The Guymon Herald. (Guymon, Okla.), Vol. 31, No. 15, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 9, 1921 Page: 3 of 10
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THURSDAY, JUNE 9,1921.
THE GUYMON HERALD
OUR HARVEST SPECIAL
100 25-lb. Boxes California Evaporated Peaches, while they last,... 162/3c per pound
We want to figure your HARVEST BILLS, large or small. You will find our prices just a little cheaper than
most stores will quote, quality considered We have just received a big shipment of
Ladies Black and Brown Oxfords, all sizes, something real nice and specially priced.
Make our store your headquarters when in town. You are welcome.
J. G. McLARTY,
One Block West
Of the Depot
"The entrance of Thy Word iriveth
li(?ht." The world needs this light to
help solve its problems. The text book
of the Bible School is this Word.
Come and study it with us every Sun
day beginning: at 9:46. Geo. Gear,
From now on till further notice all
evening services will begin at 8:30
Next Sunday the pastor will be at
Kingman, Kansas. Brother Cox will
Money to Loan on Farms
•Five years at eight per cent interest we charge $50 a thou-
sand commission. Now read this, then go and pay someone
else $100 on the thousand. We have some real bargains in
land, both in Oklahoma and Texas.
Guymon Land and Loan Co.
Latham Building Guymon, Oklahoma.
50 Section in Sherman County, Texas
Panhandle on C. R. I. & P. Railway at Texhoma,
in Sherman County. Any sized tracts desired.
Small initial payment, balance long time, easy terms,
partly improved. All tillable, no rock or gravel.
You deal direct with owners.
JAMES E. BRESLIN,
Hinini im tHiiiini iiiwiiMnMiii iiiiMimin ..mni^ii>uiinn^uu
preach both morning and evening.
Epworth League Devotional ser-
vice at 7:30 p. m.
L. F. ABERNETHY, Pastor.
There will be preaching Sunday,
morning. Theme: "The Message of a
Great Leader." Sunday school at 10
a. m. The children's day service by
the Sunday school will be given Sun-
dav night at 8 o'clock.
E. F. S. DARBY. Paator.
Merchandise is cheaper now at the
Latham Dry Goods Store. It has been
marked down during the last week,
and you will save money by going
Attend the big Millinery Sale at
Seaman's. Buy a suit hat now. below
The Home of thr tail.
In olden times. It was believed that
the seat of the sou! waa the stomack,
moat likely fer the reason that a man
Is never so completely used up as when
hla stomach Is out of order. Kor the
cure of ordinary stomach trouble!,
there Is nothln* quite so prompt „nd
satisfactory as Chamberlain's Tablets.
They strengthen the stomach and en-
able It to perform it* functions nat-
urally. Oive them a trial. They only
cost a quarter.
to the Variety Store for harvest needs.
Jumbo Cups and Saucers $1.50
Harvest Dinner Plates • 1.50
One line of odds and ends, very reasonable, not
firsts, see them. 25 per c off on Syracuse China.
LUCAS VARIETY STORE
EVERYTHING FOR LESS
A new size package I
Ten for 10c.
Dealers carry both;
lOforlOc; 20 for20c.
mm is i'l I I III I ■' IW
Why Brunswick Tone
Reproduction is Best
THE Brunswick "Ultona" AH-Rarord Reproducer and
the new All-Wood Tone Amplifier—two improvements
in phonographs pronounced by many, the greateat in
yeara—are responsible for the wonderful tone of The
Both of theae improved features can lie had in The
Brunawick only. And both are intretal points of the instru-
ment—not attachmenta in any senae.
Brunawick "Ultona" Reproducer playa all records at
their best. Ji'at a turn of the hand adapta it to any make of
records, aaauring the proper position on the record, the pre-
cise weight, and the required point—taphlre hall, diamond,
The "Ultona" ia the enly reproducer that Alls theae re-
quiregienta. which are necessary to play all makes of records
en any ene machine. '
NEWS OF THE WEEK
FROM THE P. A. & M. C.
The opening of the summer term at
Goodwell school, marks a new epoch in
the educational affairs of the Panhan-
die. It is the first time in the history
of this part of the country, that col-
lege work has been offered to stu-
dents. That this new condition is ap-
preciated bv the people of thia sec-
tion is attested by the large enroll-1
ment of students. The attendance at •
this writing totals 181, and includes!
teachers here for review work, chil-
dren who have fallen behind in their ]
regular school work, and people of i
mature years who lack only a few i
credits of getting their college de-1
irrees and who wish to take advantage
of the special courses offered here,
that were not available in former
Although it ia common knowledge
that we have an excellent achool at
Goodwell, one must become an actual
student to appreciate fully the high
order of the work being done. The
teachers are specialists in their line
and rank above the average in ability.
