The Mountain Park Herald (Mountain Park, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 39, Ed. 1 Friday, October 1, 1909 Page: 6 of 8
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Of The PreM
After ell the prone is the grant-
eet coaaervator of amli both
private and public. There is do
agency to all obeervant of public
well fere; there la ao motor that
eaa and dooe invade the private
predncte of the individual ae
that of the press. Every topic of
a dean and healthy nature finds
vent and dreulation through the
preee, all other methods condu-
cive to enlightment and pleaaure
...a stale and meagre when con-
trasted with the vigor and stabil-
ity of the preee; all agencies be-
come extra vegan t expenditure
when compered in efficiency to
the economic labors and great
aocompiishment of the the press.
No discovery ae yet made or to
be made can equal the vital ef-
fect of the preee. Man may
preach, he may interrupt, inter-
cept or guide, yet he can never
mould or carry the public in hie
arms aa dona the preee in logic,
rhetoric or oratory, statesman-
ship or philosophy. Man may exe-
cute for the passing moment yet
he con not stamp in futurity the
great import that is indelibly
Axed la the acope of the preee.
The wonderful power of the in-
calculable prestige of the press
can never be wholly estimated
by men nor any of his devices,
for the betterment of civilisation
be perfected outside the press.
Time and age has not marred
the press it comes forth after a
crisis brighter than before, its
piercing or mellowing rays dis-
perse the gloom or soften the
anglee. Thought is only half born
till after having passed the press.
The press can paint the soul, can
phoiogtaph the heart and carve
the mind in the memory of the
world. You should thank the man
for the press, and the press for
the men. The press doe* more
good in one dsy than it does bad
n a year.
la a complete
Old liaruem and
8H(h*h made new.
tpy un and we will
R. H. Jones, Prop.
Will Edmundson Nlfr
and bar a downward tendency;
silver, close, hut not close enough
to get hold of."-Pleasant City
issetf ataassssstssaoeo—«»•»«»«•« eoeeoeoeaooeoow
ftAf II WTake your cotton else-
Mf H f where when you can
V W 11 I get the highest price
here. Either seed or hale.
Wo will pay the top price for your
seed. Will appreciate a share of
your ginning, we solicit your busi-
ness. Satisfaction guaranteed. Give
us a trial.
WESTERN OKLAHOMA OINS
Mt. Park, Ok la.
V. M. Barton, Mgr.
“Devils** Market Report
The editor was busy when he
ass asked: “How are the mark-
ets?” The man was referred to
:he office devil, who looked wise
tnd said;“Young men, unsteady;
girls lively and in demand; papas,
irm, but declining; mamas, un-
settled, waiting for higher bids;
:offee, considerably mixed; fresh
ish, active and slippery; egge.
tuiet, but expected to open soon;
vhiskey. still geing down; on-
ons. strong; yeast, rising; bread-
stuff. heavy; boots and shoes,
hose on the market sold and
onstantly going up and down;
nats and cape, not so high as last
/ear. excepting foolscap, which
« stationery: tobbacco, very low
Teacher and Child
The needs of the teacher are
only two, but they mean ao much
-preparation and consecration.
Prepra’ion is never-ceasing pro-
cess of fftting oneself from cay
to day for the ever-increasing
difficult task of teaching. Conse-
cration is a sense of devotedness
to the teacher's calling, arising
from a realisation of the sacred-
ness of the teacher’s responsibil-
ity. Consecration may bereduoed
to simpler terms—love! Love for
the child; love for the task! And
love in turn implies so much-
respect, sympathy, forbearance.
Love for the child! Edward Ev-
erett Hale and Helen Keller were
talking of a school which she and
a friend were to open, and Helen
expatiated upon the way in which
the school was to be conducted.
He said: “But Helen, what are
you going to do?" “Oh,” said
the, “1 am going to love the
children." So feeU the heaven-
ordained teacher.- Stephen S.
Wise in October Pacific Monthly.
IF YOU’RE HUNQRV
At any time atop in at
We are preparing to aarve the
bast tha market affords.
Fresh Bread, Pies, etc.
Caailas. Fruit, ai d Nuts
Cigars and Tshhaca
We sell groceries tec.
A Great Magazine
The Pacific Monthly of Portland,
Oregon, is a beautifully illustrat-
ed monthly magazine. If you are
interested in dairying, fruit rais-
ing. poultry raising, or want to
know about irrigated lands tim-
ber lands, or free government
; land open to homestead entry.
| The Pacific Monthly will give
you full information. The price
'is$150 a year.
• If you will send twenty-five
cents in stamps, three late issues
will be sent you so that you may
become acquainted with it Reac
the following splendid offers:
OFFER NO. 1- McClure’s Mag-
azine. Woman’s Home Compan-
ion and The Pacific Monthly, cost-
ing $< 50. will be sent at a special
rate of $8.
OFFER NO. 2- McClure’s Mag-
azine. Review of Reviews and
DO YOU HAVE FITS?
When yon get a milt
* ready imiileor have
Momeone. take your
had experience. To
avoid trouble get It
in a tie tli rough,
SMITH & MEEK, Barbers.
|pr ★ STAR
If Liverv Barn
1£ W. O. 8HKLTON, Prop.
New Rigs, New Manage-
ment and Better Service.
Special attention to commercial
trade. Phone. 38.
The Pacific Monthly, coating $6,
will be sent for $8.60.
OFFER NO. 8—Human Life,
Ideal Homes, and The Pacific
Monthly will be sent for $2.00
Order by number and send your
order accompanied by a postal ,w* Throat
money order for the amount to
The Pacific Monthly, Portland,
4. K. BALE, M.I>.
Bar. Bye. Nest and Threat
My entire tine j, given to diene
md deformitie* of the Eye, Ear Now
Telephone 2M. Hebert, Okla.
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Rhodyback, Vernon L. The Mountain Park Herald (Mountain Park, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 39, Ed. 1 Friday, October 1, 1909, newspaper, October 1, 1909; Mountain Park, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc853508/m1/6/: accessed November 14, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.