Cimarron Valley Clipper (Coyle, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 13, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 1, 1918 Page: 1 of 4
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Cimarron Valley Clipper
Vol. 18, No. 13
To the People oi (he fifth Congressional
COYLE. OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, AUG 1, 1918
As To Congressman
Before the next issue of the
Clipper the Democratic voters
of this district will have been
called upon to choose their can-
didate for Congress While
there is little doubt but what
Thompson will be re nominated,
the circumstances are such that
might be well to any a word
iu regard to the matter. Mr.
Thompsod has served his dis-
trict well and is one of the best
iuformed men in congress today.
He has been a staunch support-
er of the President and has been
a great help to the administra-
tion during the strenuous times
we are now passing through.
Iu our opinion it would be very
bad policy to make a change to
man of inexperience and un
known qualities just because he
bappeus to be in the army, and
this seems to be the main quali-
fications of Mr, Thompson’s op
tor the Democratic nomination.
While we think it unnecessary
to call our readers attention to
the congressional matter as we
believe Mr. Thompson will be
nominated almost unanimously,
but should there be any who
contemplate casting a vote for
the othei man, we ask that you
give this matter due consider-
ation before doing so.
Martha M. Neal
Candidate for Court Clerk
Deputy Court Clerk, District Court
--Served from iglq to present time.
Subject to Republican Primaries, Aug. 0, iyi8.
Dr. G. S. Stiles, realising the
scarcity of Physicians and the
Government’s crying need fori
Medicos, has taken a partner]
whom he hopes to train for ser--laud y°u Just dVln« t0 sotue"
■' thing steady. Then up goes
your stomach and you ate O. K
The Constitutional requirements providing that members of Congress shall
be nominated and elected every two years, is my apoiogy for this announcement.
I have been your Congressman since 1912, therefore, am not asking you to
vote for me—sight-unseen.
I have a record. That record is my platform. If you approve it, I will ap- j
predate your vote, and not only your vote, but your active support at the pxi- ‘ Vice? an ate inn
6:jttary on August 6th. If you do not approve my record, as patriotic Americana he is called. It is
^you should not vote for me. ^however, which will answer the
I realize that you have little time for politics; that your eyes are focused on cajj tirst the J unior or Senior G.
the tragic struggle across the sea. Your boys and mine are there, or on the road, • g
and our prayers are with them. We have no heart lor any tusk not directly con- ^ Mond a[ternoou aud
nected with “winning the war. ‘ .
One point, however, should be borne in mind by those who might neglect partnership was immediately
politics entirely, and that is that the men chosen for office at this time will have , formed and the over seas prop-
a power for good or evil, during the period of the war, not possible to the citizens osj^ion taken up.
at large. j —-
This is particularly true of Congressmen who have to do with the prosecution Fair Oak News
of the war The election of a Congressman not in sympathy with the president,
is fraught with so much of danger to our country that I shrink from the contem-
plation of such a possibility.
We have but but one occupation now—“WINNING THE WAR. Private
business and personal comfort, as well as politics, are adjourned for the duration
of the war. The President, as you know, has requested the Congress to provide
revenue to prosecute the war, before final adjournment.
My congressional duties will, in all liklihood, render it impossible for me t#
get into the District before the primary. Of necessity, therefore, I shall have to
depend on the generosity of my friends to look after my campaign. I rest con-
tent in the knowledge that they can perform the task much better than I, even if
I were permitted to visit the District.
From Our Soldier Boys
Dear Mother and Father
I am writing to let you know |
we have got to Canada Sun-|
day morning I attended church |
aloug with a big bunch of Ca
uadians. Then this evening 1
gathered buckle berries and
wild roses in the vines and ma-
ples. Ob! it is tine These hills
have sand right on top and the
ground is nothing but sand cov-
ered with moss about eight in
ches deep. You feel like you
are walking on a leather bed all
the time. Mountain tea is also
abundant. Yes, 1 took another
swim this eveuing iu water up
to my neck that was so clear 1
could see my feet plain
1 imagine 1 can see those old
French men in tiie dark depths
of these woods.
