The Edmond Sun (Edmond, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 20, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 16, 1909 Page: 1 of 12
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IT A YEAR
I \ riATTVTV
IT A YEAR
OFFICIAL PAPER OF OKLAHOMA ((H' NT~Y
EDMOND, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, DEC A 1909
Will soon be here, and you will be looking for
Presents as well as something good to eat.
The SPOT CASH GROCERY
Is prepared to supply all your needs. Pefore
buying your Christmas presents call and look
at our line of extra fine Japanese ware. Some-
Many useful articles in Enameled Ware, a full
line of plain and fancy Queensware.
Don't fail to see our stock of Holiday Candies
which will be on sale in a few days.
We now have a full line of everything in Can-
ned goods, Bulk Kraut, Sweet and Sour Pick-
els, Fruits and Breakfast Foods.
BAQLEY & DANIELS
WELL KNOWN FARMER PINS HIS
FAITH TO PROVIDENCE.
Says the Elements Have More Effect
on Crops Than Farming
Just received==a Car Load ot
Hunters Cream Flour and
Ponca City Cream"Flour
We have tfie exclusive sale in Edmond for th> i
celebrated brands of Flour, admitted by all
be the best Flour on the market. If you want
good bread, all the time, order either Hunters
Cream or Ponoa City Cream.
We have a fine ftpsh line of
Hy your permission I'll write a few
words about that "Mebane" cotton
and a few other things that directly
and Indirectly concern the agricultural
A few years ago when Mr. Bentl.v
In government employ brought a boll
of this cotton hero to show to the
rurallsts, I had ten acres of it grow
lug. I sold seed of this variety to
numerous farmers, and It i« probable
that thousands of bushels have been
ginned In this locality since. It is a
good cotton. It will gin from 37 to
40 per cent. It Is as near storm proof
as any. It is a good ylelder, and Is
(perhaps) more easily picked than
most other kinds. But I ^as never
able to get the highest ruling price be-
cause buyers claimed it wasn t the
first grade lint as it was too coarse.
It didn't mature any earlier for me
than did other cotton In the same
field, although its continued cultiva-
tion might have changed Its habits
somewhat. The song avers, "All Coons
Ixiok Alike to Me." I'll say it's my
belief that all cotton looks (or tastes!
alike to the boll weevil. Don't imagine
that because this is a good cotton,
and is boosted by parties In govern-
ment employ, you can raise a good
crop hy slovenly cultural methods,
"hog" the seed in, give it a lick or
two, wear out. the basement of your
trousers on a dry goods box "suving"
the government, and lay the blame for
a crop failure to the "hook worm."
Neither will it be any easier for your
wife and. children to do all the work
in the cotton field.
who "betrays his trust," "hew to the
line" no matter whether the chips fall
on republican or democratic t< :
don't give the towns all the kernels,
and the country the shell- . Don t
every uncle, aunt, cousin, wife, nephew,
niece, grandfather and grandmother
an office. Don't be quite so five In
voting the people's hard earned mom >
away. And—but what I* the use?
Grant us at least a few of these thint
and we'll try to get along without
much free advice. Well, if I haven t
gotten clear out of the cotton patch
into the political field And since I'm
out of the cotton business, I'd belt
eschew politics or I may got an ap
pointment to the office of "dojvtick
S. ( . BUN STINK.
Will Give away Big Doll
The doll to be given away this
year as an Xmas present by the
Hiatt Drug Store i* the largest
yet presented by this firm. It is !
now on exhibition tit the store.
This doll will be presented to
some girl in Edmond or vicinity.
You get a free tioket with every
V*. :' ..
BeBsie: Mamma, what makes those children above look
so happy and healthful? Is it becaus3 Christmas is so near?
Ma;iima: No, daughter, it is because they eat groceries
purchased of Mv il A Son. But never mind! Your Papa
and I talked the mitter over last night and wo deci led to
buy our grocers there hereafter, and you will llook just as
they do in a short time.
COOP rn/NGs ro £A T
Highest Market Price for Farm Produce.
And yet, despite your best efforts,
and instructions from the "sliow-me"
fellows, if Providence or nature Is
agin" you, your cotton crop, no mat-
ter whether i ' Mebane," "Rowden."
or just "c< ' on," will come to grief.
