The Guymon Herald. (Guymon, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 17, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 1, 1915 Page: 5 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
We have taken particular pains to prepare for the harvest trade, and are making exceptionally at-
^ ff r nave lailCIl paiiivuioi pnmo IV V - • "™ —- I
If A /▼ • tractive prices on Groceries for the Harvest trade. Let us figure your harvest 1
Harvest ur0cenes;:= Bonner's Bakery & Grocery
Bread Delivered by Parcel Post..
.We Have What You Need
THURSDAY—5 Bit; REELS 5
in 2 Reels
"The Hrst Stone"
"Shorty Gets in Trouble"
Featuring Shorty Hamilton
"In the Sunlight"
2 Reel Feature
"Beyond the City"
"When liOve Took Wingn"
"The Miniature portrait"
"Shorty Among the Cannibals"
Don't miss this picture of
Admission .. 10 cents
Master Key No. 11 at the Dime
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kennedy were
business visitors to Texhoma Mon-
J. P. Patton was a business visitor
from Liberal Saturday, returning
Friday night Eddie Lyons presents
"When the Mummy Cried for Help"
at the Dime.
Mrs. A. F. Childers of Dalhart was
a guest at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. Wm. Fletcher, in Guymon, sev-
eral days the last of the week.
Good sewing machine for sale.
Will accept farm produce in ex-
change. Call or write
Ctf MRS. W. C. CROW.
D. F. Pike has closed the dining
room at the Pike hotel for a while
owing to the scarcity of help and
other reasons, but we understand
will open it again in the near future.
Attorney E. Wade Himes left last
Thursday for his old home at Chur-
ubusco, Indiana, where he will spend
the summer months as usual. Mr.
Himes ordered the Herald to follow
him to his new address.
Mrs. J. M. Beck and daughter Lela
left Thursday for learned, Kansas,
for a visit with relatives. After a
week's sojourn Miss Lela will pro-
ceed to Elkhart, Kansas, to resume
her duties in the bank there. Her
mother will remain indefinitely at
Sever Forest came in from his
present home at Raymond, South
Dakota, Sunday to look after busi-
ness matters and see how things are
moving along down on his fine Hans-
ford county farm. Mr. Forest was
delighted with the general appear-
ance of the country here and says
this country is certainly coming to
the front. He says his sons, Oscar
and Hans, who drove a Buick car
from Goodwell to Raymond, were
three weeks on the road.
See "When Cupid Caught a Thief,"
a Nestor comedy at the Dime tonight.
Mrs. Worth Woodward was on the
sick list a few days last week.
T. L. Gray was down from Lib-
eral Saturday on business, returning
Murdock McQuary, presenting
"The Heart of the Bradys" at the
Dime Friday night.
J. S. M. Phillippe and Bryan Sha*
of Goodwell were attending to buni-
ness in the county seat Monday.
Miss Faye Mowery came down
from Wichita Tuesday and will visit
indefinitely with her mother, Mrs.
Roy Claycomb has heen on the lilt
for the past week or more, but is
able to navigate with considerable
elacrity at present.
Miss Ethel Deakin came up from
Goodwell Sunday, where she is at-
] tending summer school, and spent
the day with friends in Guymon.
A. Beverly, representative of the
Remington Typewriter Co., was in
town the first of the week and dis-
posed of three machines while here.
Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Sneed and son
Richard returned Monday from a
visit of several weeks with friends
and relatives in eastern Oklahoma
Ask to see our line of Palm Beach
suits, belts, socks, etc. We have
something that will please you and
the price is right.
J. G. McLARTY.
A remarkable thing happened in
Guymon last week. For several duys
the Standard Oil Co. was entirely out
of gasoline, something you won't us-
ually find in a town the size of Guy-
It is reported that Texhoma was
visited by quite a severe wind and
rain storm Monday night, the Farm-
ers' warehouse being unroofed and a
number of smaller buildings dam-
aged by the wind. Guymon received
a nice rain minus the wind.
The relatives here recently re-
ceived the news from Mr. and Mrs.
S. S. Hunt, who are visiting at Ar-
ansas Pass, Texas, with the family
of J. E. Lindsey, that Mr. Hunt had
been seriously 111. The Herald hopes
that our old friend Daddy Hunt soon
recovers his good health.
That splendid rain Monday night,
followed by clear, almost hot
weather, was just the thing for the
growing crops. This season was cer-
tainly made to order, and the farmer
who doesn't reap a bountiful harvest
this year had just as well start a
newspaper or run for office, where,
as a failure, he will have plenty of
Rev. and Mrs. J. J. Baird and chil-
dren, Maude and Ernest, who now
reside at Wheeler, Texas, spent the
greater part of last week in Guymon
and vicinity visiting with old friends
and relatives. Mrs. Baird is a siBter
of Mrs. Wm. Fletcher, and the two
ladies had quite an enjoyable visit.