We came here by eea. Sea
sickness is bad. You can not
understand how a ship can roll
It is my earnest request that every voter in the District go tortile poles on
August 6th and register his preference for the Democratic Nominee for Congress
frqm the Fifth District.
This, perhaps, will be the only appeal 1 shall make to my friends, as it is my
intention, at an early date, to visit our boys on the battlefields of Europe, and
I will most likely be there on the day of the primary.
When I return I shall come among you and tell you what I saw . Until
then believe me, Faithfullly your friend,
You can help do this with
one oi our home camiers
and plenty of Nos. i and 2
cans for same.
We also have qt. tin cans
at 60c doz.* and plenty of
sealing wax and parafine.
Tell us your canning troub-
les«»we can help you,
Balsingers are baling hay this
Walter Wegner is working for
H. Marquardt this week.
Walter Schneider made a call
at Aug. Marquardt's Sunday.
The pipe broke on the line
east of the station Saturday.
S. H. Marquardt is threshing
near Camp Russell these days.
Fred Flasch is working for
A. G. Marquardt near Clarkson
R. Karner and family and J.
A. Frendenberg visited M. Ear-
Mr. 0. Tyler left last Monday
for Texas where he is going to
stay for awhile.
Mr. Henry PfeiftTr and Au-
gusta Marquardt visitid at A.
G’s. last Sunday. ^
Mr. Brandenberg and his
paitners filled iu the pipe where
it was broken last Tuesday.
Dry weather we are having.
Cotton is beginning to shed all
ready. We sure need a rain.
Fletcli Backei resigned his
job as watel monkey for the
Preiss boys last week and John
jF ascb is now on the job.
While Frank Preiss wa's lak
1 ing some chickens a.n'i to
,Guthrie Saturday tie thought
he heard a uoise and while try-
.iDJ^ to locate it, ran his Ford in-
to a ditch. While Frank was
not hurt, all of the eggs were
broken, several hefls crippled,
the wind shield broken and
for 30 or 40 minutes; then it is
the same all over again. 1
think 1 would have jumped over
board or anything else to have
got my foot on something solid.
That talk about the deep blue
sea is all punk. It looks more
like fountain pen ink, except
when it rolls and breaks, then
it is white. It does not look at
all like water—more like a
wheat field about two miles
away. But the bays are fine
I had a pleasant trip from Ft,
W. to Capp Stuart. The scene
ry through the mountains from
Knoxville, Tenn., on, were be-
yond me for description. The
Oklahoma boys thot, it rough
but it brougb’ bael< tny child-
on Coyle diamond
Game called at 3:00
hood days, scenes that are dear
to my heart. Then came that
fine sea voyage. I was so sick
I thot the dumps were near and
accordingly made a clean sweep
oi all my past, emptied out my
stomach, threw up my socks
and called for “Melancholy to
come alter her own.” Oh! the
joy's of sea sickness is grand.
Well, the people here are so
nice, they are so good—cannot
help but 'ove them. They too,
think as we do, talk as we do,
love their friends and entertain
strangers in grand style. The
girls here are the same girls we
have at home; the boys the
same; the fathers and mothers
just like borne folks, in fact,
you know, we are all brothers.
Nova Scotia, Canada.
Club members should get busy. The
I Short Course will be held at Coyle Aug.
A School Bag Satchel
With Every Children’s School Shoes
We have 100 book satchels lor school
children made 01 a good grade black oil
cloth leatherette, with a good strong
shoulder strap. While they last we will
give one free with each pair childrens school
shoes sold. They will be highly appreciat-
ed by the children. Don’t fail to get one
and don’t fail to put your school children
in our “Weatherbird” school shoe, made
of solid leather throughout, they give uni-
versal satisfaction. M
HOUGHTON DEPARTMENT STORE CO.
M Wf UUVU
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Wandell, Clarence F. Cimarron Valley Clipper (Coyle, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 13, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 1, 1918, newspaper, August 1, 1918; Coyle, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc911503/m1/1/: accessed November 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.