The Guymon Herald. (Guymon, Okla.), Vol. 24, No. 17, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 2, 1914 Page: 4 of 8
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C. SUMMERS &
Thirty-two Years of
refreshing change it would be to see
a man of his ability supplant the
(larabouyant flashlight who is prac-
tically refusing to make a postofflce
recommendation until after the pri-
A Big Special for Each Day
Come Every Day and Save Money
MONDAY, 41 Mr H
Table Oil Cloth.
Regular Price, 20c
NOW IT CENT*
TUEftDAY, JULY 7
RfVnUr Price. 1<V; Now Or
Regular Price. I2jc; Now lie
HrguUr Price, 15e; N«w 13c
WEDNESDAY, il LY 8
Shirting, Regular Price, 6c
NOW 3 CENTS
Shirting, Regular Price 10c
NOW 9 CENTS
THURSDAY, Jl'LY 0
Percale, Regular Price, 10c.
Percales. Regular Price, 12|c
NOW 10J CENTS
FRIDAY, Jl'LY 10
All Dress Flaxons,
Regular Price, 25c
NOW IS CENTS
SATURDAY, JULY 11
Regular Price, 10c
NOW 9 CENTS
. ..... TO . AN.. « MM.MNF.KV AH* NOW nKIMUV,
Here are a few interesting flgurer
from Bulletin No. 581, issued by the
government: In 'he year emiei
June :10. 1909, the United States im
ported 258.000 bushels qf corn, o;
which 195,000 came from Argentina.
The imports declined to about 118,
00 in the next fiscal year and to
52,000 in the year ending June 3 j,
1911, Increasing to about 53,000 in
the following year. Argentina Mr
nished the same pro rata amount in
all these years. In September. 1913,
the corn imports amounts to 522.00<i
bushels; in October. 1913. 473,000;
in Novemuer. 1913. 1,633,000, and
in December, 1913. 2,343,0<j0 bush
els. Argentina furnished in thea-
months, respectively, 499.000, 421,
000, 1,509,000 and 2,173,000. Sorn
Increase in exports from down there
In the matter of beef the following
interesting 'mports are reported
"Chilled and frozen beef is coming
from Argentina at the rate of 9,000-
000 pounds monthly, and the Impor-
tations are exciting conjectures con
cerning their importance in the sup-
ply of dressed beef for the United
States. Argentina is far in the lead
a source of Imports of dressed
beef Into this country and has fu-
ture possibilities of enormous in-
crease." Speaking of the importa-
tion of oats the bulletin says; "The
total imports during the four months
ending January, 1914. amounted to
over 16,000,000 bushels, or more
than the total imports during the
seven years beg*nning July 1, 1906.
and ending June 30, 1913." Mayb-
from the above the American farmer
can figure a few things if he takes
the time to dig them out.
a few notorious politicians in Texai
county This alarm is all uncalled
for. The Herald will attend to th-
aggregation in due season and th ri
will be abundant proof to substan-
tiate this statement in the weeks to
(ome. In the meantime we are pray-
ing that they nominate every chicken
thief, bootlegger and corrupt poli-
tician that is out for office. If tt«>
do it will save ua considerable wori
TO THE PUBLIC
In some charters there seems to
be a misapprehension regarding the
powers of commissioners on the herd
law iiuestion. As a matter of fact,
the commissioners have very little
to do with the matter. When a
proper petition is presented to them,
asking for an election to be called to
vote on herd law, in any spe i3ed
locality, it becomes the duty of the
commissioners to call such election
which is about all they have to do
with it. In case the commissioners
fail to do their duty, they could and
Hrohably would be ousted from office.
If elected, I will do my duty under
my oath of office, regardless of the
opinion of either friend or foe. Those
who know me best do not expect any-
thing else of me.
