Durant Weekly News (Durant, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 49, Ed. 1, Friday, December 4, 1914 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
aaSajPg. iCii&iJi i.
' 1 u
3TACE tlTO. ' u- B.
KIC1H CiTST ITEMS
Bryan Lodge No. 407 I. O. O. F.
entertained their members and
friends at tkelr hull Satufday night
wun an oiaoorate banquet. .Soma-
flthlng' noar one hundred jjutista pAr-
tiypaled. After lunch was soryod
dancing was Indulged In Mrs. John
"C Webb furnishing the music
Mr and Mrs. Arthur Ward of Win
If redi Kansas are the guests of the
flatter's parents Mr. nnd Mrs. Farns-
worth ef Kemp and Mr. Ward's st
xer .Mrs. E. E. Cor.
.Misses Louisa Kills and Virsrto
' Herman of the 0 P. College Durant
are vfeitlag homo. folks and have- na
their guests' Mlses Matlto Plummer
Christine Hardin and Miss Viola
JMlsa Sallle May Minor returned
last Sunday to her homo In McAl-
elor after an extended vtslt with her
ef&ter Mrs. Claude Duckworth
Mrs'. M. T. Mathes and daughter
Mies Rosalie of Denlson were the
guests of' Mrs. Fannlo Webb last
Sunday. Miss Mathes was enroiite
to Yaraaby to fake charge of the
chool8 at that place.
Mrs. John M. Webb wa3 quite 111
last week with tonallltU and chills.
Mr. and Mrs. Farrls Bpenfc Thanks
giving with friends In Ouhtor Tex-
as. Miss1 Fannie Colemen of Chorry
Mound Is Ufa guest or Mr. and Mrs
Geo. Ellis and Miss Stella.
Messrs. Irving Combest of Pros-
per and Clyde Vanston of Denlson
were here Saturday and Sunday.
Miss Bessie Bailey of Shlloa Is
visiting Miss Annie Cor.
Mrs. .J. B. Bright state deputy of
the Woodmen Circle of Klowa Ok-
lahoma iB here.
JameB iCt McLaughlin of the S.
B.v State Normal at Durant Is visit-
ing home folka here.
EARLY CHRISTMAS SROrPIXG.
Affordg Bettor Selections and Better
Service? Better for Clerks Pro.
.prietora d Patrons; Ide is Grow
Purchasers o Christmas gifts are
giving' evidence of discrimination by
Tiding the "shop early" slogan ad-
opted' by the retailed throughout the
country.. They are crowding" the
commercial establishments getting
telr pick of the best exhibits pre
paring ahead dMIme to forestall thd
rush which must follow If thpusands
i6 not do their buying now.
The Hbdp early" suggestion is
pleasing to the merchants who have
to deal with customers and who want
to glvo the very best service. A num
1or gave expression to their oplnldns
Monday and not one bill that urged
the importance and advisability of
'buying Christmas supplies In ample
time for careful selection and sure
delivery before the great day.
"'It's a godsend to the help and to
io veojue memseives snia a prom
inent merchant. "Buyon.get better
opportunities for selection they 're-
ceive beter service md (he shop
early habit works better nil around.
Tho. plan of buying early has been
receiving an added Impetus each year
and jw'e' are pleased with thV begin-
xlngfof this season's hojl lay trade."
"Tie people have a better assort-
ment from which to make tbelr selec-
tion when the shop oarly habit Is
formed" said another. "There are
Rome or course who aro compelled
by toree of circumstances to hold
hack until Christmas' is almost upon
SmTSJ.bnt those who can buy ihould
mostOfixtafnly do jso. ""hoy find it
'very happy and satisfactory and prof
"The shop oarly Idea la a big help
'tor1)oth the store keeper and the cus-
t tomBrT declared still another. "Now
we have ample time to devote to each
customer thus glylng him tha r.ervbe
we -cannot give him the same serr' p
' he should have but perhaps 'aler
because the trade comes In greater
volumes than we can handle In a
personal way; as we now handle It
tT nin' heartily. In favor ot the Idea."
