The Guymon Herald. (Guymon, Okla.), Vol. 24, No. 7, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 23, 1914 Page: 3 of 8
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I nr. TilMini,
1 Illy iTlUl/MU
S. D. SAFRANKO, Proprietor
HOME OF HONEST and GREATER VALUES
This store presents seasonable advantages that any discriminating buyer will appreciate. Our showing
of Spring Styles in Suits, Hats, Shoes and Oxfords, was never more complete; never more tasteful-
there is something here to fit your needs, and your desires. In Shirts, Underwear. Furnishings of all
kinds. Our Spring Display for 1914 surpasses all our previous efforts.
Our displays of Spring Dress Goods are the most beautiful and most complete in this section and the
prices we quote are the lowest. Hundreds of economically bent women have already made their se-
lections and purchase here. Do not fail to come in and look over the new things arriving each day.
We also wish to call your attention to our Ready-to-Wear department for Ladies, Misses and Chil-
dren, on our balcony. See the New Waist with the drop shoulder in Crepes, Voiles, etc., $1.00 up to $15.50.
Big Line of Muslin Underwear Now on*Display
Newest In The Shoe Atmosphere
DAME fashion is more particular about foot-
wear this season than ever before. Not only prettier
Shoes are wanted, but more kinds and more changes
THE Colonials and Mary Janes are the choice
and newest in the world of foot toggery.
WE have a very complete line of all the New
things in Footwear for Ladies, Misses and Children.
OUR 5 specials in ladies' Oxfords and Pumps at
$1.25 are selling very rapidly. These are the great-
est bargains ever offered in footwear to the ladles
of the southwest. Send for a pamphlet explaining
HOUSE cleaning time 1b here. We are well
equipped to furnish you with shades, scrim, etc.
See our line before you buy—it will pay you.
If you cannot come send us your mail Orders. We pre-
pay Parcel Post
Almost time to 'tako 'em off.
See H. C. Parcells. City National
Bank building, for a farm loan. 36tf
Dr. Beeler returned Saturday
from Oklahoma City where he had
been attending the republican con-
The Herald recently Issued a new
phone directory for the Guymon-
Hansford Telephone Co. If you
failed to get your copy ask the com-
pany for one.
C. M. Stamper, of Optima, was a
Guymon business visitor Monday.
While in town he called at the Her-
ald office long enough to renew his
faith in the Herald.
When garden truck will grow
steadily you can plant your field
seeds. Farmers who let the weeds
get the moisture instead of the crop
are making a mistake. It Is time to
get to farming right now. Don't wait
The Model has a couple of good
ads in this issue. Read them.
Wanted, a second hand steel tank.
Write me at Guymon.
7t2 GEO. REUST.
Levi Smith, of Cherokee, Iowa,
a brother-in-law of O. L. Clark, ar-
rived Monday and will spend the
summer on a claim out in the Pos-
The work on Chas. Hitch's new
building across the street is progress-
ing rapidly. If crop prospects con-
tinue good there is liable to be sev-
eral buildings go up on the other
side of the street this summer and
W. R. D. Smith returned Friday
from Oklahoma City, where he had
been attending the republican state
convention, and transacting business.
Mr. Smith reports a very harmon-
ious convention and feels that a good
ticket has been nominated.
One of the easiest ways to keep the home bright and cheery is
by the use of enamels. Enameled surfaces are hard, smooth, durable,
non-absorbent and sanitary; easy to clean and easy to keep clean.
are made especially for home use. They are put up in convenient
sized cans, with simple directions, so that any one can apply them.
A variety of dainty tints and rich colors make it easy to secure
Our "Cozy Homes" booklet contains valuable suggestions for
brightening the home by the use of paints and finishes. Ask for a
Frank D. Hood Drug Co.
Henry Lewter was a business vis-
itor in Guymon Monday.
J. F. Allison, prominent in Texho-
ma business und political circles, was
in Guymon Monday on business.