No one ever saw a better prospect
for a good crop of corn than the far-
mem of Oklahoma had the past sea-
son; and yet it proved only another
case of "so near and yet so far." No
amount of "science" could have saved
the corn. If you contend that it could
then you assume that a crop can be
raised and saved in spite of Provi-
dence. But admitting that "demon-
strators" could show us how to in-
crease the yield three-fold—which, by
'he way, they didn't do while on the
farm—would the farmer be any bet-
J t,er off? Does any sane man suppose
ihat if there was three times as much
cotton, wheat and corn, and three
times as many hogs and beeves as at
present, the price would remain as
now? Wouldn't you rather sell one
bale of cotton at 10 cents per pound
than two bales at 5 cents? Wouldn't
it be the better to sell one bushel of
wheat at $1.00 than two bushels at 50
<•« nts a bushel? Why is It that the
farmer alone of the wealth-producing
class must be "shown?" Is he the only
ignoranf "cuss" in the lot? Why
doesn't your TTncle Samuel appoint
men to show the editor how to write,
the printer how to print, the baker
how to bake, the butcher how to skin
a beef, the preacher how to preach,
the chambermaid how to makex up
beds with those nine-foot sheets, the
burgler how to "burgle"—and so on ad
At a democratic love feast at Ard-
more recently one of the speakers had
for his theme—"What We Have Done
for the Farmer." This should make a
cow laugh. For a sop for votes they
prnve him "demonstration farms"
which not one farmer in a hundred
ever visit because the progressive far-
mer realizes that under like conditions
he could do as well as the demonstra-
tor and the other kind wouldn't receive
instructions. They made good roads
with pencils and the jaw-bones of an
If the farmer could make the roads
with a pencil he'd have the roadbed
of solid concrete 40 feet wide and
10 feet deep. They have voted the
hard working people's money away for
unnecessary things till taxes have be-
come a burden. They talk about state
aid for road building, but where Is the
state to get Its money from? Ask the
' already overburdened taxpayer.
If they waiit to do the farmer and
' other producing Classes a favor, let
ihem make fewer laws, enforce those
we already have, take a number of fel-
lows away from the pie counter, re-
duc e some of the salaries so there
1 won't be such an unseemly scramble
f#r office. Investigate every official
Hunter Hrown Via!** Edmond
Buster Hrown andliis doff Titfe, j
famous in colored cartoons in the
Sunday papers and a big attraction
at the St. Louis and Jamestown expo-
sitions, made his first visit to Filmond
Wednesday and received a royal
welcome. IJuster now in the- em-
ploy of the manufacturers of the fam-
ous Buster Brown fhoes and was
sent here to give an entertainment for
the Red Front store us an introduc-
tion to the Buster Br >wn shoes, a bin-
line of which was received Wednes-
day by the Red Front.
A platform was erected in front of
the store and for tvo hours Buster |
and Tige entertained an audience
which tilled the side walk and extend-
ed far into the street. It was a
splendid introduction to the Buster
Brown shoes and the Ileil Front peo
pie are to be congratulated on their
"MR. BOB" MAKES BIG Dir.
SENIORS PRESENT FINE FARCE
Large Audience Witnesses Meritorious
Production at Normal Assembly
"Mr. Bob," a delightful farce com-
edy in three acts, was presented by
the Normal Senior class in Assembly
hall. Monday evening, in a most mer-
itorious manner. The costumes were
in keeping with the play and the stage
settings showed good taste and care-
ful arrangement in every particular,
i The successful rendition of the parts
hawed careful preparation and no cur
j tailment of time in rehearsing. All of
•ho characters were well portrayed and
the many strange situations, such as
ire experienced in college were strong-
ly brought out.
The flist was as follows:
Mr. Bob (Marion), Katherine's
Miss Rebecca Luke, a lover of cats
Katherine, Miss Luke's Niece—Sybil
Philip, Miss Luke's Nephew—Mell
Jenkins, the butler—Earl Knack.
Patty, the maid—May Bays.
Mr. Brown, clerk of the law firm—
Following Is the synopsis of the
Home of Miss Rebecca
For the last ten (lays our store has been crowded with
Xmas Shoppers. However we have plenty oi help and
have been able to handle the crowd very nicely. If you
have not done your Xmas shopping you had better hur-
ry and get in before the
Big Crowd Next Week
Buster Brown was here and such a time we had. Our
Shoes are in and we are anxious to prove to you that
the statements he made in regards to BUSTEll BROWN
shoes are true.
RitisbN SHOES FOR SSuis
Philip mistakes Katherine
friend, whom she calls "Bob," for a
m il. Mr. Brown, clerk of law firm of
Benson & Benson comes with missing
papers of the will. He Is taken for
"Bob." Terrible mix-up. "My dear
sir, I came down "
Act IT. Bob wins the boat race.
Philip In love with Marion. Identl-
tii di eiosed "The day I came down
To The Public.
I have opened a short order on
South Broadway, 4 doors South
of McGowan furniture Store,
which will bo known r.s the
"Sanitary". Here you can get
any thing to eat to be found in
Our City, cooked to suit you.
Satiafacton guarranted, as I keep
no Scrub cook. All evoking
done under my personal super-
vision. We make the best chile
this tide ot Mexico. In Conec-
tion wilh my c unter, I have a
neat, Cosy, Dining room tor
Ladies and small parties, where
you can dine unmolested. The
best of service is assured ami
courtesy is extended t ■ a I'.
