The Guymon Herald. (Guymon, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 20, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 25, 1912 Page: 2 of 8
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on the farm
Get ready tor the *eeds by ur?ha*iag a good
Lister Corn Cultivator
or Shovel Cultivator
Ob the latter «t are mki:tc aorre ex ellett sp*:'.a: prieea
which we expect will c.ter out our 11m. See our tt ihLgs la
PORCH FUR MTV HE. HAMMOCKS.
7REAM FRESZ* H*. ETC.
REFRIGERATORS, I C E
Langston Hardware Co.
- Guymon, Okla
It must be « tough job living in
Carter Two men have committed
suicide there in the last ten days. I
If the Alva Pioneer isn't an edi-
torial sheet It tin t anything It reg-
ularly grind* out aix rolumna of dope
A political observation from the El
Reno Democrat: Seems to as there
ought to plenty of raw material
nowadays for owln 'labs."
Ja/kson county farmers want
hitching posts around the town of Al-
tus in front of the business houses i
The Altus Times Is flKhtlng. the pro-
posed return to primitive and ante-
The Valley News tells of a young i
P.ddy man who took his rlrl to Nar-
din on the Fourth They passed a
pop<orn waif on and the fumes aris-
ing therefrom caused the girl to re-
mark "My, but that smells good."
to which her ee<ort replied, "all
right, I'll juat drive a little ' loser "
The price of clotheg is going to
!*• advanced next >« ar This ln> r«aae
in the already high < ost of living
is clearly indicated, the merchants
say, by the prices named by lead-
ing producers for the ai ring of 181'.
One reason given la that the domes-
tic wool clip this year is alout thirty
million pounds smaller than a year,
A farmer plowing near Jones City
turned up an old muzsleloadlng pis-
tol the kind fired with a cap and
used during the revolutionary war
The finder believe* the pistol be-
longed to some Indian warrior who
probably waa killed on the spot
where It was found Dally Okla-
homan In that thev used the old
flint lock along In I77fi, we'd Judge
the revolution must have lieen fought
about fifty years after the date we
always supiioscd It was
The Department of Agriculture in
a recent report shows that in nearly
everv kind of Irop the average pro-
duction this year Is above the aver-
age of the last ten years. As by
state, the crops of Oklahoma and
Texas average higher than any oth-
er states In the union l> t lftO
e«iual the average the last ten years
and Oklahoma's crops thin year av-
erage 112.1. Texas 11 'J 1. Kansas
105.9. Nebraska. 9S.4. Iowa 98.4.,
Missouri 100.on. Arkansas 97 The
States east of the Mississippi did not
reach 100. Bully for Oklahoma and
Oklahoma State l'nlverslty does
Canadian county a great deal of
good' It has three students in the
Institution Oklahoma county has'
81 students and Cleveland county tin
which the school Is located i, I*:!.
Texas has 20 students In the school,
Kansas 13. Missouri. V Arkansas
and Iowa •">. These counties have no
students in the school: Heaver, cim-
arron. Dewey Delaware. Harper,
latimer, lx ve, Roger Mills counties
Those having only on*.* student are
Ellis, Harmon. Haskell, Johnson. Mc-
Curtain, Ottawa. Pushmataha. Texas.
