The Guymon Herald. (Guymon, Okla.), Vol. 31, No. 9, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 28, 1921 Page: 4 of 8
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THE GUYMON HERALD
THURSDAY, APRIL 28,1921,
fHE GUYMON HERALD
(V Guymon Dtmocr«t m con*>lld Ud witfc
The Herald March lit.
PUBUSHWD EVEHY THtTRfJDAY
(• I I. K H K. M I 1.1. R R
OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPFR
F.ntrrrd at tlir C.uvmon. Oklahoma
postoffice second c1n«« m " ninttrr
Tli* Herald offlre la In ♦ !«■ Te*na
OwnntT flnnU <illdlnit, directly opi>< -
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One year. In advance
81* rnonlha —
flneclal PoMtlon. per column In. *«"
Rim of pnper per column Inch. ?5c
Hemline Notice*. per line .. 10c
Classified Ada, per line 6c.
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"STAFF,TS OF GUYMON
MUST BE IMPROVED
The streets of Guymon are at the
present timp in n most abominable
condition. We understand that, much
cannot be done until tbe tax levy is
distributed a month or two hence, but
there was a petition circulated several
months aeo to pave Main street from
tbe\ Rock. Tsland Denot to the City
Hall, and our information at the time
was that, it was sitrned by practically
all of the property holders affected.
Whv would it not be a pood idea to
take un this work, wtfich was
ahandoned at this time on account of
the high eost of materials and labor?
There has been a considerable drop in
the price of all the requirements for
street paving, and there is nothing
that could be of more value to our
town tahn getting this good work
IN THE PANHANDLE
I am still insisting "on all who are
going to grow a garden to look well
to their seed boxes, and not to de-
pend on buying plants, for two rea-
sons: Flrrt, they are water pulped
to give them size, and it is quite
common to lose half of them in the
hill. Secondly, if they grow they are
long stalked, often growing five or
six feet long with fruit far apart
and only one or two tomatoes to the
bloom stem. Perhaps you have
heard a neighbor say he had the fin-
est tomatoe patch in the neighbor-
hood, with vines seven feet long, and
sure enough he did. In cases like
this a crop is as near a failure as any
gardener could make. What he had
was an insect breeder and a worm
bed. Let me again say we are not
working for size, but fruit. Never
let your vines grow more than two
and one-half feet, while two feet is
long enough. This is why I prefer
the tree variety, as they are short
stalked, stand up well, make very
uniform fruit when properly handled
and never have to be pruned. They
mature from five to eight tomatoes
from bloom stem. T am sure they
are the best variety for the ljpnhan-
dle. So let us hard stem the plants
in the boxes, and all who can should
cold wframe, as the plants will be at
least two weeks earlier then where
Next we will discuss the vine to-
mato. There are many varieties
with many names. Thev all want to!
"make vine, and if you doubt it. crive
them their way, an it takes time and
labor to fo over them when thev be-
ein to bloom. At this stage there
will bo a fork making two proncs.
and let me ,caution you to be'careful
and follow directions as one .prong
is the main stalk. The other is known
ns the water sprout, ^o distinguish
them, look close, and you will see a
little^bloom stem on each stalk. The
one that is closest to the fork is the
main stalk, and the other must be
broken off. or cut off with a knife.
As the stalk prows at the next bloom
vou will find it will have- two proncrs
as before, and should be treated the
same way. Go over the vines twice
each, week, and prune at the fourth
bloom. Pinch out top above "bloom
and leaf. Keep all water sprouts
pulled off stalks until fruit in top is
half grown, then you may stop prun-
ing, If you set your fruit well as T
will explant later, you may drive
stake down four inches from hill anl
tie vine to top of stake below top
bunch of fruit. The amount of frrtit
depends on the variety. I prefer the
Acme as they grow four to seven
r'ce nniform tomatoes to the stem.
Tbo McGee is my next ehpice, not
finite <\o firm. The Farlvana will
ptow a great number to the bunch,
but' not as uniform in size
Lighten Your Work in the
to INCREASE the CAPACITY for,OUTPUT is the desire
of every man who has ambition and push. The machinery of
today lightens his work, adding a pleasure as well as satis-
The man who BUYS a LINE of IMPLEMENTS of one make,
planned to work together, can do more work with less effort
WITH LESS EXPENSE for repairs and inconvenience than
the man who buys here and there at any price.
Watch the man who is always crowing about the "bargain he
GOT"—shouting that he SAVED $5.00 by buying such a bar-
gain—Watch him when the season is past and then another
"Well, I just could not finish this and that—I'was delayed for
repairs—J DO NOT SEE WHY THOSE REPAIRS are not
here when I ordered them."
