The Yukon Sun (Yukon, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 35, Ed. 1 Friday, August 7, 1914 Page: 4 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
. • . *
"/ -r ■ . •
Pet;- :',v'/T :\,v
THE YUKON SUN
1"'.?"/.?.",he '°™1 and set forth ,he statistic,'
C. W. McCOMAS. Owner and Publisher
Entered at the po-t< the at Yukon, Oklahoma
as second class mail matter.
Our Platform :
Thomas Jefferson William Jennings Br>an
Wood row Wilson
Now that the candidates have
all been named and the primary
system has depleted the pocket-
books of defeated candidates,
the pathetic side of the campaign
shows up. No doubt there are
those who have mortgaged their
property and borrowed from
their friends to make the race.
Everything lc ked so sure, that
they spent their mine freely
good fellows trying to find the
pot of gold at the end of the
rainbow. They were sp irred on, .
no doubt, by promises of big
support from every locality they]
visited. The nervous tendon has
been great; the depression
Mary A. Browning was born
jg in Escambia county, Alabama,
sickening: be ief in human jus ^ebruar-v '&< 1845; died at
- ■ Yukon, Okla., August 3,
tice has received a shock. It
is now the defeated man
promises himself never to run
again. Will he keep his promise?
Love at first sight often re-
sults in quit at the first oppor-
tunity. The state of marriage
bliss is fast becoming a state of
conjugal misfit. Nine times out
of ten the man is blamed when
he is only the victim of circum-
stances. Out of sillydom comes
a steady stream of young girls
of immature judgment. A
young man with a dearth of
gray matter and a wealth of
good clothes which represent his
salary in toto, is set upon by a
bevy of girls who smile and flirt
and make advances which be-
wilder and tickle his vanity. It
is not necessary to go through
the formality of an introduc-
tion—the girls will attend to
that. I he young man's record
is never looked Into or question-
ed. If he is silly enough to be
insipid, that's enough; if his
glance is inviting, an affinity is
soon on its way to the ripening
stages. The result is a hasty
marriage, and later, a divorce
or desertion. No, the men are
rot all to blame. Parents should
teach their daughters to meet
men as companions only after a
thorough knowledge of what
manner of critter he is. Fath-
ers should tell their boys some-
thing of the cost of rearng a
iamily and the danger of having
their noses to the grindstone un-
less their salary is something
better than nine dollars per,
dizing firms were expecting aI that five million people move
goLlSn yerSa:perous !tates "e 'h'«' which
ofXirltZw,V"f.raihom« <hat International Ex.
the turn affairs hav" r !i migration, because thev
their reports anHrlv ^ ; are in realit-v auction saI^ where
that the latter part of* m^wM f"tates b.,d for J*?'3 immigration
see a great revhS ofb^M c °f ^ ^
cultural and mineral resources,
and by showing their progress,
development, and evidence of
prosperity. People want to go
where land is cheap and where
opportunity is greatest, and
expositions furnish the infor-
mation and evidence.
Hie Oklahoma PanamaExposi-
tion Commission has been work-
ing without compensation, mere-
ly through state pride to provide
a suitable building and make a
creditable exhibit at the Panama-
Pacific International Exposition
at San Francisco in 1915. The
Commission needs and deserves
the co-operation of every com-
munity in the state. Everyone,
who possibly can, should contri-
bute their one dollar to the build-
ing fund. Arrangements have
been made that these donations
can be left with the local banker
who will remit to the commission.
Oklahoma Panama Exposition
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Sealed bids -.till be received bv the
school boar: of District V . CanV
i County. Okla.. for furnishing the
r.tceasary lab.r and materia! for th>
construction of a school buildlnr
t la.-is and peci,ic«t:ons will b-- found
at the office of the clerk. Bids will b"
day of August. 1H14
The board reserves the riy! I to r-
ject any and all bids
MRS. W. T. HANCOCK, Clerk.
„ - -, 1914,
aged 69 years, -1 months and 10
days. When a baby she was left
without a mother, and was raised
by foster parents. At the age
of twenty-two she was united in
marriage to J. G. Evers. To this
union ^even children were born,
five of whom still live to mourn
her loss—Julia Butler, Rankin,
Okla., Walter Evers, Berlin,
Okla., Beatrice Evers of the
same place, Lillian Nelson, of
Sayre, Okla., and W. J. Evers of
^ ukon, at whose home she passed
away. She spent her life in
Alabama until 1898, when she
moved with her family to Texas,
and in 1902 they came to Okla-
homa. In 1907 she suffered the
loss of her husband and since
that time she has made her home
with her son, Walter, at Berlin.
In early life she united with
the Methodist church, but after
moving to Texas she united with
the Christian church. She was
a faithful mother and devoted
Christian, loved by those who
knew her. She came to Yukon
•July 5th to visit her son, Wil-
liam. She took to her bed in a
very few days and constantly
weakened until the end came,
August 3d. The family have
the sympathy of their friends in
this time of sadness.