For fire and tornado insurance on
farm and city property see
Ford cars are getting thicker than
bugs. The new machines are bet-
ter. too, thaL the old ones the com-
pany put out.
Breeders desiring horse notes can
secure the same at the Herald office,
bound in books and of the latest and
best legal form. tf
H. C. Parcells, local agent for New-
comer, will make farm loans. See
bim, In City National Bank build-
Blackbirds galore have been flying
around town lately. They know
when spring tomes and are an unfail-
ing sign. Get busy, you gardeners
and farmers, if you haven't already
It Is rumored that the ice plant
will not manufacture Ice this sum-
mer, or at least until later on. The
plant needs considerable repair work
done before It will be up to the pro-
ducing order. In the meanttme ice
is being shipped in to supply the
trade. We hope the plant get9 busy
and meets the big demand in the
ice business certain to come. Such
an enterprise should prove profitable
here and we believe has In the past.
P. P. Calvert of Optima was a
Guymon visitor Friday. A number
of Mr. Calvert's friends would like
to see him make the race this fall
for county clerk on the republican
ticket. He is one of the clean, hon-
est farmers of Texas county, thor-
oughly capable and well qualified
and would make the sort of official
Texas county would like. The Her
aid would like to see him get into the
race, for he can win it If he does
They don't make better men than
P. P. Calvert of Optima.
DKAFNE88 CANNOT B« CUKED
application*, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear
irire.v. . ?,yi0n® way 10 cur* deafness,
and that Is t>y constitutional remedies.
!i cau**d by an Inflamed con-
of £h* Hnln* of the Ru-
stachlan Tube. When this tube la In-
flamed you have a rumbling sound or lm-
J>ear'n?- and when It la entirely
jlosrd. r>eafnrss U the result, and un-
less the inflammation can be taken out
and the tube restored to Its normal con-
cMtlon, hearing will be destroyed forever;
nine cases out of ten are caused hv ca-
ta-1 ill, which Is nothing but an inflamed
condition of the mucous surfaces
We will alve One Hundred Dollars for
any case of DeafneM (caused by catarrh)
that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Curs. Send for circulars, free
F. J CHISNEY & CO., Toledo, O
Sold by Druggists. 75c
;'s Family Pllla for constipation.
Take Hall e
licftublicanx Nominate Strong Ticket
The republican state convention in
session at Oklahoma City last wtek
nominated the following ticket for
the Aungust primary election:
For governor. John Fields, Okla-
For lieutenant governor, Eugene
Law son, Nowata.
For secretary of state, Dr. M. B.
For state auditor. S A. Da U,
For attorney general, W. C. S;e-
For state treasurer, Dr. L. Mathl*,
For state superintendent, C. G.
For examiner and Inspector, John
S. WooTter, Sapulpa.
For chief mine Inspector, Pat Mai-
For assistant mlue inspector, first
district, John Hall, Coalgate.
For assistant mine Inspector, sec-
ond district M. J. Smith, McAlister.
For assistant mine Inspector, third
district. Ed. L. StandKer, Miami.
For labor commissioner, C. C. Zieg-
ler, Oklahoma City.
For commissioner of charities and
correct'ons, Mrs. Alice Curtice, Shaw-
For Insurance commissioner, Fred
P. Hoyt, Chandler.
For president board of agriculture,
H. Bmmerson, Enid.
For corporation commissioner,
Sherman Hill, Cherokee.
For justice supreme court, fourth
district, A. T. Boys, Oklahoma City.
For justice supreme court, fifth
district, Henry J. Sturgis. Enid.
For clerk of the supreme court of
appeals, eastern district, PhUcs
For clerk supreme court, Western
district, H. C. Parcells, Guymon.
For United States senator, Judge
John H. Burford, Guthrie.
