The Guymon Herald. (Guymon, Okla.), Vol. 32, No. 50, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 8, 1923 Page: 4 of 8
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THE GUYMON HERALD
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 8,1923.
*HE GUYMON HERALD
K«takllak 4 la INOO
•ha Qipm Iwnmt >u ouolttaM srltS
The H*r ld March 1«. 111*.
FUBLIcTHKD EVERT THI R8DAT
CILII K. MILLER
OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER
Entered at the Guymon. Oklahoma.
pMtofflrr an second rl mail matter
The Herald is authorized to an-
nounc- J W Ash as a rsndldste for
Uw office of City Marahul (Chief of
Poller) at the election to be held
IF NOT CHARGED
HOME TALENT PLAY
AT ROYAL THEATRE
At last everyone is going to get a
chance to see another Home Talent
Play, Tuesday, Feb. 20, at the Royal
Theatre the Friendship Players will
present their new play entitled, "Come
Out of the Kitchen." The play is a
new production full of fun and humor
and will show the cast at their best.
The young people are all from the
Friendship Class of the M. E. Sun-
day School and can show some of the
best amateur talent in Guymon. They
have been hard at work on the play
for some time and the evening prom-
ises to be one of unusual enterffcir-
To see "Larry" Tryon fall in love
with his cook nen trial cook is Loia
Ma this is worth the price of admis-
sion. And to ee Ovid Harman as a
poet is just another drawing card for
this inimical play.
The seat sale is now on at the Tri-
angle and prices are popular.
Come out and see the your.g peo-
ple at their best.
The Booth Orchestra will give a
forty-five minute concert preceding
the play, and will also furnish the
music for the specialties between the
arts. The Cast:
OLIVIA DANGERFIELD, Alias Jane Ellen MISS LOLA MATHIS
ELIZABETH DANGERFIELD, Alias AraminU MISS OSA MOWERY
Mo«t people have a grood deal to
learn about the care of their automo-
ble batteries in winter befo;e they
ran expect to get maximum use from
during the wintti, battery service
stations are kept busy telling drivers
to see that their batteries sre fully
charged to prevent freezing.
"A frozen battery is worthless"
say* Mr. Jordan of the local Willard
Service Station. "Only in very rare
cases can frozen batteries be repaired
for starting and lighting use."
"Although batUrv manufacturers
•re continually publishing literature
concerning freezing of batteries,
there are many who do not yet know
why it is that some batteries will
freeze and some will not."
"This point is beat illustrated by an
incident which happened here re-
««ntly. An elderly and very sedate
lady drove frtto our service station to
have her battery tested. She informed
ua that she was having considerable
difficulty in starting her car. Test of
tJ o battery found it to be in a practi-
cally discharged condition. We warn-
ed here that unless her battery was
promptlv recharged it would probably
fraeae. She replied that she was not at
all worried about that, however, as
ahe had just had a gallon of alcohol
pat in the radiotor."
The only sure way to keep from
freezing a battery is to see that it is
kept fully charged. A few minutes
•pwit at a battery service station v-
ery two or three weeks is good bat-
If your hend la dlssy on ateoplng or
Halng suddenly and everything turns
klaek before (ha ayea. you have a tor-
pid liver Take HerMne It la a
powrrful liver regulator Price «0r
Mold by owl I >ru« Store
See W. W. Kennedy for Six Per
Cent Thirty-three Year Loans, Wichita
Joint Stock Land Bank. I will ex-
plain the loan fully. 45tf
MISS MYRTLE SHATTUCK
MISS JEWEL BRADSHAW
MISS AUDREY BANNISTER
MR. LAWRENCE TRYON
MR. OVID HARMON
MRS. FALKENER, Tucker's Sister
CORA FALKENER. Her Daughter
AMANDA, Olivia's Black Mammy
BURTON CRANE, From the North
THOMAS LEFFERTS, Statistical poet
SOLON TUCKER, Crane's Attorney and Guest—
MR. ERNEST KLOOZ
PAUL DANGERFIELD, Alias Smithfieid MR- ROY MOORE
CHARLES DANGEFIELD, Alias Brindlebury MR. EDGAR LYNCH
RANDOLPH WEEKS, Agent of the Dangerfieids MR. FLOYD KEAR
13; Goodwell 3; Optima 3; Range 22,
Hardesty 12; total 61.
Conferences with doctors, 8; eon-
erencea with count" officials, 3. con-
'erencea with town officials, 3; com-
mittee members visited, 10; commit-
.ee meetings attended, 2; office intir-
-iews, 5; welfare conference held, 1;
number babies present, 8.
