have,
since coming to Y'ale.
Mere local items oil lust page.
ly vulid excuses for carrying this
class of reading, and we have good
cause to thank the people of Yale
and vicinity for a liberal and col -
stuntly increasing patronage thut
obviates the necessity of publish-
ing such matter. A discriminat-
ing public Ims put The Farmer
where it*can afford to refuse ob-
jectionable advert ise incuts.
Both Honest and Prosperous.
Another indication of the pros-
perity, as well us of the superior
citizenship, of Yale and vicinity
is the certainty with which peo-
ple meet their obligations Our
books prove that The Farmer has
extended’upwurd of $2,000 worth
Another Guaranty Needed.
Cannery stock commanded 40 to
50cents on the dollar up to June,
1909, having depreciated in value
oue-half in two and a half years.
By December, 1909, it had fallen
to 10 cents on the dollar, having
lost three-fourths of its remaining
value in less than six months.
Oklahoma might adopt a law pro-
viding for a cannery guaranty
A Token of Friendship.
Cal. Wright lias been made the
of credit during it h short period | recipient of u tine gold-headed
earn handsoiiK'lv pngraved with
Go to Covey it McCormick’s
for that Me Al. -ter coa!. -n ,j
will avoid clinker- ,nnl duiif.
of existence, and that of the totsl
amount we have only !$’.! 45.
Yal und Puvne county o pie are
Messrs. Carpenter und Puckett,
of Cushing, were transacting busi-
ness here, the first of the week.
Mrs. Tom Dove und son, Oian,
of Pawnee, were guests of tiie
Rev. Belir filled his regular ap-
pointment Sunday, at the Al. E.
church, lie will begin a series of
meetings the seventeenth. All
are invited to attend.
Mr. and Mrs. \V . J. Berry are
rejoicing over the luet, that they
are now grandparents. They re-
ceived news thut Air. and Mrs. E.
E . Water, of Otferle, Kansas, are
the proud parents of a daughter.
Bud Spencer, Mr. Henderson
and Judy friends of Yule, were
Quuy cullers Sunday.
Little Lloyd Cannon is very ill.
His primary school-mates miss
him very much. They surprised
him Monday with a letter shower.
Mrs. Jeun Sharp and two clnl-
dreii are visiting friends m Sparks.
C. M- Prow.mt has returned
from lus Nebraska visit.
Little Elsie Custer is on
We am obliged to otea
stock of good* and
COST and LS$S^
Prices ou a nitmbei
Boys’ Suits, Children’s _
Men’s Pants, Ladies* ft
Silks. Satins. Velvets
40c on (he Dollar
A quantity ol Racket
■y1 ’’ *
B. M. UMHOLTZ - - DENTIST.
All Work Guaranteed. 4LYJ
°fflce Opposite Port Office.
J:’l av >« Jjp
ft - ft—ft—ft-ft—ft—ft
Jos. O. Slaybaugh,
C. C. HORN
Gus Loop, of Perry, was looking
after business interests in ()uav
W . J Berry and son and Butt
no. icr I'Ui, rood trom Avant, and
will remain unui warmer weather.
lends of Postmaster
■ " k now he is some
v ' w lEEfaHns
Sundries, Jewelry, Paints,
Oils, Brushes, Etc. Prescriptions accurately filled.
Your patronage will be appreciated
ft- ft ft—ft--ft—ft - ft ft—ft—ft
. —-- —-■ " 1 "" — .pwsii n ni/ur- - m
Don’t Wait Until You Get a Large Sum ^
of Money to Open an Account With the £
: Farmers State Bank :
OF YALE, OKLA.
A Bank Account, Large or Small, Will
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Ford, C. F. Payne County Farmer. (Yale, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 21, Ed. 1 Wednesday, January 12, 1910, newspaper, January 12, 1910; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1139249/m1/1/: accessed October 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.