The funeral services were con-
ducted by Rev. C. N. Hewitt at
the M. E. chhrch and interment
was made in the Yukon ceme
[The Case of L. L. Cantelou
The case of L. L. Cantelou, Claren-
don. Texas, is similar to that of many
others who have used Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.
He says, "After trying a doctor for
several months, and using different
kinds of medicine for my wife who had
been troubled with severe bowel com-
plaint for several months, I bought a
25c bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. After
using the second bottle she was en-
tirely cured." For sale by all dealers.
Card of Thank*
We desire to express our heart-
felt thanks to the friends and
neighbors who so kindly ad-
ministered to us during the sick-
ness and death of our beloved
Here is the Reason:
\\ e are not called on to replace one-fourth
as many pairs of shafts on our Kmerson Buggies
as we are on other makes of buggies, which is all
the evidence you want that the Emerson people
put better material in their buggies than you will
Imd Li other makes of buggies. W e guarantee
you will be pleased.
Emerson and IVlolme Disc Plows
We Sell Them-Price is Right
UNTIL THE 14th
You can buy our best Men's Work Shirts
at 45 cents
First Quality 10c Percale For
7 l-2c the Yard
Bass Mercantile Company
B. Y. P. U. Program
I he following program will
be rendered by the Baptist
V'oung People's Union of the
Baptist Church Sunday evening,
August 0th, beginning at 7:30 P
Scripture—1 Peter 2:11-17.
"The Daily Citizenship."
"Conscience in Citizenship"
Piano Solo—Ina Gibson.
"Unselfishness in Citizen-
Recitation Pansy Babb.
Violin Solo—Lester Leeper.
"Citizenship and Religion"-
Recitation Louise Frisbie.
Song-"The Fight is On."
For Sale Good dairy cow
for sale. Will also rent or sell my
residence. Inquire at First Na-
tional Bank. Reasons are com-
pelled to move to Stillwater—W.
D. Bentley. 3t-
Southwest Trade Brisk
St. Louis, Mo., Hundreds of
fall buyers, the advance guard
of the men who pour into St.
Louis usually about the middle
of August, are here now pur-
chasing all kinds of merchandize.
Depleted stocks have caused
this early buying, many mer-
chants having b iught closely in
the spring and neglected to place
any orders during the summer.
The last of the 4,0hi or 5,000
buyers who visit St. Louis each
fall will be in town by August
20th. I hey usually begin arriv-
ing about Augu.-t 1, and hotels
are taxed to their capacity for
The early arrival of the buyers
has caused an . tld situation in
some of the large Washington
Aven le n rchandi.-ii.; ouses.
These buyers have arrived ahead
of the talesmen, who usually
stay out in the territory until
August 10th. The sales mana-
gers and floor managers and in-
dooj sales forces of the lirms are
booking large "house orders."
The chief buying is in drygoods
and shoe lines.
The buyers are from the St. j
Louis trade territory, which em-. The Oklahoma Panama
braces the States south, south- position Commission has just him be-
east, southwest, and west of St. issued a letted to the Commercial cePtion-
Mr. Ed Hull and Dicerson
Bros, will offer at public auction
on the Hull farm, 1 mile east
and miles north of Piedmont,
3 miles south and 4 west of Lock-
ridge, the following described
property on Tuesday, August
11th, 1914: 7 head of cattle,
12 head of horses, farming im-
plements and household goods.
Sale begins at 10 o'clock. Free
lunch at noon. Col. O. F. Hurt,
Auctioneer. Ed Washecheck,
An Optimistic Renter
W. B. Carter, writing for the
Oklahoma Farmer Stockman,
talks interestingly about the ren-
ter problem, as follows:
I" the Editor: Some writers i
seem to give out the impression
that a renter is in a deplorable I
there have been short crops and j ing that an honest confession said tho ,
it is the same in other place.,. is good f„ tho "5 !£" J* «"■*" "< *•
r\r „ . post oitice become mor®
course some do not get Of course land has gone up. tomed to handling such fratrile
ahead for they are unfortunate That has always been expected matter *
in one way or another. Just but it is not out of reach of pro- — - x
across the road from me lives gressive, industrious* people yet. I Sat
a man on a good home of his. We know high values follow 11 sat on the bridge at midnight
own, well fixed and a good citi- population. If I make good in while the stars shone overhead';
zen. That man lived in the my present crops I expect to and Wondered why I sat there,
same house in which I now live call the hand of some of those When I should have been in bed
and rented the same land that fellows who have land to sell on 1 s„at on the br'nk of a brooklet
I now work for five consecutive 'erms of from three to forty-
years and then moved onto his years' time and at reasonable
own place. Adjoining him are prices. I have passed the num-
others who were renters not ber of years of the average life
ong ago. Now I want to ask of man and have not solved all
why is it, ii some of the rent- the problems yet, but I shall
ers can do this, that all cannot profit by my past experience
do it? I answer that I believe
beyond all doubt that it is for
the lack of accumulative ability.