J. C. DENISON.
A Big 9-Cent Sale Begins Qr
SATURDAY, JULY 11
I We will close the store on July 4, at 1 o clock p. m., for the
balance of the day. ^—=============
T. R. returned last week from
Spain and there was something stirr-
ing immediately. A fair sample of
what happened will be found else-
where in this issue.
fHE GUYMON HERALD
By wahmbji Maaanaun
' |1.60 a Year in Advance
THURSDAY, JULY 2. 1914
democrats were ramrodlng affairs
That very fact has puzzled a lot of
people, but the Herald hasn t the
spare to explain It. The history ot
both parties is the best key to the
WIIjSON PROMISES PROSPERITY
Friday President Wilson Issued a
statement In which he promised the
country the greatest business boom
It has ever known It was his final
answer to the opponents of trust leg
lalatlon. we are told by the honor-
able telegraph, and was delivered
with a determlneu expression aiH
every word emphaslxed with clinched
tint On the same day that the
president delivered these assuring
promises to the country there was a
failure A mercantile company went
to the wall In a failure Involving
$44,000,000. the greatest mercantile
failure In the history of this coun
try. H was known to the president
when he made the promises of pros
peril >. but the telegraph report says
he did not mention the Incident
Far be it from this newspaper to
•ay a single word that would detract
from any prosperity promised by
President Wilson or anybody else,
but there Is very little confidence to
be placed in his promises. Doubt-
less be wants to legislate the coun
try Into a prosperous iondltlon. but
it must be remembered that the
president Is primarily a schoolmaster
and not an experienced business man.
lie Is more or less under the inilu-
ence of Bryan, the visionary, whose
'schemes have for nearly twenty
years been rejected until this time.
Let President Wilson bring on his
• |>iuiirf ed v> os;>rrfc*N foe it ,l ? > «')>
needed Had he not declared that
there was no depression when the
country'was recently on the verge of
a panic perhaps the business men
of the country woula-.have more con
fldence now In his promises. And In
addition It Is unfortunate that this
failure, attributed to lack of busi-
ness, should come Just at the time
when he was ready to give the coun-
try his promise of prosperity. -Okla
homa City Tlmes^
A Guymon business man, not veil
versed In politics, but observant Just
the same, remarked last week that
he wished he knew enough to explain
JuB, why It is that we have always
had good times while republicans
were in power and h-rrf limes when
ARRIVING AH PER W'HEDULB
We have been waiting for the e>
fects of the tariff, the currency leg-
islation and general reform promised
by the national administration It
has arrived so far Just as we ex-
pected nation-wide distrust of
Washington, stringent financial on
dltlons and the high cost of living
climbing steadily skyward, while th '
prices of farm products are going
downward proportionately with the
single exceptions of beef and pork,
on which there s a world-wide s<an
lty You pay as much as ever, if
not more, (or your shoes, clothing,
groceries, farm Implements, lumber,
print paper, etc., while eggs, wheat,
corn, horses and, In fact, about
everything on the farm, steadily de-
clines. The country was short on
crops of all kinds lsst year as nev
before, yet the great shortage flnd-
_ crop market steadily declining with
bo hope of relief except from the In-
c reased duty on diamonds and wines
and the raised revenue on whiskey
What a stroke of foresight that that
wasn't overlooked! In the mean-
time Jobs are getting fewer, trampsj
more numerous, factories are clos-'
Ing down and banks are oonsolldat
| ing or closing their doors. Verily,
this Is democratic prosperity. What
la shame that the weasened, biased
Intellei ts of so many big business
.men prevent their grasping the psy
chology of the situation and reallz
lug that their inability to put up
good security and get money there
for «is In days 6t'Vore1H'
ephemeral and entirely removed
from anything relative to general
For Congress. 8th District:
DICK T. MORGAN.