Twenty-two outside states are rep-
A negro in Tahlequah applied to
register on the voting list. He was
to read from the statut« that, "ex-
tortion is the obtaining property from
another with his consent, induced by
a wrongful color of official right,"
with which request the negro <om-
plied When he was asked to explain
what he had read he answered in
this wise: I have a little home In
Tahlequah which cost me 1500. This
is its fair raah valuation and It was
so returned to the assessor The
State Hoard of Equalization raised
the valuation to $750. The tax fol-
iated on the 1250 above the fair
• ash value of my property by the
State Hoard 'under color of official
right' is extortion " It is needless
to say the untrimmed "grand-father
claws" was attached to the "stesm
roller" and what waa done to this
"damn nigger" was a plenty.—Tah-
The namea of candidates for mem-
bership of the state central and
county central committees must ap-
pear upon the ofA< ial ballots in the
primary election the aame as the
names of candidates for county offic-
es. is the ruling of Attorney General
West in reply to a number of inquir-
ies in regard to the election of such
officers. The question had been
raised in nearly every county in the
state, and there was a variety of
opinions as to whether or not the
Heme* of candidates for membership
of the political committees should
appear upon the ballots. Hen Riley,
secretary of the state election board,
has Insisted that the name* should
go on The attorney general has
alBO ruled that voters in primary
elections are not bound by their dec-
laration of political faith but can 'all
tor any ticket to vote although there
<an be no division of tickets For in-
stance, a voter may not vote a demo-
cratic state ticket and a republican
• ounty ticket or vice versa.
The government report for Okla-
homa by Weather Reporter Slaugh-
ter for the month of June is interest-
inn reading. We are apt to make
mistakes In our judgment of the
weather and rainfall unless we watch
the weather reports. We note that
the average temperature for the
month at Oklahoma City was 74.8
degree*, while that of June. 1911.
was 84.1. A daily average of 10 de-
grees le*a heat than that of last sum-
mer Yet It was not much cooler
than the average June which is 7T..7.
The rainfall figure* are particular-
ly instructive In Oklahoma City
the June rainfall was 4 7". inches,
and In June. 1911, It was but 0.26
inches, a shade over a quarter of an
ln< h So we hail eighteen times as
much rain as the last June. The
normal rainfall for June is 3.07
inches The coolest places In the
Ktate were Kenton. Hooker and Oak-
wood, the hottest was Ardmore The
heaviest rainfall was at Meeker, 9.30
inches: the least rainfall was at
Alva 2.82 inches Oklahoma City
Prague Is rapidly gaining a posi-
tion of fame on the map. Jim
Thorpe, the famous Indian athlete,
halls from there, lie is a full
blooded Indian from Carlisle. Penn-
sylvania Indian training s< hool and
* as made the hero of the Aaen'u
•eajt w%kh gained sach at over-
whelming victory at the interna: >oa-
si athletic gaixes at £« knola Swe-
den He proved hinself to te the
greatest all-rotnd athlete ia the
wor.d when he wot The 4teattioc
-on petit.ot. the faal track and field
ev*ct of the great meet The eoape-
t it lot included t&e 1*0 mete-1 flat
ra-e. rutting troad ;obp. putting
the weight, running high jum;. 4<h<
mecer flu ra e ID meter hurdle
race, throwing the dia us pole jump.
throwing the Javelin and a 1.5*0
meter flat race Thorpe wot with
* 412 points oat of a poeriMn
first plate in ea'h of the ten *• ents
counting 1 .'•< << points. His t*-*rest
competitor was Weislander or Swe-
den with a sfore of 7.724 Thorpe
also won first place in the pentath-
lon another all-around competition,
but shi b does not include aa many
Within the past week the town of
Broken Bow Las been deiopu.ated
of its negro citizenship, more *han
a hundred negT'-es having been dlrv.
ea out by the white citizenship The'
method employed was an attack,
following a warning on the negro
section in whi b 2*0 shots were fired
but to one killed or injured. Most
of the negroes, aceord'ng to promi-
nent white men. were introduced
by the loal ssw mill as laborers,
against the protest of white men.
Two weeks ago it was de< ided that
they no longer were wanted, and
notice was posted advising the ne-
groes to leave the town with death
lb the penalty for staying Some of
the negroes, about fifty in all. left
soon sfter the noti'e but the saw
mill company urged others to stay
and It was reported that It armed
them with fifty rifles This report
annot be affirmed and is not denied
i but no arms were used by the ne-
groes Following the attack on the;
section, most of the negroes hid in j
their homes until the shooting ceased
! and then hurriedly left town, all of
them on foot or in buggies They did
not wait for trains. Friday not one;
is left, but It Is feared they may re-1
turn, and to provide against attack,
a large amount of ammunition has
, been ordered by the white men here. J
The negroes are gathered in other,
: settlements In Choctaw county.
