The Guymon Herald. (Guymon, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 17, 1916 Page: 2 of 8
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tobacco is prepared
FOR SMOKERS UNDER THE
PROCESS DISCOVERED IN
MAKING EXPERIMENTS TO
PRODUCE THE MOST DE-
LIGHTFUL AND WHOLE-
SOME TOBACCO FOR CIG-
' PROCESS PATENTED
VY t ^5T5N SntaNjC.U SA.
OCES HOT BITE THE TOHGUt
r„Kt. Altar* i,
in loppy fad Sc. t>dy
lift*. 10c; Ha d,ama po d and
half ppu-d l> homidari and
that cla—r tryalal-giaf paand
hum,do r with iporf
lo thai kmmp* l «
P. A. puts new joy
into the sport of
YOU may live to
be 110 and never
feel old enough to
vote, but it's cer-
tain-sure you'll not
know the joy and
contentment of a
friendly old jimmy
pipe or a hand rolled
cigarette unless you get on talking-terms
with Prince Albert tobacco!
P. A. comes to you with a real reason for all the
goodness and satisfaction it offers. It is made by
a patented process that removes bite and parch.
You can smoke it long and hard without a come-
back ' Prince Albert has always been sold without
coupons or premiums. We prefer to give quality!
Prince Albert affords the keenest pipe and cigarette
enjoyment! And that flavor and fragrmce and
coolness is as good as that sounds. PA. just
answers the universal detoand for tobacco
without bite, parch or kick-back!
Introduction to Prince Albert isn't any harder
than to walk into the nearest place that sells
tobacco and ask for "a supply of P. A You pay
out a little change, to be sure, but it s the cheer-
hillest investment you ever made!
R. J. Reynold* Tob.ec Co. WinMon-Salem. N. C. CopyritM 1916 b, R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co.
The family of Henry Law, near
Balko, had the hand of affliction laid
heavily upon them thia week. On
Tuesday, August 7, their little baby
girl died at the age of 22 months and
was buried on August 8th; on Au-
gust Uth their little 4-year-old son
died and was buried the same day.
Both children died with cholera in-
fiOitum and were buried in the Balko
cemetery. This is a sad blow to this
family, as they had only these two
children.—Beaver County Republi-
Chas. Dotterer and family met with
quite a serious automobile accident
last Friday which, luckily, was not
worse than it was. Mr. Dotterer was
driving with his family over the gyp
road, which is badly cut up, and lost
control of his car when it swerved to
one side and turned turtle. All the
family came clear from the car ex-
cept his little girl Marie, who was
caught beneath the car. She was
considerably hurt, had a rib frac-
tured and many bruises. Other mem-
bers of the family got off with bruises
and bad scares.—Tri-State Weekly.
At the preliminary trial of Don
Van Wormer at Rolla last Friday for
the murder of Sheriff Martin Moore
of Morton county, Van Wormer was
remanded to jail to await trial in the
district court October 11. The four
men held for assisting Van Wormer
to resist an officer were placed under
$3,000 bonds each, which they fur-
nished. Van Wormer is in jail at
Liberal, he preferring that to the jail
at Syracuse as he could be in better
touch with his real estate business.
Jas. Fillenwider had been appointed
sheriff to fill the unexpired term by
Governor Capper and took charge of
the prisoner at the trial Friday be- barometer and thermometer attached
fore Justice of the Peace Perkins.— so you can not only tell the time by
Hugoton Hermes. consulting it, but you can also tell
the temperature and forecast the
Grandpa Ashley had a narrow es- weather for the next twenty-four
cape from serious injury Monday hours. The clock is 88 inches high
when his horses became frightened at and 18 inches wide and the dial is
a dog along the roadside and reared sufficiently large to be read foi a
back, breaking the neckyoke of the block or more. The time-piece will
'buggy, which caused the tongue to be installed on the corner of the
drop while the horses were running First National bank building, just
down a steep hill. The horses ran west of the front entrance, ** it was
into a hole at the bottom of the hill decided that this would be the most
where the tongue broke and the conspicuous location in town. As
team, in making a short turn, upset 'compensation each firm contributing
the buggy, throwing Mr. Ashley to to the fund is to have an advertising
the ground and in some under the space on or near the instrument,
wheels, which passed over his breast, Beaver Herald.
doing much injury.—Optima Optim-
the barn and sent the girls to the
bouse for the nfle to kill some rats.
He told them where the gun and cart-
ridges were. The older sister got the
gun and Jessie got the cartridges and
in some way the gun went off and
shot Jessie right in the middle of the
forehead. Dr. Fee was called but i
she lived only a short time ' '
Some one robbed the safe in the M.