YES—he bought an OFF BRAND—SAVED $5.00 on a ma-
chine—LOST MORE DOLLARS every day he didn't get his
repairs—had the worry and did the cussing incident to such
delays. BUT HE SAVED $5.00 on the machinfe—yes—you
know him—you have heard him every season since you have
been big enough tO\ listen to men talk.
Yes, his farm is not up to date, buildings half painted—and—
—oh, well— you know his place better than I can describe it.
WE SELL the INTERNATIONAL LINES, built to work to
advantage of the USER, designed to produce with less cost
and more ease than you have ever done before.
We want to help you plan and figure your cost of production
We WILL SAVE
YOU MONEY ev6ry
TYRONE VOTES FOR
■ $42,000 HIGH SCHOOL
H. Asher and Guy Speakman were
ih Guymon Monday, conferring with
Oounty School Superintendent W. A.
Martin. They brought the good"word
that the election held in that town
last Saturday, on the question of vot-
ing $30,000 bonded indebtedness for a
new high school building was carried
by a vote of 108 to 7 against. This
school district already had $12,000 on
hand, and it is proposed to put up a
structure, that will cost $42,000, which
with the present reduced prices of
Tmilling material, will afford Tyrone This art,cle is,witten ahead of ?;Sn n. m. June 7th, hold a night
an ample and modern structure for a i nnrrvjnfir to the parden, hop- Legsion and dose the following dav
Store Phone 41.
As the warm days of spring approach,
it is natural to wish for a change, for
something different to relieve that
sameness which in many homes actually
grinds upon us and almost destroys our
appreciation of the beautiful things we
see in the homes of others.
You have the OPPORTUNITY to
make your home pleasant, and attrac-
tive to your children.
A well furnished home is remembered
with pleasure by every visitor to that
home and such is praised repeatedly
The COST is TRIFLING when we com-
pare the comfort and convenience to
the discomforture of a half furnished
home, repeatedly shifting from room to
room, never having the* satisfaction
which exists with the feeling of a com-
fortably^ furnished home.
You can HAVE ONE like that.
We can help you to do ft. Want to
trade—all right—come and see us. We
probably have a customer for the piece
.you wish to change—you see, some one
else wants a change too.
Moore's Phone 78.
The fourth annual convention of
the D-C-D highway will be held in
Never! c:tv, Okla., June 7 and 8, 1921,
"row the Pondprosa, only for show acc0rding to an announcement made
pusnoses. as they are large and , today bv the officers of the associa-
rV- nne or two to bunch. I tion. The convention will open at
number of years to come. The Shade
district has been annexed to the Ty-
j in<r vou will not,eet thpm to the gnr- j at noon or soon thereafter. Special
d^n too s«on. and lose them. My ne^t 0ff0rts are being made already
D-C-D LOG BOOK IS
n- t:"le v'll explain t^at part of the
p «nre a
very larp-e attendance
—— j von success in ' vour tomato under-
The Herald acknowledges receipt of tnkinc, A. L. JOHNSON.
work. T am not writing those r<rti- conVention. The Young Men's
to advertise plants, as T have p,ls;ness Association of Lamar,
«o nl^nts for sale. This is hoping Colorado, is working to have all
one of the D-C-D Highway Log Books,1
which is now being distributed to all
points along the course of this great
highway. Secretary Palmer "is to be
complimented on the get up and com-
pleteness of this book which is replete
with information about the thorough-
fare that will be appreciated by the
tourist. A two page ad tells about
Guymon and"Texas county, and after
reading the ads in the book descrip-
tive of the other towns of the high-
way, we feel that Texas county and
Guymon cannot suffer by the compar-
ison. In fact, we believe that Texas
1?1R1 V fT ASS MET
WITH MRS. CAMERON
her sixty-fourth birthday. - C. M. Stamper, Fred Wisherd, and building to a new coat of paint. Fred
Mr. and Mrs. John Stewart were Col. and Mrs. Dorser spent Sunday at Wisherd is doing the work. If a few
Sunday guests at the Ansel Young the Stamper home in Guymon. other folks in town would get buay
jlome Mr. Ammon has his road grader at along the same -line it would help the
The Mfsses Hesta and Gr^ce Tudor1 work out north of towP. Thera is a looks of the old town.
and Roy Howell of Guymon, Mr. and piece of road between here and Guy- Fred Wisherd, C. M. and Vernon
"Mrs Tudor and Albert Hill of Boise mon west of the river that needs at- Stamper had business in Guymon
City were Sunday guests at the Jer- tention by some one, badly. Tuesday. , ^
Mrs. Archer is suffering with a car- It is reported that Harry Cousin's
buncle on her hand. They have had children have the measles.
the doctor several times and we Iearn/ The Friendship school enjoyed a
that she was threatened with blood
Mrs. Wright and her two daughters poison, but is reported some better at
of Liberal spent the week end with this writing.