Are Hopper* Poison l*r«* f?
t'aple. Oklahoma. July 22. |
One day last week while I was
' busily engaged in sowing bran mash i
'which had been thoroughlv mi.dj
with white arsenic dissolved In mter
i ar.d sweetened to the taste with sor-1
I ghum lnolasse*. and was making a
i mental calculation of the millions or i
j rrasshoppers that I would murder.!
Pick Napier came riding across my
i alfalfa field looking as blue as a fat
turkey two day* before Thanksgiv-j
Ing. He wanted to know if I Verej
: sow ing my wild oats.
I have since thought that if 1
! had been I would have seen greater
] results He *aid that he had just
I(MM fro* '"barley Crowley's over
on the Palo Duro in Texas. He had |
! heard that Charley was feeding off!
1 a fine lot of grasshoppers, but on in-:
vestlgating he found that he did
j not have one grass hopper to our j
'hundred He wanted to know If my I
i mixture was killing any of them. I I
told him of some of my observations
After sowing a quantity of it I
went l>ack and found a number of >
hop|iers feasting on it. I noticed an I
old gray road hopper and a large
yellow-vested hopper busily munch-
| ing away at the bran mash. So 1 j
| sat down and watched them for near-
ly a half hour, expecting every minute i
to see them sicken and stagger, and I
In a moment pass in their checks, to
the happy hunting ground, while I j
would be gloating over their dead
bodies But not a single gloat did
I get to enjoy After eating like a I
Weary Willie who had not tasted I
pie for two days they stretched I
themselves and with a satisfied look,
flew aw ay to report to their friends |
on the good things in Texas county.
Di< k said that would be entirely
I ton slow for him for he had a fine!
tield of alfalfa that was purple with
blossoms and making preparations |
i fur a bumper seed crop, but in about j
three days those hoppers cut every
(last blossom to work into bouquets
and buttonaires He went on to see!
If R M Scarlett had succeeded in
discovering a sure quick kill remedy. I
I have even fed that mixture to
mice: and the flies seem to enjoy the j
taste of it. yet not a single death
have I been able to trace the cause j
' to that mash.
1 have wondered if the Guymon
druggist hadn't made a mistake and ■
! given me ladies' face powder instead!
i of arsenic No. thank you. I'm not |
j going to take some of it to see. I'm
willing to give the druggist the ad-
vantage of the doubt He said that |
what I bought was enough to kill,
ifi.ooo men. but if I remember, he j
didn't insure it to kill a single
grasshopjier, especially alfalfa fed
I have read of men shortening
F. HI M R DAL*
On*ni jrwrt x
tr tr an eowrts
J g H-AKK ? J E. BRGtUN
HAKKI * BKKMJN
Attorn*)* at law I* ft Ur : oMat
pr+- t> « • <!.♦• deer
■ r*t of ■a&mtrs a *tor*. G y*r. .r
p.r i N«uoe.a. awrfc bsiidiac TVaooa*
<iLEAs<*\ A BRKMJN
Att*mn amd I mi—iters at law Court
work a Ptwctx* is all court*
• ummrrcLk. *•> a&d m4 -jSm « la
S .or-'i be
mSlClA.NS and ^Lk0hU^^
K. B HAVE*. M. 0.
r. ■_ 'tn
L ft OTUf store.
Ph>«eiu and 9
t War.*-r a H
DR. J. A. GKE4.MIRE
','flW.e ii P.r t Sii.cxX. Ba^k buiMizg.