-"SUls a fine thing" Insisted one of
our Jewetrymen. "People who skbp
yjriy can Ao It Intelllgently"'taklnsl
jthelr own ooa time ana roaming a
careful "selection. Those "who jome
lHtor"have their choice only of whst
Is left by the' early buyers who can
make a first payment down and leave
Ihe goods for delivery at any time
and go away happy1 with the knowl-
edge that tjtey are prepare and
have had the first pick of the stocks.'
"It is. better for the clerks "betfor
for the people betteMor tne storo-
keepqrg. With the usual sufficient
-clerks who are eWloyed now tho
trade receives excellent service. Later
-when the rush comes clerksypnfamll-
lar.with their duties areWmployed
' und pra.etmen (here Is interaction
i-ifwiur 1A iiyb eiwlr.iiAaris ex
se who como early have an op
portunity to iook around after a sur
vey select what they desire and 'then
buy what snlts them. They may' se-
lect their purchases and have them
laid away for future call o-"" ve
them wraDbed for shtnmant) An
best results are obtained In eveVv Way
by shopping early.
CATTLK PRICKS BKKAK .
Release of JWnHy Sections! from the
Foot; and MoHth I)lseso QerH
thVe. Creates DlwtHHxHtco ta tire
Kanss City Stock Yards Dec. :i.
The HVe steck market has suffered
another disturbance this week la" the
release of man ycountles In the var-
ious states from the foot and mouth
disease quarantine. Iowa is partic-
ipating a flood ot hogs Into Sioux
City Omaha and St. -Joseph and
Illinois and Wisconsin are sending
cattle hogs and sheep to Chicago.
The break In the cattle prices this
Week which effects the upper grade
ot the steers Is mor the result et a
moral Influence than actual for the
recelupts have net yet become ex
cessive. But tho buyers knbw that
offerings this week at all of tho mar
kets will foot up heavy tbtals and
they recognise tht sas a good chance
to break the prices. Receipts today
are only about 12 thousand head.
Good fed steers are half a dollar
lower this Week some cases more
beSt steers here ystrday $9.40 to
$9.80 and th best sold In the fore
noon today at $9.26 to $9.60.
Butcher grades aro about steady
although' good cows were slow sotler
toaay. uanner cattle are strong ind
some sales are ten to fifteen higher
this week and stockers and feeders
are steady and firm. Demand from
the country however is more 'or
yearlings and twos than for heavy
feeders which puts the warmed up
short fed steors in a bad class on the
Killers say that the beef market
Is bad due to the warm weather and
to the Influence of poultry it ihl?
season of the year. When all
quarantines are lifted and the move-
ment of live stock is unrestricted
there will be pome demand In the
demand Tor fleshy feedrs but. no
great revival in the cattle prices Is
apt to come before the holidays.
January has never been no'tcd for
high prices for finished cattle and
feeders are In a quandary with coin
mission men unable to give ti'iem
mifch comforting advice.
When the flood of the quarantine
cattle subsides and the colder weath
er comes conditions should improva.
. In the hog trade the market is a
striking contrast to that of a week
ago. Receipts aro 24 thousand hers
today but all the markets that are
geting stock from the heretofore .bot-
tled up districts are. overloaded. Ev-
en Cleveland from when killers sent
orders for hogs recently wires today
that they have receipts of hogs and
choice one saro selling at sexen cent1!
The markeLJs-25 lower here top
$7.20 bulk $6.90 to $7.15.
- Sheep aro firm 'today but lambs
are IB to 20 lower. Fed lambs of
native territory are swamping Chl.
cago where they expect heavy e-
celpts the balanco ot the. week rnd
other markets to which Iowa Is ;uu
tlguous are well supplied. It Is n
woak situation all - around in the
"live stock trade and It will not he
Improved any this week
Receipts of sheep and lambs ire
8 tbotisand head this week.
v J A. RICKART
Rock Island Shops Shut poi"
Three hundred men "were thrown
out of employment in Chtckasha Sat
urday night when an order was post-
ed on the Rock Island shops saying
that the shops were closed indefinite-!
ly. Lack of funds was given as the
reason for tho closing of the shop3.