Without this capacity we find
our selves in the unfortunate
class. Wre can be unfortunate
in various ways—some on ac-
count of sickness or from death j department:
Eggs by Parcel Post
The department of agricul- j
ture is enthusiastic about egg j
marketing by parcel post. The i
following is a short clipping
Jrom a bulletin sent out by the
or drouth, loss of stock; some
prove dishonest and cannot be
trusted; some are extravagant;
some are born tired; some do
not seem to have any ability or
the gift of usefulness that oth-
In another state I once had a
home. Thi- system of govern-
ment that is cursed so today by
some people is the same govern-
from early morn till night
and drowned 'most a pint
fishworms without ever get-
ting a bite.
I sat on a bloomin' jury and bal-
loted three dav straight. Till a
bailiff came with a rag and
wiped us off the slate.
I went to the big chautaurjua
and sat on a folding chair; but
it whacked my head in the
blue grass, while my feet shot
up in the air.
I flopped down under the maples
and sat on a bumble bee. Now
there isn t a seat in creation
thatlooks very good to me.—
That eggs can be marketed
uccessfully by parcel post, and
iat this method frequently se-1 .
ures a better price for the pro- Resolution,
ducer and a fresher article for |1 l,oast no drop of hero blood,
the consumer, has now been IT ' c'° no not •yoarn for strife;
demonstrated to the Mtirfaction, "■SZZ'fZ J"-
ot the experts in the department.
The department conducted tests 1 noL tned to t0 tyrannize
that covered a period of five rM " "" my 'Jwe[lins h°use:
t-ci iuu m m e I m very meek whfin j bespeak
A favor from my spouse.
months. At the end of that pe-
, ' uuiiiuiuui * • a^'tt'
Organizations of the state asking: homes, there has not been
R , ; v.boiik,aiiuiis m me staie asking mcxe iTHb noi Deen a
■ , f> secr<?tary of their co-operation in "Exposition , vear since I lived here but what
the Managers Bureau of the Dollar Day", August loth, in some renter went on a home of
Lusiness Mens League, said^making it "Tag Day" in each his own. At the same time
! ' 1m,(I I"and ment that gave me 160 acre- of riod it came to the conclusion
handicappedI am! robbed by the land. I improved that land and that the parcel post was of par-
' "' ah "'-v ia 1 ami ,liat had a very good home, but un- ticular value to the man whose
here is no use for a renter to fortunately for myself and fam- 'lock was too small or who lives
ry to do anything under pres- jjy I got outside the traces and too far from express service to
'""'s' A '"'lairing <>t [tried other things to better my Permit him to ship his eggs in
r renters i financial condition. I did not the regular commercial
stick to the ranch just right and
I soon found myself in debt so
badly I could not see my way
out and to save my credit I sold
my homestead. That is why I
am renting today. No mer-
chant, nor banker, nor land
speculator had anything to do
How To Cure A Sprain
A sprain may he cured i n about
one-third the time required by the
usual treatment by applying Chamber-
lain'; Liniment and observing the di -ome of my neighbor renters
recticin with each bottle. For sale by thev toll il,.W ti, l n
all dealers. • their landlord
usually lets them plant what
5,000,000 People Annually 'V'Y Pl(>USe °n the Ia"d S"d fr°m
Seek New Homes j1.1 ' learn ,he ^'n^r is less
inclined to diversify his crops
Ex- than the landlord would have
just him be. Yet there may be ex-
As to renters getting
which holds 30 dozen eggs. ,
In the course of these exper-,
iments the department shipped '
9.131 eggs in 466 lots. Of these i
3-~, or slightly less than 3.6
per cent, were broken, but only
209, or slightly less than 2.3 per
cent, were absolutely wasted.!
I m not a self-assertive man;
So modest, I aver,
1 hesitate when I dictate
To my stenographer.
In nearly all Things I submit
To other wills with ease;
case, Hut 1 declare, I'm bound to weai
My straw hat wiitn I please.
with it. I was not closed out. The others, though broken,
I hen who was to blame? Was could still be used. The per-
lt the system? No, it was my (fntage of breakage, moreover,
lault. believe in the old say-1 will be greatly reduced, it is
l lu.t Be Left Untouched.
The "Treasure of the Lowly Ig tha
supreme undiscovered treasure that
Is wh> Maeterlinck writes of it with
„ Pen' I!rlng ,h0 J" "> into
fr0mTket' l6t th<" lnrldnr.v take It
from Its mysterious matrix and cut It
„ ', hls re®orseless tools, m „ lnt0
a king s crown, a lady's rinK or the
cover of a silver box an,, Somehow
the wonder vanishes. The crowd n.av
stare, but no one goes into raptures
anj more—Indian Messenger.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Yukon Sun (Yukon, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 35, Ed. 1 Friday, August 7, 1914, newspaper, August 7, 1914; Yukon, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc128590/m1/4/: accessed September 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.