►flW i-:,o-.* So a R -*!dtac* jr.or.t
DALE a G1LMJ.N
!>• <}:rjp land men th«- fk>iiUiW* i
OfcU*. -n-.A Kan«a* and Texas Farm* and
R*v for sal*
li. M. UALLINGEH
Contractr aad Build*r Estimate* ar.d '
; . .En arid " ali"T .irtf'J .) f vt-r.
Mot w-tli P'jrii a C'.-nley Umt r Co
Civil Er.g;r.e r and Surveyor Township
work a t pec ia It) Guymon. Oklahooia
W. A. INGRAM
cinl engineer and sacv*)or To*n«i
won a a.t) UuyxcoB. Oklahoma
BAPTIST CHI RCH
Sur.day school at a. m ; praachlng
it ll:'A a m. and p rr. . eacn Sunday
Prajer rr.eetlr.f W>dr,esday vtrSr.g
E S ATWOOD. Pa«tor.
B. T P 1' meets ever)- Sunday ever-
T.g at 7 Fir t Baptist church. Geo. L
M. E. CHIRCH, MUTH
Corner Roosevelt avenue ar.d Tth street
Sunday school «ach Sunday morning at
30 a m . N E. Nance. «ur-erlntend*nt.
Preach -g t*er> m) a m ar.'j
«:<* p. m E R WELCH. Pastor
M. E. CHURCH
Sunday school at 10 a rr. Preachtr.* *'■
II % m a* d 7:30 p m Chllrw'l meeting
t p m Bp worth I>eague i.e.' p m Prayer
meeting Wednt d< > tv-r.:i,*j
A E HKKRT. Pastor
ST. I'KTEICS CATHOLIC CHIRCH
Servl-e* and Sunday school aecond Sun-
day In ev -r) montn
A. lCOKNOT, Pastor
Sundav ch(y.: at Iv^Ki a m Prayer
meeting and Bible stu<ly Tuesday at 8:*r
p. m Services at 11:00 a. m and k:'0p. m.
each !>ord's day We welcome all to
meet with us
W. HENRT WARREN. Pastor
GUYMON LODGE NO. S3«.
A. E A A. M.
M*ets first and third Thursdays of a fc
rriont•. Al: MasUr Mas«jns crdially Ir.-
v)te<J to attend R B Hayes. W M .
W D. Toutsler. secretary
I. O. O. F. LODGE.
Guymon I dge No 415. I. O. O F. mteta
every Friday night C. S Baxter. N. G.;
Homer Saite' V G ; Kent Jackson,
eeretary, W. D Youtsler. treasurer. En-
■ ainyiment meets every second and fourth
MYSTIC REBEKAH LOIKiK
M«>et* every first and third Monday
nights !n Masonic hail Visiting broth-
ers arid sinter cordially Invito to attend
rre^tinps Julia Bla kburn. N. G.; Mri
Hugh E James. Sec y.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS LODGE.
Meets pverv first snd th'rd Tuesday
nights Ed F Haselton. C C ; L B.
8ne«-d. K. R. S.
ORDER of EASTERN STAR.
Meets second and fourth Tuesday even-
ings Mrs Samuel Kck*r. W M : Mrs
W H Lin«rstnn. C M ; Mrs W. C
' row. conduct-c««: Miss Amy Balrd. sec-
retary; Mrs D L Needham. treasurer.
ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER
Meets every second Wednesday night
All members cordially Invited. Geo e.
Ellison. H P : I M Lightner. seciv.
BROTHERHOOD OF ffiOME\
4fith Star. Homestead N'o 1681. Guymon.
Oklahoma. me<-ts In Masor.lc hall second
and fourth Tuesday nights of each
month Visiting brothers and sisters
"ordlally invited W G Hughes. H. F ;
M Rarre Cor
We have an unlimited amount of
money to loan on Heaver and Texas
county farms. Csll at my office and
talk the matter over. You need the
money and I have It to loan.
Hest or terms and you can get the
money on short notice.