Rev. Baird preached at the Baptist
church Sunday night and the family
started on the return trip to Wheeler
early Monday morning.
We Guarantee to
Ours is a store where we try to please our customers. \Ne
are always trying to find new ways to make our service more val-
uable to you.
We are always glad to show you articles In our stock—even
If you're not quite ready to buy—or to help you find an appro-
priate gift for any occasion.
Our stock Is large—new shipments are arriving often.
Remember, we are always at your service.
I Don't fall to see "Shorty" at the |
' Airdome Thursday night.
F. L. Collins and J. E. Breslin ,
were attending to business in Tex-
1 Miss Truda Alexander Is suffering I
slightly with hay fever, but not so
seriously as in former years.
! Born, June 25, to Mr. and Mrs. I
Guy C. Sanborn of route 6, residing j
near the South 0. K. mill, a daugn- j
I Virgil Denny, formerly a resident
I of Guymon but now living in Dal-
hart, was shaking hands with friends
; here Monday.
! Miss Erllne Wllloughby spent sev-
j eral days the past week on the Henry
I Hitch ranch on Coldwater, the guesi
• of Miss Erma Walker.
j See those pretty Panamas. They
are strictly high class; stylish, too.
15tf North Main street.
I Miss Christina Denny returned to
I her home at Texhoma last Saturday
I after spending a couple of weeks In
j Guymon, a guest at the Salter home.
Faris & Burch invite you to make
their office headquarters when in
Guymon for the celebration next
Monday; of course you are coming.
Ask to see our line of Palm Beach i
suits, belts, socks, etc. We have
something that will please you anl !
the price Is right.
J. G. McLARTY.
| VV. A. Trawick returned Monday
[ from a trip to southeast Texas. He
[ reports corn crop conditions poor on
account of dry weather. His mother,
Mrs. J. J. Trawick, accompanied him
home for an extended visit.
The little daughter of Walter
i Hines of the Camp neighborhood,
who was reported last week as hav-
I ing been seriously injured, is said to
be doing nicely and there is good
I reason to believe that she will now
go on to a complete recovery.
L. C. Cash, proprietor of the Casu
hotel at Plains, Kansas, was In Guy-
mon on business Monday, and while
j here made a trip over the surround-
ing country to look over the crop
I situation. He returned to Plains
Mrs. W. A. Trawick treated a few
of her girl friends to a slumber party
j Friday night, at which an enjoyable
time is reported by the guests. Those
present were Louie Goodnight, Millie
J Potter, Gwenfred Jones, Rose Marie
I Henson, Electa Voiles and Fern
I Saturday evening on his way home
j from town John Watkins was thrown
| out of his buggy while some one waa
attempting to pass him at a steep
place in the road just north of the
Beaver bridge. John was painfully
bruised and hurt and had a rib
broken which will keep him company
for a few weeks.
Mrs. J. J. Jeffry was in from the
farm near Red Point Tuesday, shop-
ping and looking after Yeoman lodge
matters. Mrs. Jeffry reports a<l
kinds of crops looking fine in their
immediate vicinity, but further out
from 15 to 20 miles grasshoppers
are becoming quite numerous and
farmers are poisoning them to pre-
vent Injury to row crops.
Alba Walker, while cranking an
automobile last Sunday, failed to
look out for the kick-back and has
a broken arm as a result. It will
not be long until all the old stem-
winders will be renegaded to the
I junk heap and all a fellow will have
I to do Is climb in his car and kick the
I starter. Then such accidents as
mentioned above will cease to occur.
Boss Beasley, son of Mr. and Mra.
J. S. Beasley, living near Guymon, is
spending a few days in town this
week renewing old acquaintances
after finishing a course in law at
the Norman university and being ad-
mitted to practice by the state bar
commission at its recent session In
Oklahoma City. Mr. Beasley will
soon open an office in Oklahoma City
and enter the practice there.
COME TO SEE US ON JULY 5
.. THE ..
A. D. Hopkins, the Guymon Gar-
age man, in company with Joe Mor-
ris, assistant manager of the Ford
branch at Oklahoma City, and an-
other party, left Clayton, New Mex-
ico, a distance of 125 miles, at 3:25
Monday afternoon and arrived In
Guymon at 8:50. The trip was made
In a Ford touring car and a stop was
made at Boise City for oil and gas,
to say nothing of the number of gates
we know of which one has to con-
■ Runaway June" everj Monday
nipht at the Dime.