A M. drug store yesterday about j
noon and about $78 in money and
checks were taken, about half the |
amount being in checks. At the noon
hour only one person attends the
■tore and the thief evidently took ad-
vantage of the clerk being busy and
probably slipped through the back
door and touched the safe, which was
open, their presence being concealed
by the show cases. Mr. Murphy says
he would like for the party to ma:l
him the checks, which are worthless
to any one else, and thus his loss
would be cut down about one-half.—
In her eagerness to meet her
daughter, who was on the train. Mrs.
W. R. Henline attempted to cross the
track and reach the depot platform at
Arkalon just ahead of the engine on
train No. 1, but she was too late.
The engine struck her. The impact
knocked her down, breaking her left
leg below the knee and she suffers
some bruises on the face and head.
The engine was stopped immediately.
The train crew tenderly lifted the
lady to the train and brought her to
Liberal and she is now under the < are
of the Rock Island surgeon. Shi is
getting along as well as could be ex-
pected. Miss Lottie Henline had been
away to school for several months
and was on the train that struck her
mother. The accident is much la-
mented by the train crew and partic-
ularly the conductor, who has known
Mrs. Henline for many year*. He af-
fectionately refers to her as mother.
Years ago he and other railroad men,
when Arkalon was the terminus of
the Rock Island, boarded at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Henline.—Liberal
R4To Loan on Guymon
Money! City Property . . .
Call on or address
L. G. BLACKMER
The City National Bank of Guymon
United States Postal Savings Depositoiy.
Ample resources to take good care of our patrons.
I The war is costing Great Britain
| $30,000,000 per day. It is a stag-
gering sum, but contrast it with an-
other item. It is estimated that the
i wealth of the United Statfs at the
I present time is increasing about $22,-
j000,000 per day. To put it another
way, the United States could engage
in a war two-thirds as expensive as
that of Britain, and except for the
withdrawal of men from productive
industries, the national wealth would
[ not be lowered a jot It would mere-
ly stop increasing. This gives a new
I measure, both of the difference in
A recent issue of the Channing
Courier contained the announcement
that the boys who have been publish-
ing the paper for the owner, J. F.
Knox, of El Paso, have purchased the
plant and will conduct it on their
own account. We made the acquaint-
ance of these youthful editors when
passing through Channing two or
three weeks ago. The day of our
visit they were both very busy "stick-
ing type," each perched on a tall
stool which was in turn mounted on
a box to enable them to reach the
cases. They get up all the type for
the paper, make up the forms and
print it, though the editor, Bonnie
When you wish to purchase a
monument, tombstone, grave marker
or anything in the way of grave
decorations, see Oran Kelly, at the
Guymon Herald office.
O'Connor pleasure and commercial
motor cars are assembled of world-
known standard parts, medium priced
and sold on a convenient PAY-AS-
YOU-RIDE plan. Catalogue mailed
on request. Exceptional agency
proposition and exclusive territory
for persons desiring to act as repre-
sentatives. Inquire of The O'Con-
nor Corporation, 6331 South Hal-
sted Street, Chicago, Illinois. 22tC
Buildings for sale. Inquire at C.
F. Wm. Ziegler ranch, 61 miles
north of Easterwood school house.
profitableness between peace and war j glance, is but 12 years old and his
and of modern resources.—Chicago " • ' * v-i **
A CAR LOAD
We have just received • ear load of fine new furniture. Ef .,
kind of furniture you want is included in this car load, and at any
price. Call and tee the line. We will take pleasure in showing you
through the (tore even if you are not ready to buy.
Buy Furniture now while you can get what you want.
Everything in Furniture
Remember we carry one of the largest stocks of New and Sec-
ond Hand goods in the southwest. Com* to our storo if you have
anything to sell or trade. We are here for business.
Our Prices are the Lowest
TOM L. GRAY
able assistant, Joe Daly, is but 11.
This enterprising pair of youngsters
also get out very creditable job work
As a result of the thoughtfulness and we do not blame the people of
of Top Thomas and several other Channing for being proud of their
boosters, Beaver is Boon to have a'print shop. We wish the firm of
great convenience in the shape of a [ Nance & Daly every success and wel-
Itown clock. This clock is different come then to the fraternity.—Pan-
! from the ordinary town clock in that | handle Weekly.
it is more than a clock. It also has a j
The editor of this paper, wife and
son Karl left Sunday for Boise City,
where they joined Bro. Neal, wife
and baby and "Happy" Willard, who
I closed a successful meeting at Boise
| City Sunday night. They all made
preparations and started from Boise
City in their Fords early Monday
'morning for Colorado Springs and
other points in Colorado. They were
'well prepared for the trip, having
their camping outfit, fishing tackle
land other necessary credentials and
will undoubtedly have an enjoyable
trip. The editor's two brothers and
brother-in-law are holding down the
Times sanctum during their absence.