Paul Wright and family. Several of our folk will have to at-
Mr. and Mrs. Renfro of Texhoma tend court at Guymon next \veek as
visited" at, the Vernon Stamper home jurymen and witnesses.
the first of the week. Mrs. Renfro Optima and Hooker had a game of
and Mrs. Stamper are sisters. ban Sunday at Hooker. Result: 4 to
Optima has a new barber, Mr. May- j jn favor of Hooker.
: field of Guymon. He is doing business MrS- Scales' school closed at Prairie
across the street from the post office. Rose last week.
' Mrs. Lane has moved into the Mr. and Mrs. Steve Durst visited at
n«l Snvder to secure ine t jusfc J10rth of gha(ly La^n Sunday.
attendance from Kiowa , ^ "Daddy" Place is treating his store
towns in Co1orado represented at
fVa convention. The Commercial
Cli'S "f Hobart. Okla.. has nam^d
f">mmit.t' es in Hobart. Roosevelt,
Mt. Park and Snvder to secure the
Apmncr the invited speakers will m
bP Gov. Roberta of Oklahoma, |«
picnic at Shady Lawn Tuesday.
Mrs. Howell' of the Friendship
neighborhood visited with her daugh-
ter, Mrs. Bevill, Tuesday, and attended
the picnic at Shady Lawn.
Grandma Place met with what
might have been a fatal accident
Tuesday evening. While lighting her
oil stove she dropped the; match on the
floor and her dress skirt caught fire
and burned one lower limb severely.
She succeeded in extinguishing the
flange and it is hoped nothing serious
county is the best county on its course, Terrell, Latham, Perkins, Howsley,
and everyone knows that Guymon is Rogers and Cameron.
the County Seat of Texas county, and The next meeting will be May 5th,
must be a good town. | with Mrs. Perkins.
1 Modish Millinery |
• aoe «)••• « estsecfiiiaicHt ••«•••
Trimmed to suit your indi-
vidual style-the distinctive
kind. Come and let us plan
your hat for the summer
season. We can please you
with, quality, style effect
The Presbyterian Bible Class met
with Mrs. I. E. Cameron Thursday.
The lesson covered part of the Wilder- ^on jpyin ^ Whitehurst, president
ness Wanderings of the Israelites
on their way to the Land of Promise.
Everyone entered into the spirit of
the lesson and the afternoon was
spent all too soon. Those present
were: Mesdames Wilson, George,
George Jr., Simmons, Enz, DuBose,
of the Stqte Board of Agriculture j
for Oklahoma, and Dr. J. Frank:
Foack of Oklahoma City.
Reports from all counties in Teras. I
Oklahoma. Kansas and Colorado ,
traversed bv the D-C-D hiehway are j
to the effect that the highway will
be in grood condition by June 1st. |
Jefferson eountv, Okla.. which has
had a very bad section has advised
the management that this section is
now in good condition with concrete
The D-C-D highway is laid out
from Galveston to Boulder. Colorado
with laterals from Canadian. Texas,
to Oklahoma City and Chillress, jj
Texas, where it connects with the H
Colorado-to-Gulf highway. A larpc g
number of tourists cars pass over fx
this hi eh way from year to year. ! jj
Canadian, Texas, April 19. 1921. i|
g i Several neighbors helped Claude
H Shields move his barn on his place. |
|| Mr. Shields is also remodeline his
house which adds greatly, to the out- ■
g ward appearance.
8 Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Carr and son
H Stanley visited at the Claude Shields.
H home Friday.
« Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Shields of
: Guymon visited the week end at the 1
Fred Shields home. .
Bert Stewart was an Elkhart visit-
| i Several of the neighbors surprised
vui -M- .
may be imitated, they can-
not be duplicated in their
construction and crafts-
manship, in their tone
quality and quantity and
in their instant adaptability
to play better any make of
B. F. Garst Music Co,
Mrs. John Stewart Thursday, it being mil"'
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The Guymon Herald. (Guymon, Okla.), Vol. 31, No. 9, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 28, 1921, newspaper, April 28, 1921; Guymon, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc273874/m1/4/: accessed October 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.