For Judge 19th Judicial District
JOHN S. HARRIS, of Guymon
ror Judge 19th Judicial District
C. H. VIAUNTEL, of Alva.
GEORGE W. HARTMAN
For County Clerk
C. M. FOSTER
For Court Clerk
J. W. SMITH
For County Judge
H. C. PARCELLS.
For Sheriff #
O. L. CLARK
For County Treasurer
W. R. D. SMITH
For County Assessor
F. C. MATHEWS
For Supt Public Instruction
M. L. WARDELL.
For County Attorney
P. J. BRESLIN
For Commissioner Third District—
L. E. ELLIOTT
For Commissioner Second District
B. M. BALLINGER
For Commissioner First District
A. F. FARR
To the flash-light, Police-Gazette
Oklahoman the big Claflln company's
failure merely Indicated a sign o.
business revival. The fact that a
firm has liabilities of $35,000,000
and assets worth $40,000,000, cuts
no particular Ice Just because the
company could not, with gilt edge
security, obtain money to tide it over
The Oklahoman modestly admits-
that "business conditions in the eas
have not been the most favorable,
but trade Journals have been able
to note an Improvement." President
Wilson says "there are signs of a
business revival." People were led
to believe that with the inauguration
of the new regime business condi
tion would, Phoenix-like, rise from
alleged ashes. Yet here we have
big paper, and even the president ac-
knowledging that "there are signs of
_ business revival." The facts are
there will be no business revival un
til there is a change, completely, a'
Washington. The big motor car and
manufacturing concerns know wher-
they are and they had held In as
iong as they can. They would be
the last of all to shut down tbetr
places of business, turn out from
5,000 to 12.000 men. for every man
they can keep busy means that much
more d'vidends to the concern. An
Idle shop means depreciation In value
and capital doing nothing. You don't
need tell them the situation Is psyco
logical, for like the hoy filled with
green apples, they have inside Infor-
Mrs. J. L. Kinsey, Mrs. Mattie B.
Carson and Paul Cook were normal
visitors Wednesday and Mr. Cook
gave an excellent violin solo.
The Texas County Teachers' As-
sociation convened Wednesday and
elected the following officials for the
ensuing year: George Ingels, presi-
dent; W. A. Leach, vice-president,
Miss Louise Wilson, secretary-treas-
urer. It was agreed to have two
meetings during the year. The first
will be the interstate meeting, to be
held in Guymon the last of October.
The program and reception given
by the normal Wednesday night was
a grand success. About 100 were
present. Refreshments of ice cream
and cake were served and all de-
parted declaring the time had been
A number of our students who
didn't write on examinations re-
turned to their respective homes
Rev. A. J. Morton gave an excel-
lent lecture on psychology Tuesday
Prof. N. H. Lipscomb, representa-
tive for the Buxton Book company
of Kansas City, Missouri, visited the
normal Thursday and succeeded in
placing a number of sets of Teachers'
and Pupils' Encyclopedias among the
About thirty took the teachers' ex-
amination Thursday and Friday.
M. E. Church Notes
Sunday school at 10 a. m.. Be
sure and come and take part In the
Preaching at 11 a. m. Subject.
"St. John the Baptist and His
Apron." Masons are cordially in-
Preaching at 8:30 p. m. Subject:
"Loneliness of the Soul."
Monday evening In each week, the
class on Teachers' Training will meet
at 7 p. m.
Class on Church History Monday
evening at 8 p. m.
The parable study every Wednes-
day evening at 8:30 p. m. Next
Wednesday evening the lesson Is the
parable of "The Talents." Ev-
erybody welcome. Come and leave
your coats at home. Be comfortable
at all the services. This week we
will install a large electric fan.
A. J. MORTON, Pastor.
Who is Lucile Love, the Girl of
Louie Latham left Tuesday after- ^
noon for Fort Worth. Texas, where
he will spend a few days on business
If you want a good dally papjr
with every purchase of dry goods or
groceries, call at our store.
tf J. G. McLARTY.
Miss JosepMne McFarland will
leave this afternoon for St Joseph
and Barnard, Missouri, where *h=>
will visit indefinitely with relatives.