Number of schools visited, 11. 3
lass room inspections; 260 pupils in-'
pected; 254 pupils found with defects.
Jefertive vision 42; inflamed eyes
defective hearing 18; defective
teeth 79; defective breathing 78; large
, or diseased tonsils 154; skin condition
4; enlarged glands 85; poor nutrition
-8; po-ir posture 54; 7 per cent or more
inder-wcight 86; 20 per cent or more
Number of pupils excluded, 11; con-1
erences with superintendents and
f ichers 13; parents' consultations at I
< 'hool, 5; inspection of school and]
i premises, 10; class talks, 35; tooth
Sm*h and handkerchief demonstra-
• tions, 10.
Corrections of defects, 6; Eyes, 3;
j ears 1, teeth 2.
Number of notification slips given
: out, 161.
KATHERINE L. KOTTKAMP,
Texas County Public Health Nurse.
The snow is all most gone, but it
is some cloudy this evening and we
are hoping for mora moisture.
Sam Brown's family is improv-
ing after being ill with the flu.
I. N. Smithaon and wife and L. C.
Pauley and wife were afternoon via-
itors at the Elmer Shore home.
Grandma Shores is on the sick list.
Ray Higgins has gone to Coolidge,
Kansas, to hold a meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. Smithson and Mr. and
Mrs. Pauley attended church at Glen
Rose Sunday night.
Our mail carrier. Will Johnson, is
taking his fifteen day vacation at
present and F. L. Johnson i« carry-
ing the mail.
Fred Johnson haa completed their
new house and moved in.
Did you ever ase our special twin
package for bauy? 'fry it.—0#t
MONEY TO LOAN.
On your farm The Farmers Na-
tional, the new Bank at Texhoma. In-
spection made from hera. No waiting
Just drop us a card. 6tf
The Wooden family are all down
with the flu.
E. J. Philippe has been taking the
school census in this district and
found eleven girls and boys of school
Mr. and Mrs. Baker and little girl,
Mn. Wast, Essie and J. B. called at
the Williamson home Friday night.
Mrs. Wooden's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Brown, are taking care of the
aick at the Wooden home.
The Dotts family have the sym-
pathy of this community in the loss
of Mr. Dott's father, better known to
all as "Grandpa," who was loved by
all who knew him. Grandma Dotts
will make her home with Mr. Will
Dotts and family.
Mr. Wooden's mother came in from
Liberal, Kansas, Sunday to viait.
The Mothers and Daughters Club
met with Mrs. Berry Wednesday. On-
ly a few were present on account of
sickness and cold weather. Mrs. Joe
Hamby was a guest of the club. The
next meeting will be with Mrs. Birket
February 14th. Each lady is asked to
bring a valentine.
Mr. and Mrs. Stice called at the E.
J. Philippe home Sunday.
When you have a bad cough and •
bad cold stop in at the Owl Drug Co.
and get your favorite cough mixture.
For sale or trade, located on the
Atlantic and Pacific Highway:
Battery Station, fully equipped.
If interested call on J. W. Jordan,
corner I) and Broadway streets, Guy-
mon, Oklahoma. 5otf
Mrs. J. R. Sparks called at the1
Chaa. Pike home Tuesday.
Mrs. J. H. Wosth called on Mrs.
Sam Huddleston Wednesday after-
Mrs. Chas. Pike and the S. F. Math-
is family are on the sick list.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Sparks called at
the Fred Sparks home Wedneaday.
John Worth and Chas. Pike are do-
ing aome repair on the latter'a car
Claude Terry was shopping in Eva
Mrs. Bartlett visited with Mra. F.
E. Spa His Friday afternoon.
Mra. jam Huddleston has been
quite poorly this week.
A revival meeting started at Glen
Rose last week.
Mr. Kelland died in Elkhart last
Mrs. Brant Huddleston underwent
an operation in Elkhart Saturday. We
hope for her speedly recovery.
Mra. Chaa. Pike purchased four
turkey hens of Mrs. Fred Sparks last
Fred Johnston was in these parts
this week taking the cenaus.
Mr. and Mra. Worth were shopping
in Eva Saturday.
Weather conditiona were unfavor-
able for a very full Sunday school at
The weatherman presented us a
light snow and vary cold weather Sat-
RED CROSS REPORT
Texas County Red Cross report for
the month of January, 1923:
Number of home visits made: Guy- _ .
mon 6; Hooker 4; Texhoma 8; Tyrone J
OWL BARBER SHOP
We do first class work. Hair Cuts 40c
Shaves 20c and Baths 35c.