I * * * When Claud Allison was crank-
ing his Ford a few days ago, the en-
gine back fired and the crank struck
■ Claud in the face, cutting a hole in
'his lip and badly bruising his nose.
(The cut in the lip will probably prove
I to be a bad sore for some time. Claud
says he will keep the self-starter re-
paired hereafter.—Texhoma Times.
To Exchange for Texas or Cimarron
320 acres in Guadalupe county,
New Mexico; 2i miles from Ricardo,
a small station on Santa Fe. Im-
provements consist of 4-room box
house; barn 20x40x16 feet high; well
and windmill. This is a good cattle
country. Soil is a dark red sandy
loam. Lays level. Price, $3,000.
23t2 J. R. BINKLEY,
New Salisbury, Indiana.
Constipation and Indigestion
"I have used Chamberlain's Tab-
lets and must say they are the best
I have ever used for constipation and
indigestion. My wife also used them
for indigestion and they did her
good," writes Eugene S. Knight,
Wilmington, N. C. Chamberlain's
Tablets are mild and gentle in their
action. Give them a trial. You are
certain to be pleased with the agree-
able laxative effect which they pro-
duce. Obtainable everywhere.
On last Saturday the little 6-year-
old daughter of Mr. and Mra. Will C.
Cordes was accidentally shot and
[killed by her sister at their home east
of Uneda. The girls' brother was at
A. and M.
ALEXANDER A McCARY
Fresh Bread, Pies, Cakes, Buns,
"Snow-Flake"Bread is Wrapped
at the Oven.
Second Door West of Post
GUYMON, i OKLA.
DR. R. L. OWENS
Physician and Surgeon
Res. Phone 90
DR. NEVILE J. DAVIS
Physician and Surgeon
Laboratory Diagnosis J|
Res. Phone 290
All Cases Admitted Except Contagious Diseases
Office Phene 296 TrainedfNuraes in'Attendance
We Have Just
a Large Shipment of FALL
These goods will be the very
latest and we invite you to
come in and inspect them.
.. SCOTT ..
C. K. WILMETH
(Better Kiowi aa Rabbit Foot Bill.)
AND LIVE STOCK
Will cry aalea anywhere, at any time In Texaa and adjoin-
ing counties. Make datea at the Guymon Herald office.
I. L. ENNIS
Town Property for Sale
Ennis Loan and Realty Co.
BARGAINS IN OKLAHOMA ANI) TEXAS FARMS AND RANCHES
OPPORTUNITIES FOR INVESTMENT UNEQUALED
IF YOU WANT TO SELL YOUR FARM OR TOWN PROPERTY,
LIST IT WITH ME NOW
titer Four Tears of Discouraging
Conditions, Mrs. Bollock Gare
Up in Despair. Husband
«, Cam* to Rescue.
Citron, Ky.—In an Interesting letter
em this place, Mrs. Bettie Bullock
writes ss follows: M1 suffered for four
yarn, with womanly troubles, and during
Us time, I could only sit op tor s little
while, and could not walk anywhere at
At times, I would have severe pains
bay left side. ^ «
The doctor was called In, and Ms trest-
■nt relieved me for a while, but I was
morn confined to my bed aga'a. After
feM. nothing seemed to do on say good.
had gotten so weak I couM not stand,
and I gave up in despair.
At last, my husband got me a bottle of
Cardui, the woman's tonic, and I com-
menced taking it Prom the very fir*
dose, I could teD It was helping me. 1
can now walk two miles without Its
tiring me, and am doing all my work." t
If you are all run down from womanly
troubles, don't give up in despair. Try
Cardui, the woman's tonic. It has helped
more than a million women, in its 50
yeare of continuous success, and should
surely help you, too. Your druggist has
sold Cardui for years. He knows what
it wfll da Ask him. He will recom-
mend It Begin taking Cardui today.
WO* Ift Chsttaaoogs Meflclae Co.. UtfW
Aa*soa 6«*.. Chans***., Teen., for £«&
Imttnutioru sa yoar case siu M-psg* book. £■
TMriMM •* Waaaa. seal le alala wraaesr. j3
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Denny, J. Q. The Guymon Herald. (Guymon, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 17, 1916, newspaper, August 17, 1916; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc274360/m1/2/: accessed October 22, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.