C. Summers is here from Liberal
this week looking after business in-
W. S. McNabb is on a business trip
to Fort Worth and other Texas points
Miss Nettle B. Lynch paid her last
official visit to the summer school at
S?e those popular comedians, Ed-
I die Lyons, Lee Moran and Victoria
Forde at the Dime tonight.
Mrs. George Dysinger of Rosebud,
New Mexico, is visiting her sister.
Miss Millie Potter, in Guymon, this
Mrs. J. E. Stanley was a business
visitor in Guymon last Wednesday
and met many old acquaintances
Mrs. Chas. O'Loughlln was a vis-
itor to the summer school at the
P. A. I. Tuesday, returning Wednes-
I Combine business with pleasure.
I Come to Guymon's celebration on
| July 5th and the Great Clearance
Sale at The Model.
Mrs. Wallace (1. Hughes very
pleasantly entertained the Inter-Se
club Tuesday afternoon at her home
on Roosevelt avenue, north.
Guymon celebrates Independence
Day on Monday, July 5th; come In
and make yourself at home in the
office of Faris & Burch. 17tl
H. P. Williams was in from his
farm Wednesday afternoon making
preparations for harvest, which will I
begin at his farm about July 6th. |
E. J. Brant put In a two and a half ]
foot sidewalk around the east front
of the new McLarty residence the
latter part of last week, which is a
splendid piece of work.
Prof. L. F. Stewart of the P. A. I.
occupied the pulpit at the Methodist
church Sunday morning in the ab-
sence of Pastor Morton, and deliv-
ered an interesting discourse.
L. W. Richards and wife were up
from Hardesty Wednesday and paid
the JUerald an appreciated financial
Mrs. Joseph Jones Jr. left last Sat-
urday for Kansas City to spend a
month with home folks. Joe Junior
will go up to the city in August to
accompany his wife home.
S. W. Bock of David City, Ne-
braska, Is In Guymon this ween.
Mr. Bock owns a fine farm three and
a half miles southwest of Guymon,
and is well pleased with the looks of
John B. Sullivan of Charleston,
Tennessee, brother of W. H. Sulli-
van, the abstracter, arrived in Guy-
mon Tuesday and will henceforth be
associated In the abstract business
with his brother In Guymon.
A. Rodman has been busy the past
| week putting In sidewalk In front
of the residences of Joe Dean, Wal-
lace G. Hughes and Chester A. Nash.
Today Roddy goes to Oslo to com-
plete the erection of a concrete block
house for Lars Hill.
J. R. Nichols returned Tuesday
from Rochester, Minnesota, where he
went two weeks ago with Mrs. Nich-
ols and daughter, Miss Mary, the lat-
ter to undergo an operation. The
operation was entirely successful and
Mrs. Nichols and Miss Mary will re-
turn home In about two weeks.
8. C. Tyler and Joe Jones started
In their cars to their ranches in
Hansford county Tuesday, but were
turned back by the high waters of
the Frisco. Mr. Jones says the Palo
Duro is running higher than It has
for years, and that the Frisco is
going some. This indicates big rains
over the entire country.
Two weeks ago our valued Star
Route correspondent had an item
concerning a mule belonging to our
friend Scott Hargrove, the genial Eva
merchant, which had become entan-
gled In a road grader and lost its
life as a result. In some unaccount
able way it was not at first under-
stood which end of the mule was
Injured, but has since been clearly
pointed out that the mule's neck was
broken, death resulting therefrom,
and that both the mule's tall and
the road grader escaped Injury, as
will be seen from the Star Route
Items. In the absence of our chief
we are doing our best to keep every-
thing straight, but this is the first
time In our brief and somewhat
checkered career we have been called
upon to straighten the "tale' of a
This is Master Key night at the
T. W. Silsbee of Range was trad-
ing in Guymon Monday.
John Smith was a business visitor
from the north flats Monday.
Miss Millie Potter visited relatives
in Hooker Sunday and Monday.
Remember those George Ade fa-
bles on Saturday night at the Dime.
Mra. Mollie Cobb is a guest of the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Harris
Shorty," the funniest fellow In
the movies, at the Airdome Satur-
Frank Andrews of Hansford coun-
ty was transacting business in Guy-
Attorney V. H. Grlnstead of Lib-
eral was transacting legal business
in Guymon Tuesday.
Home grown bacon and home ren-
dered lard at the Cash Grocery,
Photographer Pate was down at
the P. A. I. Tuesday making a bunch
of pictures for the summer school
Work Is progressing on the new
grand stand at the ball park and
everything will be in readiness for
the big games on 5th.