When hungry iry the "Sani-
tary". J. W. Hunt, Prop.
Christmas is close at hand.
See O. R. Gaines before you buy
your presents. Cut class and
hnnd-painted china, 25 per cent
H. W. Waldorf carries
all kinds of manicure sets,
O. R. Gaines for scarf pins,
broaches, sash pins, lockets,
neckchains, watches and fobs of
all kinds. 10 per cent off.
It will pay you to go to
H. W. Waldorf and see
his new line of buggies,
Edmond Has a Fire.
The people of this city were < imsid-
crably alarnud over a fire which brol ■
out In the rear ot the Weisur & Ainui r-
man building at. 11 o'clock W^diu .sday
forenoon. Only the prompt action of a
bucket brigade saved the fclty from a
serious conflagration. For the on
that there is no fire department and
no organization to direct the operation
of the hose carts and hope, there was
considerable delay in turning on wat r
from the hose. This firo thoroughly
demonstrated that Edmond n ils
well-organ I zed and thoroughly drilled
fire department, one that will aci In
unison and with due Intelligence in
rase of fire. This Is a matter that
should be immediately taken up and
acted upon by the people of Edmond.
STATE TEACHERS' MEETING.
Many Edmond People Are on the
TI: • State Teachers' Association will
hold its fourth annual meeting In
Oklahoma City December 29, 30 and
111. It is expected that 4,000 teachers
will be in attendance. Professor L. J.
Abbott of this city, professor pf
\merlcan history in the Central State
.Normal school. Is chairman of the
•Htive committee and has taken a
prominent part In the arrangements
for what will perhaps be the greatest
educational meeting In the history of
The following Edmond people and
former students and teachers here are
on the program:
President MeLtuchlin, who will re-
spond to the address of welcome;
.Limes lllnii"' Crabbe, Miss Maude
Drake, Miss Cora E. Earrell, E. M. Cas-
tleberry, Miss Clara It. Cook, S, J. Cres-
11, George Wilson, I,. L. Dlckerson,
Tile:. \v. Butcher. Dr. McLauehlln will
preside at the department meeting In'
tht auditorium of St. Luke's Metho-
dist church at 0 o'clock Thursday.
\ ladle ' quartet, composed of the
Mi ■ Hunt. Hydcn, Hastings and
Sloan of the Central State Normal arr
on the program for vocal music. A
rnncert will also be given Wednesday
tenlnir at Convention hall by the Cen-
tral State Normal orchestra. There
will al -<> I)- a plnno trio by Miss
Brown, director In piano at the Centra!
Stale v rmal, and the Misses Eunice
Lewis and Clara Dow.
O. R Gaines gives ten per
cent off on any jewelry sale?.
Engraving free of charge.
Chance of diamond ring with
every dollar purchase,
Ladies hats at cost until Xm s,
at the Right Place, in order to
make room for the big line of
Xmas presents of all kinds at
the Right Place.
Hiatt's jewelry for the
Chinaware makes an appre-
ciated Xmas gift. A fine line at
Hiatt's Drug Store.
You get quality
Hiatt's jewelry store.
This famous line cf chocs
is bong 6o!d ia nearly every
town in the Urited States,
from Boston to Sail Fran-
cisco. The leathers ore of
selected quality and the
whole line of shoes is made
up in the same styles that
are being shown in Men s
and Women's high
foot-wear. Every boy and girl
the appcaraaco and
wilh the wearing
The Red Front
MoCarry & Givens handle O.
B. Flour, formerly sold by the
Farmers Clearing house.
Modern Clothing Co.
Have extended the Big Sale until Xmas Day to
give all Xmas Shoppers a chance to get good
Merchandise as cheap as some others sell poor
merchandise. Don't forget the premiums.
Saturday, December 18th
from g to ii a. m. and from 2 to 4 p. m. we will
give you a premium with every $2 purchase and
all the week commencing Dec.2oth, up to Xmas
day we will give premiums with every $2 pur-
chase from 9 to 11 a. m. Don't forget every
morning up to Xmas day Premiums with every
$2.00 purchase from 9 to 11 a. m.
MODERN CLOTHING COMPANY
Wanted—Good, matured Wo-
man fur house work; must be the
best and have the best of refer-
ences. Good wages. Enquire
at this office.
First Presbyterian Church
"The Churoh with a Message and a Welcome for All"
Kev. Albert Fdoah Waudnek, Jb., Pastor
II a. m.
"The Message of The Bethlehem Manger"
7:30 p. m.
"Where are the Nine?" A Question of Jesus.
Special Christmas Music at Both Services.
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The Edmond Sun (Edmond, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 20, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 16, 1909, newspaper, December 16, 1909; Edmond, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc150226/m1/1/: accessed July 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.