J. R. NICHOLS GuK
What is a "tonic"? A
medicine that incre^sts the
strength or the tone or the
whole system. What is ; n
"alterative"? A neaiciie
that alters or charges un-
healthy action to healthy
action. Name the be t "tonic
and alterative"? Ayer's Sar-
saparilla. the only Sars ipa-
Ask your doctor about it.
E. F Hatelton
J. H. Langstoi
We are prepared to furnish
Abstracts of Title to any lots
or lands In Beaver county on
Beaver and Guymon,
Bilious stticks, sick headt^btl, indifts
Hon, consttpstion, amy speilt those
•re some of the results of tn :nsctiv«
•rer Ask your doctor if he eidorici
Ayer • Pills in these cite* The d >•
■ small, one pi'l st hedfime.
J sail mi j. c sTBa co , imn sm.
their lives considerably by being
jilted by good looking women, whose!
looks, no doubt, depended on thel
free use of face powder, but the'
thought of 16,000 men being so!
smitten is beyond my belief.
Now, laying all Jokes aside, if
some one will tell us of a mixture
that has proved Itself to be a killing
su< < ess on well groomed alfalfa-fed !
grasshoppers, that will knock them'
out of commission In about 15 mln- \
utes instead or waiting till they go I
off to their private burying grounds, j
and then die of old age, they will I
bestow a great favor upon a grate-1
ful (re) public (anl.
Abstracts furnished neatly, cor-
rectly and promptly by Hsielton A
langston, bonded abstracters Of-
fice with 1*. 8. Commissioner Sam
Eoker. In the land office. tf
,L^ oT10"' Prof. Geo. L. Grogan
Improve your penmanship and your chances for advance-
ment in tusinees and educational work.
• 'lass No 1— Monday. Tuesday, Wednesday. Thursday, and
Friday. ea;h e*k Hours,—4 to Z p m Tuition $2.00 per month
Class No 5,— Monday. Wednesdsy and Friday evenings,
ea<h seek Hours.— i to p m. Tuition 11.25 per month.
PARENTS, your children should take advantsge of this op-
Call and make arrangements to take up this work at on<e.
Geo. L. Grogan, Manager
GUYMON BUSINESS UNIVERSITY
First National Bank,
of Guymon, Oklahoma
Capital and Surplus . $28,000.00
Our officers sre experienced bankers, and our policy 1s
liberal, yet conservative, and every proper accommodaUoa 1a
extended depositor*. Our great desire is to serv« our customers
YOUR account, whether large or small, 1s cordially
WE PAY FOIR PER CENT. INTEREST ON TIME DEPOSITS.
We do business today as though we expected to do
business with you tomorrow.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
and Shelf Hardware, Tinware, Enamelware, Stoves, aad
Ranges. A fine line always on hand.
WE CAN INTEREST YOU
with our splendid line of Hand-made Harness. Shoe and
harness repair shop in connection.
Mathews Hardware C°«
Second Door South of First National Bank
Ever think them over? We keep what you want and
sell It st a price that suits you and us Our material la ths
building line is always complete.
Star Lumber Company
W. D. Youtlser. Manager
I L. ENNIS
Town Poperty for Sale
Ennis Loan & Realty Co.
BARGAIN'S IN OKLAHOMA AND TEXAS FARMS AM)
OPPORTUNITIES FOR INVESTMENT UNEQUALLED
IF YOU WANT TO SELL YOUR FARM OR
TOWN PROPERTY LIST IT WITH ME NOW
Guymon Garage and Machine Co.
George Roust, the well known machinist, Is now with
us. Hla work speaks forltsef. Bring In your repair work.
W« guarantee satisfaction. No job too large or too small.
Remember our drivers will take you anywhere you
want to go—prices rea sonable.
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Zimmerman, Warren. The Guymon Herald. (Guymon, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 20, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 25, 1912, newspaper, July 25, 1912; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc274343/m1/2/: accessed September 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.