Prof. G. A. Coffey returned last
week froiji a meeting of the State
Boardr of Agriculture at Oklahoma
City, and brought back the glad tid-
ings that the Governor had signed all
the bills for the school, carrying ap-
propriations for additional land, build-
ings. maintenance and salaries, total-
ing $14.1,000. This insures the per-
mancy of the institution and means
that the children of the Panhandle
will, in the future, enjoy all the ad-
vantages of a higher education.
The most notable feature of the
opening of this term was the prompt-
ness and business like manner with
which thj student bodv got down to
work. Everybody, both students and
teachers, manifest a true spirit of co-
operation. which is one of the chief
requirements in the making of a good
Besides the regular studies, the us-
ual attention is being given to literary
nnd athletic activities. The student
twidy has been divided into four sec-
tions or clubs, for the purpose of
(•renting a spirit of friendly rivalry
in tbe various contests. The names
of these clubs and their respective
leaders are as follows: Seouovahs.
led bv Isaac O'Neal: The Tigers, led
bv Hugh Willoughby; The Mardi-
Pans, led bv Paul Smith and The Can-
nies with George Towmblev as their
leader. Though the clubs have been
organised but a few davs, considerable
progress has been made in athletica.
Already several tennis and basket-
ball teams have been organised, and
some very hotly contested match
games have been played.
Last Wedneedar nirht the Mardi-
Pans gave a musical literary enter-
tainments. that for excellence of pro-
duction. sets a high mark for the
other clube. But the members of the
other clubi claim that the Mardi-Pana
do not have a monopoly on all the al-
lent. and that they Intend to put on a
few stunts, In the near future.
During the past week, the Agricul-
tural Department has been doing
some verv practical work. The class
in Stock Judging has been going out
to the State Farm and under the In-
struction of Prof. R. C. Shifflet, ex- m
ercislng their judgment on some of 1
the fine registered White Face cat- I
tie As a training for the student, the 1
beneficial effect of this nractice can- I
not be overestimated. It trains the I
mind of the individual to ai>|ilv in a J
nractical way. the knowledge gained I
frob books ond In the class room. It 1
♦rain* the mind to mike intelligent
iudvment and develops self reliance |
The class In dalrvim? has been do-1
ing practical work in milk testing bv j
'be Babcock method The school is |
well supplied with apoarbtua for this I
nurpose ii4 well an with equipment I
for separating cream. Several i
"makes" of machines for this purpose |
are owned bv the school. Also, s
little later the i Ian will have practi-
cal work in the manufacture of but-
ter. cheese and ice cream.
There are, on the State Farm and In
the immediate vicinity of Goodwell,
average breeds of dalrv cattle rep-1
the Holstein, Jer-
,jPd Ayrshire This
le for the students In
idv the seven I tjrpes
• at first hand
MONEY TO LOAN
On your farm. The Farmers State,
the new Bank at Texhoma. Inspec-
tion made from here. No waiting.
Just drop us a card. 6tf
« haatbrrlala's «' lle ai
Every family should keep this pre-
paration at hand durln* the hot of tha
summer months. It Is almost sure to
be needed, end when that time cornea.
Is worth many times Ita cost. Buy It
Contains no Alum
-and Save !
Write tor New Dr. 1 yrice (>ook Book- Its 1 rc<
Price Baking Powder Ftic tory.
looHiulrpeiulent <• IMvil < *ln< .i^o III
YOUR BUSINESS APPRECIATE®
The Yoakam Transfer Line
G. A. YOAKAM. P.a .te-e
We meet all Trains fer B
at Star Mercantile Store
agrafe and Eipreaa. ■aadqaartaei
WE GUARANTEE PROMPT AND SATISFACTORY SERVICE.
B. F. Garst Music Co.
nti (I in. UiHir
Christ iiiii S
rlence services are held I
«t II a. m. in the Daily
re doors north of the
e. Thr pahlic is cor-
to attend these services.
<KAM AM MUMMERY.
Lights Best Flour, per 100 * $4.10
Lights Best Flour, per sack 2.10
24lb. Corn Meal 65c.
101b. Corn Meal 35c.
51b Corn Meal !0c.
Dr. Price Baking Powder, 25 certs'per can
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The Guymon Herald. (Guymon, Okla.), Vol. 31, No. 15, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 9, 1921, newspaper, June 9, 1921; Guymon, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc274949/m1/3/: accessed December 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.