Missionary societies will meet on
Thursday, July 8, with Mrs. N. A.
Phillips. I/esson study, Chapter VI.
Mrs. C. W. Claycomb, leader.
Pure wool worsted suit, our spe-
cial $13.50 line, for $10, during the
great clearance sale at The Model.
Guymon. 17t I
j Our nice things In Palm Beach
| suits and furnishings will please you.
Ask to see them.
J. G. McLARTY.
Mrs. J. B. Cox and daughter, Miss
Mabel, came In Monday from Fori
Smith, Arkansas, and will be In Guy-
mon until about September 1, visit-
ing and looking after business mat-
ters. They will then return to Fort
Smith, where Miss Mabel has ac-
cepted a position.
The Rebeka lodge of Guymon has
been real active of late, and is build-
ing up a strong membership. Mrs.
p. J. Pontow and Mrs. Tom Beck-
with are recent additions to the cir-
cle. On July 9 the lodge will send a
delegation to Boise City to organize
a lodge at that place.
Judge W. C. Crow and family will
leave Monday for Alva and Okla-
homa City, where the judge has busi-
ness to look after. They will be in
Oklahoma City from the 9th to the
13th of July, during which time the
supreme court will be In session.
From there they will go to Dallas,
Texaa, to visit a few days with Mr.
Crow's parents, and where they will
leave the children, and the Judge
and Mrs. Crow will go to Colorado
and California to spend the remain-
der of the summer.
Animated weekly and war bulle-
tins at the Dime Friday night.
Wanted—Dining room girl at the
' Willoughby Hotel. 17tl
The Misses Vernie and Hazel Kear
visited friends in Hooker a few day*
1 the first of the week.
| Mra. Henry Gallop of Hutchinson..
Kansas, is a guest of° Mr. and Mra.
1 J. C. Heberlig In Guymon this week.
Great clearance sale starts Mon-
day, July 5. Great saving In all de~
| partments. The Model, Guymon.
Reports from the country are t
.the effect that Tuesday night's hard'
I wind blew the wheat over pretty
badly In places. It Is thought, how-
ever, that it will be straightened up
before ready for harvest.
Mrs. Mabry, mother of Mrs. F.
C. Wllmeth of Hansford, Texas.,
who Is 81 years of age, left Guymoa
yesterday for San Francisco to visit
the fair and also to attend a big Uni-
versalis! convention to be held there
, In the near future. She will be
I joined at Riverside, California, by •.
party of 400 Unlversallsti.
i Ivan S. Perkins, one of the hust-
ling real estate men of Guymon, re-
turned Sunday from an extensive-
prospecting trip to various towns ln
Kansas. Mr. Perkins reports that in
the vicinity of Great Bend, Kansas,
a hall storm covering a strip twelve
miles wide and twenty miles long
simply paralyzed every wheat field In
Its path. We also learn from parties,
arriving in town Tuesday from the
north that the wheat from McPher-
son this way Is nearly all blowni
down and that it will be lmposslble-
to get more than half of It at har-
Ordinarily the Krupps manufac-
ture railway equipment, motor cars,
and other steel products for purposes
j of peace, as well as guns. Now, how-
ever, the entire establishment la.
being devoted exclusively to the
making of guns and war munitions.
The immense furnaces are boiling
tons of white hot metal, and the
I stacks belching forth volumes of
1 black smoke, as the great army of
I gun makers work In day and night
'shifts under tremendous war prea-
; sure. "Busy Berthas" are being pro-
i lineally produced. Guns for naval
and coast defense, for siege and for-
j tress purposes, field and mountain
; guns, anti-aircraft guns, guns of alt
j kinds and calibers, with accessories!
! and appointments, such as armored
turrets, shields, observation stations,
conning towers, armored casements,
disappearing carriages, hoisting and
lifting apparatus for ammunition;
great shells, torpedoes, shrapnel, cas
; Hhot, all kinds of ammunition, armor
plate, and ordnance wagons—In fact.,
i all the dread implements in the ar-
i senal of war stream forth in steady
shipments.—From "The Krupp Stee
! Works,' in the American Review of*
i Reviews for June.
(l/e do t
we have built up our business by giv-
ing our customers reliable hardware
at a low price; by being on the job,
attending to our customers' wants;
and sending them away satisfied with
evev?eythTvcetS1^Bruylost any money by
doing business on the level, and dont
come see us.
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.
Zimmerman, Warren. The Guymon Herald. (Guymon, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 17, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 1, 1915, newspaper, July 1, 1915; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc273448/m1/5/: accessed November 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.