The men are In poor condition to
stand the shut-down as they have
had less than halt tlnie during tho
Criminal Labor Decision
The Supreme .Court of tho Unltod
States decreed that .convicts held un
dor "criminal contracts" to wont out
finesand costs with persons' who ap-
pear In court as their flnanclaPspon-
sora were held fn peonage
f .Tnlm Knhl Visltlnc Here.
i John Kubl of Randolph Nebraska
is in the city "the guest of his pla-
ter Mrs. John Lorge. Mr Kuhl haa
.considerable Investments In thh
county and usually adds tcthem up-
on eac of his frequent visits here.
He Is also a Heavy stockholder In
the Indian "Territory Building and
Loan Association In which form of
Investments Mr. Knhl 'Is a staunch
bollevor. He Is a former speaker
of the House of Representatives of
the state of Nebraska.
" .' .-.. ... n-.l U. lJIW
Governor Klect Williams will not
8tad for? Kxpeaslvo Frills at tiio
. State's Cost.
So far as tho recent conference bo-
tween membors Of tho 16elslatur
ana Oovernor-Elect Williams has de-
veloped plans it is seen that the coin
ing Inaugural ceremonies will be im
presslve and yet simple. There will
probably be an elaborate Inaugural
ball but U will fcot be f inancod by the
state. Neither will tbero be an ex-
penditure of the state's money to
bring the militia to the capital r
tne inaugural ceremonies nor for any
other purposes connected with the
Induction of new officials Into office.
All the officials will take the oath
of office together and thoro will bo
impressive proceedings but It will ho
a Democratic affair to the fullest ex-
tent. The Introduction of Judge WR-
ttams and his fellow-otriclals Into of-
fice will recall the time when Th'os.
Jefferson set7n example 'for slmpllc
Ity and economy which has never
since been followed In Washington.
The state Will not be asked to ex-
pend one cent for the inauguration.
If the legislature should decide to
make an appropriation for that pur
poco It would doubtless be vetoed by
tho new governor. The legislature
known this and there will be no ap-
propriation. If thls Inaugural sea
son had not come at the time of dis-
tress and warfaro In Europe and the
unsettlod business conditions in this
country it is possible that tho entire
National Guard would havo boon
brought to tho capital and the cere-
monies would havo been elaborate
However it Is known that Judge" Wil
Hams is in iaVor of 'rigid economy
simplicity and attention to duty tnd
ho might not have allowed such dis
play even under better conditions iif
the country. As it is tho fnaugiira
(ion will be made improsslvo and in
Doatli of Mrs. Sharpless
Mrs. J. B. Sharpless agetf rifty-
'hree years died at tho family resi-
dence last Thursday morning.
Deceased haa been sick for only a
ihdrrtlme. She Js survived by three
children as follows: Lois who mada
ier home with her mother Joe
vho resides In Waco Texas- and Mrs
Mayfleld of LaJaw Colo. all of
whom wore at tho bedside when the
death angel came.
TTho funeral services were conduct--d
at the residence Friday .afternoon
t' two o'clock. The remains wero
conveyed to Blackwoll for Interment.
Kendall's Store Robbed
Somo time during tho night last
Thursday Kendall's clothing1 store
was robbed of about a hundred dol-
lars worth of men's clothing and
the cash register which was left op-
en was rolloved of about three dol-
lars and elghty-flvo cents in change.
Entrance was made by boring a hole
In tho back door removing a panel
and then lifting the heavy lock and
bolt. The articles stolen consisted
ot men's suits underclothes over-
coat shirts etc. No clue hag been
found to the thief.
Burn Grass Says Agent
To the Farmers of Bryan county:
All the fields that cannot bo plow-
ed this winter and all tho fence linos
and roadways and every other place
where there is any grass or rubbish
should be burned out jo as to de-
stroy the chinch bugs in their win-
ter quarters. The chinch bugs har-
bor especially In buches of grass and
It is up to the farmers to destroy
them in the manner abo? a described.
Don't. wait until next season and
try to kill them after they get scat-
tered over your fields.
Every land owner should encour-
age this practice by setting the ex-
ample. "An ounce of prevention is
worth a pound of cure."
L..H..ASH Farm Agent.
Williams Makes Appointments
R. LrWllllam8 governor-elect has
announced the appointment ot J. M.
Aydoldtte of Oklahoma City nnd
. 9 .
SanijL. Money of Hartshorn as
Democratic members of the State
Board of Affairs He said that te
had these men in mind during the
primary campaign and offered them
the places soon after bis election. Mr.