W. R. Holly left Saturday for his
home at Lebanon Junction. Ken-
tucky, after spending a couple ot
weeks with his mother, Mrs. Harriett
Get a free daily, the Pueblo Star-
Journal. at our store with each o-
cent purchase, or with every 25-cent
tf J. Q. McLARTY.
James E. Breslin, of Harris & Bres-
lin spent the greater part of last
week looking after the Interests of
clients in the Tederal court at Enid,
and Mr. Harris was In Kansas City
on a similar mission.
J. O. Lynch, Texhoma's legal light,
was in Guymon the first of the week.
"Jim" left the legal tender for an-
other year's subscription to the Her-
ald and also supplied himself with
legal blanks from our complete sup-
On account of having to put new
fixtures in our Hooker store we are
moving our fixtures In the Frank D.
Hood drug store to that place. Here-
after we will be located In the Wan-
ser & Hamilton drug store.
u. J. W1LKINS. Jeweler.
The Ladles' Aid of the Baptist
church is preparing to put on the
popular play. "The Marriage of Miss
Midget," or "The Tom Thumb Wed-
ding," at the opera house on Tuesday
night, July 7. The ladles In charge
of the venture promise an evening of
genuine enjoyment, and invite every
one to be present.
When the ice man comes to your
house it will help him considerably
in getting through and to other suf-
ferers for ice If you will see that the
walk isn't filled with baby carriages,
wheelbarrows, carts, hoes, rakes, etc.
Then, too, he hasn't time to set the
milk out of the refrigerator, clean
out the ice box and repack about a
dozen articles in every refrigerator
he'loads. Think of these things and
the ice man will rise up and call you
Among the pleasant remembrances
which Mr. and Mrs. Perry Brite re-
ceived from friends was a fine brass
bedstead, springs and mattress,
which was a gift from the Guymon
visitors to Artesia when J. W. Jor-
dan held his recent town lot sale.
The Guymon folks stopped at the
Brite home for dinner one day and
when Perry and wife refused to ac-
cept anything for their trouble the
boys framed up the pleasant surprise,
which the recipients appreciate to
DEMtM RATIO ANNOUNCEMENTS
For Congress 8th Congressional Dis-
C. W. HEROD
T. O. JAMES.
For Judge 19 Judicial District:
W. C. CROW.
For County Assessor
FRANK W. RODDY
Fpr County Weigher
For Commissioner 1st District
J. H. ARMSTRONG
For Commissioner 2nd District
J. C. 1)E> B0N. " " '
The big Claflln company, one of
the greatest wholesale dry goods
houses In the world, and the greatest
pure personal characteristics of Jus-
tice Hayes, who Is making the Gore
adherents sit up tfnd take notice in
tlje senatorial rac$, the world will
not stop moving In case Hayes fails
to bent Gore. There is still one ray
In America, failed last week The J „f ho],e |n the political firmament,
liabilities of the firm and Its assets an(j that Ilea in the possibility of
total about $35,000,000, but th -1 tInjc Judge John H. Burford, the
company found itself In a position
where It could not renew Its notes
because of the financial stringency.
This failure is rated by authorities
as the biggest financial crash In the
history of the United States.
While they are raising all this fuss
about the excellent <|uallflcatlons and
eminent Guthrie Jurist, who Is Just
as good as the best of them in the
state and a man ot whom no one can
Justly speak anything but good
Judge Burford may never represent
the state In the senate, because the
election machinery is still In the
hands of Ben Riley as chairman of
the board, but what a delightful and
The dally papers are now carrying
the Information that Senator Gore
Is back from Washington campaign-
ing. The senator has a reason for
leaving the senate and mixing In a
primary election, for his political life
Is at stake. Ben Riley is chairman
of the election board. Joe Morris Is
secretary, and Samuel Hayes, one of
Oklahoma's cleanest men, is running
for the nomination Gore again asks.
Gore is the only Oklahoma politician
who has found it necessary to quit
work in Washington to come home
and tight for his political existence.