SAM DAVIS, Proprietor
North Main Guymon, Okla.
oniii!iiiii!! :! iiiiiiiimii i8!;iiiiiii : t:i:«!i : :ii!ii nii im: iiiiiiiiiii re
" For the affection of young ladies is
of as rapid growth si Jack's beanstalk,
and reaches up to the sky in a night."
And you, young man, can
keep it growing higher
than that if you will come
to us, select one of the
beautiful Valentines we
now have on display, and
present it to Her on St.
And you, young lady, can add to your
charms that win by purchasing some of
those most attractive Suits, Dres&s, Waists, Skirts and
Lingerie. Call and look them over.
LATHAM DRY GOODS CO.
*"'■niiiiuiwii'L'iiiRi "im ti!i;imfgiKKtii|i;tar^-"fWjti'g:- 'wwiMMirim ww
Semi-Annual Clearance Sale is Now On!
If you need anything in wearing apparel and desire to save money in it's purchase here is your opportunity.
HATS—No-Name, to $6.50
CATS—Men' and Boys', op
to ti.00 value.
worth up to $6.60-
20 Per Cent
20 PER CENT DISCOUNT—
On all Sweaters, Men's and
BOY'S FLANNEL SHIRTS
— Assorted colon, wool flan-
nel ahirta, sizea 12 to 14,
werth 12.50, Sale
MEN'S DRESS SHOES—
Assortment of FWnheim
and Douglas*, up to S10.00
SHOES AND OX
worth up to $3.26.
PRESS SHIRTS—No collar,
short line, Sale
MEN'S SHIRTS-With and
without collars, up to $1.60
SHIRTS — Standird Work,
lul , we!l made, Sale
FLANNEL SHIRTS- Men's
VVoot, up to 12.75, Sale
MEN'S WOOL SHIRTS—
Government standard, Ssle
WASH GOODS—32 inch
fancy weave poplin cloth-
solid tan and grey shades
only, 50c value, Sale
DRESS GOODS—36 inch
cotton dress good* in plaids,
etc., to 76c value, Sale
MEN'S DRESS SHOES- A
big assortment in at! 4feli"<
ami *ell made, worth up to
MEN'S HEAVY WORK
SHOES -All sol d, b'a.-k and
brown, worth up to $3.85,
WORK SHOES Me
Solid Work Shoes,
1HINCH LACE BOOTEE
All aolld, brown- Sale
GIRLS'SHOES tip to $2.(15
value, lace and button, Sale
20 Per Cent
•-'O I'KR CENT DISCOUNT—
On nil Corifti, ColIvgt (Jlrl,
J. c. c.
20 Per Cent
20 PEE CENT DISCOUNT
On all Indies' Coats- Jftiu,
Skirts, Dresses and Waists.
TOWELING— Fine bleached
toweling. A real 20c value.
SHIRT AND DRAWERS
M-n' henvii at fleece-lined,
SHIRTS AND DRAWERS
Men'a rlbled, reivy weight.
BOYH* OVERALLS — Bus
Bib, alios 14 to 19, Sale
SILK SPECIALS 3« inch
soft p.lk In a big assortment
of nhades mid colors. A
regular $1.00 value, Sale
MElfo I'NION Si;iT<
Cotton ribl el Joai wet, ht,
M- n'a Heavy Flee c-'ined
Ur S J SI .35
M N'«a OVKKAI LS—Heavy
blue lib, st-indard, worth up
;o $1.75. Sale
Jtiifiwra to match
BI A( K SILK MESS A LINE
- 3 in:h, go d, heavy, «l|
silk mn-iline- black only,
regular $2.2.'i value. Sa'e
Ladles Outing Prtllroeti, a*
HOSIERY Ladles' am
M.sses' black and brown hoar
MMleJ- wortii 26c, Sale
GINGHAMS A big assort-
ment of patterns and colors,
in Standard Dress Ginghams,
HEAVIEST OUTING —
Amoskeag Standard Outing,
light and dark shades, Sal*
■ILK SHIRTS Men1* finest
trade, up to $12.00, Rale
REDDING--Blarkets up to
$8.(15 assorted, Sale pn-e
BI ANKETS $4 no Value.
8a e pr.ee g3.3g
• •• •••«• p-rnrr union
cf'TS-WhlU, a $2.00 vtlua.
big liae worth 26c, Sale
S. 0. Safranko & Co.
P V ::: :r:t: i. :i tt: mtr :
PRESS GOODS- Part wool.
snorted up $1.00 value,
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The Guymon Herald. (Guymon, Okla.), Vol. 32, No. 50, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 8, 1923, newspaper, February 8, 1923; Guymon, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc274071/m1/4/: accessed November 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.