With the nomination of John H
Burford of Guthrie, member of the
state senate, once chief justice of
the supreme court of Oklahoma ter-
ritory, conceded one of the most able
jurists in the west, and known
throughout Oklahoma as one of her
strongest citizens, for linlteu States
senator the republican preferential
convention concluded its labors at
11:30 Tuesday night. An entire tick-
et for state offices was nominated,
among which is included the best of
The convention considered that the
two main offices were governor and
United States senator. John Fields
being the unanimous choice of the
delegates, and having been selected
early In the afternoon, the convention
devoted the remainder of the time to
the naming of candidates for the
various other offices. Selection of a
candidate for United States senator
was deferred until the end of the
ticket was reached. Placing the mat-
ter of securing names and presenting
them to the convention in the hands
of a committee expedited matters
The convention was one unique in
the history of political meetings. Al-
though it will be necessary to place
the names again before the party
voters at the primary In August,
there can be no doubt but that the
method of selecting candidates for
political office employed by the con-
vention is the most satisfactory. It
approached somewhat the old time
representative convention, where the
very best material In the party is
It is believed, and was the ex-
pressed sentiment of every section
of the state represented, that the
convention was one of the most suc-
cessful of the kind ever held In the
state, and that its results will be
felt and shown in the campaign now
John Fields, who is to lead the
ticket, for governor, is a progressive
republican, who has never mixed in
any of the factional fights of his
party. He Is the best known man
among the farmers who live in Ok-
lahoma today. As editor of one of
the leading farm papers of Oklaho-
ma and as director for seven years of
the Oklahoma agricultural experi-
ment station at Stillwater, he has
made his name a household word at
nearly every rural fireside of the
John Fields was born on a farm
in Scott county, Iowa, In 1871. When
he was tout years old he went with
his parents to Fulton county, Penn-
sylvania, where as a boy he worked
on a farm, attending school and later
graduating from the Penns>lvanla
state college in 1891. He served for
four years as assistant chemist of
the experiment station of Pennsyl-
vania. He came to Oklahoma in 1896
and was engaged as assistant chem-
ist of the Oklahoma agricultural ex-
periment station. From 1899 to
1906 he was director of the experi-
ment station and also business agent
of the board of regents of the Ok-
lahoma Agricultural and Mechanical
college at Stillwater. It was in this
position that his ability for adminis-
tration and organization was first
The most Economical and the most Comfortable vehicle made
for two Is the
If you are on the market for a cheap automobile, get a
: HAHLEV DAVIDSON SIDECAR :
and have a classy outfit as well as a cheap one.
L. E. JOB, Texhoma, Olda! !
Deere and Moline Listers
Deere Listed Corn Cultivator
These are the Implements In greatest demand at present, an I
we have them at the right frlces.
Langston Hardware Co.
WE LEAD IN LOW PRICES
C K. WILMETH
(Better Known as Rabbit Toot Bill.)
AND LIVE STOCK
Will cry sales anywhere, at any time in Texas and adjoin*
Ing counties. Make dates at the Guymon Herald offlce.
Hail, Fire and Farm Insurance
Insure your Wheat Crop against Hail
ECKER & CLARK
Office In First Na-
tional Bank Bldg.
U. S. LAND COMMISSIONER
All Land Offlce Work receives prompt and careful attention.
Applications, Final Proofs and Contests taken.
Amply qualified by years of experience
I It I lf M \ t k S \ l (
They bu\ it for what it does.
That's why the Ford is ser-
vant of thousands. It holds
the world's record for all
'round dependability. And
it's the lightest—the strong-
est—the most economical
car on the market.
Five hundred dollars la the price ot the Kord
runabout; the touring car is five-fifty; the tows
car seven-fifty—f. o. b., Detroit, complete wltn
equipment. Get catalog and particulars from t&e
Guymon Garage 4 Machine Co.
Here’s what’s next.
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Zimmerman, Warren. The Guymon Herald. (Guymon, Okla.), Vol. 24, No. 7, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 23, 1914, newspaper, April 23, 1914; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc273385/m1/3/: accessed January 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.