Aydelotte is a successful oil mill man
a. banker and a farmer. Ho owns n
largo farm near Honey Grove Tex-
as. Mr. Mprley is a banker and a
man of means. Both aro sou-maae
and typify the sort of men Governor
Williams says ho will appoint to pf
flee. . i
"Neither of theso men wore npll-
cants for the place" said Judge Wil
liams "and their selection 1$ Ju line
with jty policy of efficiency and ecpri
omy In the state service'
Invigorating to the Pale and Sickly
Thi; Old Standard general Rtretttftlieabie took
GROVK'B TA8TKIKB chlfl TONIC irivta oirt
Halarla.emricl the blood. andbulUUuDtheey.
tew. A true tdaic. For adulti'and children 50c
i i ii .ii i
tatieatiy m a
mam of gtHbff ami
aimiM' aiiraiilsi mmi
WWW WU HWIW ICTWW
Mt Imc ba uaplr
. M fare gobf
Dr J. T. OBERT
OOlM ercr State Kattoaal Baafc
AY eSi99JSJ VrXr
The Seventh Floor Is lteserved for
Women Traveling Alone and GeaUe-
raon wIUi their Wives. Wemea Clerk
are la Charge.
JUST THE THING
I For bllllousness and malarial
btoots uv rau.
"They wor kwhlle you rest"
STONE-KIMBRIEL DRUG GO
Fkeaee SI IIS.
IN A CLASS BY IT'S SELF
Koel - - Klean
Always tke Best
THE BEST OF MUSIC ALWAYS
Aawtsciea 5 aad 18 ceats
Old papers for sale at this office.
5 rCfi VCW
"5S SSsS 'v
4aHHaHH Hlij e?Nafc 1 C
' i- --
Wrk 0tt4 fwr tmk JNtfrwnrt
Let me nuke a loan
k 8 per cent interest once a year loans closed
as seen as title k 0. K.
LEWIS A. AUSTIN
Over Perkins Bra. Dry Gvoit Store on Thha Aym
TsUpImmhHS :: :: Daraat OkUaMM
SHORT & HAYNES GRAIN CO.'
Farmers Gin & Elevator Co.
We SH flar cent meal chape wheat hraa sharts aaa
ather feeiU to (tamtn aa aUtar cmmumts at s
Our prices are the lews) aid aar jaaai are the jrighaat quaM-
ty. If.yea waat aaae & Meal try aars. GrHia 'freah eyary
day tVa pare white aarthani can. Pat ap k taajh saaJUry
paper hags the heat aaal sarett way ta keep awal pare ax 4
HULLS o MEAL
Two Pounds of Feed
One Pound of Seed
TKe Feed Crop 'tis Shprt. -It
willpay you to exchange
Seed for. Eeed
Bring 2.000 Pound of Seed and
Take back 3500 pounds of Hulls
and 500 Pounds of Meal.- It will
make a balanced ration for milk
prodcubion and better than Seed.
m eT4 m ' " 9 1
The Success ofi
" t " ' ' ' " ' a
Is the Result of a Desirtfto ProcIiXafLa Perfect Flour
THE MILL Turas built to
Insure and protect clanll
ness. The yfhlte enaae
ed Hpors walls and root
atand as a moniumekt to'
this ideal. .
"EYery sack ef Yu-
kon's Best comes to
you perfect la cleaalt
sess and purity.
Hare yoar rm
ined ana gUmm OUmA
by SR. SLAUUM'm
Daraat's rUW XX-
rawr optician offi i ym'
Awake Stadto North Third JLtwm.
Old pprs for mU at Nwa rtfiw.
on Your farm tke rate
on uu io.
JCANY THOUSA?na of
dollars . we"M spent for
the machines that result
la greater ecenemy in
It follows that Yu-
kea's Bent. "The Perfect
Floar" costs you
more thaa1 other kinds
yeearifi lj 1plllipMlTO'Wyll'Bla (-
mt.mw.MZ. : t:
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Evans, E. M. Durant Weekly News (Durant, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 49, Ed. 1, Friday, December 4, 1914, newspaper, December 4, 1914; Durant, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc82628/m1/2/: accessed November 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.