The dope is that Gore is a dead duck
with the state political organization
and Is slated for the defeat he de-
serves. Gore has, like the cackling
hen, never failed to advertise the
fact when he was responsible for an
egg, buf it now looks like his time
la drawing to a close and that Okla-
homa will have two senators for
whom apology for personal weak-
nesses will not be necessary and to
whom republican, democrat and those
of any other political faith can point
to with pleasure as representatives
of the state in one of the most hon-
ored and honorable legislative bodies
In the world. For the good of Ok-
lahoma we hope the speculative
Remember, a dandy program
the Dime on Monday night.
Norm Sandusky was in from th?
north flats yesterday on business.
In the recent rural carrier's exam-
ination in Guymon Charley Bradsbaw
passed a mighty good examination,
and is in the running for the position
of carrier on route 2. Charley is a
good fellow and the Herald hopes he
Over at the ball game the other
night, when a mixed crowd was en
Joying the national game, Frank
Roddy used up considerable time try-
ing to teach Jim Williamson how" to
slide. Both of the gentlemen are
shy one leg, which made the fun all
the greater. .
The Guymon merchants have been
mighty backward this year about
ordering fireworks for the young-
sters. So much complaint Is heard
every year regarding the explosives
and the danger from fire ysblch at-
tends their Indiscriminate use, that
our merchants have nothing this year
except a little left-over stuff.
See Animated Weekly Friday night
at the Dime.
Edwin and Orvllle Nash enter-
tained a riumber of their young
friends at the home of their parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Nash. Thursday
afternoon. The boys spent a very
pleasant afternoon in games and en-
joying musical selections, after whicn
ice cream, cake and lemonade were
served. Those present were R. C.
Betty, Willie Baxter, Kenneth and
Paul Williams, John and Harry
Barre, Richard Cameron, Harvey
Grimm, Nelson Funk, Cecil and Han-
sel Carter, Roy and William Stewart,
Elmer Shackleford, Harry Simmons,
Donald Hughes, Tom Frlttz, Eric
Napier and Floyd Hunt.
C. W. Herod, democratic candidate
for the nomination for congress from
the 8th congressional district, was
a Guymon visitor Tuesday and
Wednesday. Mr. Herod 1b a very op-
timistic gentleman, and this state-
ment Is vouched for by reason of the
fact that he is running for congress
In a district about 6,000 or 8,000
republican He is a well known
Woodward attorney and has been out
in this part of the district before on
campaign trips. Years ago he used
to tell the voters how to rote when
the only method of getting before
the people was through the Hardesty
Herald and R. B. Quinn, of whom
he made a 'few kindly references.
While Mr. Herod is of opposite polit-
ical faith to the Herald he seems to
be a good mixer and leaves a fellow
feeling right toward him.
Our esteemed contemptuary was
considerably exercised last week be>
cause the Herald Bort ot laid off on
Dr. Hlgginbotham, practice limited
to diseases of the eve, ear, nose and
throat, is at his office In Liberal,
Kansas, Saturday and Sunday of each
DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CURED
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There la only one way to cure deafneas.
and that Is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness Is caused by an Inflamed con-
dition of the mu. ous lining of the Eu-
stachian Tube. When this tube Is in-
fl med you have a rumbling sound or Im-
perfect hearing, and when It la entirely
closed, Deafness Is the result, and un-
less the Inflammation can be taken out
and the tubs restored to Its normal con-
dition, hearing will be destroyed forever;
nine cases out of ten are caused by ca-
tarrh. which Is nothing but an Inflamed
condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will rtvs One Hundred Dollars for
any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh!
that cannot be cured by Hall s Catarrh
Cure. Send for circulars, free.
F. J CHENEY A CO.. Toledo, O.
Bold by Druggists, 76c.
Take Hall s Family Pills for constlpaUon.
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Zimmerman, Warren. The Guymon Herald. (Guymon, Okla.), Vol. 24, No. 17, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 2, 1914, newspaper, July 2, 1914; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc274132/m1/4/: accessed June 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.