Cimarron Valley Clipper (Coyle, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 41, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 20, 1919 Page: 1 of 4
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Vol. 18, No. 41
41 J ------* — _
| We Ire Still PoundingJ
U Prices Down on Groceries ||
We have moved the grocery department
into the dry goods room as the stock is
small and assortment not large. We are
making very low prices to close out the
40c R. B M. Vinegar, gallon 2 5c.
One-half gallon Mazola 1.25.
Gallon Mazola 2.40.
6 Boxes Blue Star Matches 25 c.
5 Boxes Saganaw or Searchlight Match. 25c
25c Can Pink Salmon 20c, or 6 for 1.10.
Sun Kist Sweet Corn, can 15c.
20c Country Gentlemen Sweet Corn 15c.
1 doz. cans Pride of Illinois Sweet Corn 1.75.
- 20c Booster Peas 15c.
Sea Gull Early June Peas, can 15c.
15c Sambo Pan Cake Flour 12c.
Empsons Pumpkin, can 13c, doz. 1.50.
R. B. M. Spinach, can 13c, 2 for 25c.
2 cans small No. 2 Tomatoes 25c.
Dry Goods Department
29c Light and dark outings to close out
quick, 20c yard.
Yard wide percales, 35c values, 25 and 27c
J^c Colored Satteens, yard 25c.
75c Table Damask, yard 5 5c.
1.00 Table Damask, yard 79c.
Mens 2 5c work sox, 3 pairs for 50c.
Mens Garb-art Overalls, *.25 values, 1.98.
Mens Carheart Tick Stripe Overalls, i.7s.
See our big line of mens dress shirts.
Ea Arthur Rhoads
COYLE, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, FEB. 20, 1919
_ Subscription $1 00
■ Buy Your Seed Potatoes '
Flu Record of Chiroprac-
(To Dr. Swallow)
Oklahoma City, Okla.
F?b. 4, 1919
Dear Doctor: I have received
reports ou Spanish Influenza
cases from 48 Chiropractic doc-
tors. Below I give you the to-
tal as shown by the reports.
The original reports are on tile
in my office.
Total number of cases 3971
Cases exclusively under
care of.Chiropractor 3490
Number of recoveries in
such cases 3463
Number of deaths in such
• cases 7
Number of caes in which Chiro
praetor followed M. D. . 233
Number of recoveries in
such cases 208
Number of deaths iu such
Total number of cases in'which
complication of pneumonia
Number of recoveries in
such cases 152
Number ohdeaths in such
Dr. E. M. Hurry, Sec.,
Okla. Chiropractic Association
Suite 406 Security Bldg. ,
Logan and Frank Maryott is
taking her place.
Miss Auabel Hinton was ab
seht from school Wednesday on
account of illness.
Miss Graves room went on a
picnic Tuesday afternoon.
For tbi contest in Miss Berg's
room the boys entertained the
girls Wednesday afternoon.
Candy and cookies were served.
School was dismissed Tues-
day for the funeral of Mr.]
Farm For Sale
80 acre farm 4 miles
Coyle, time 011 part.
34 4t Freemont Bowgp
, • School Notes
Miss Chrystal was abse...
from the High School this week
Miss Elsie Graves returned
Sunday evening and is teaching
her classes again. .
Card of Thanks
We desire to express our ^sin-
cere thanks to the friends for
the many acts of kindess, the
assistance given and thebeauti
ful floral offerings at the death
of our beloved husband and
Mrs. Ed Gordon,
• Inez Gordon,
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Gordon,
Mr. and Mrs. Knave,
Mr. and Mrs.. W. Rupe
Tom Logan Killed
One of the saddest accidents
that ever happened in this lo
cality occured last Sunday even-
ing about 5 o'clock when Tom
Logan’s automobile ran off a
creek bridge northwest of town,
killing Tom almost instantly!
Tom, in company with Edgar
Shehan, was returning from ttie
Rice farm up the river. The
approach of the creek bridge
west of Maryott's makes a
sharp turn and as the boys
came to this they were looking ,
1 l some plowed ground
and talking about it. Notwith-
standing that the machine was
slowed down and they were
coming upon the bridge on
high, the machine got too far.
and although an effort was
made to turn, it was too late to]
prevent the front wheel from
going off and this throwed tliel
machine over the bridge. The
car turned completely over,!
falling on Tern and killing him
almost instantly. Edgar jump
ed and lit clear of the car, but
as it was about an 18 foot jump
, he was pretty badly shaken up.
j When Edgar was able to move
he found that his legs and low-
er part of his body was para-
lyzed so he could not walk; he
.crawled out and made his way
toward Maryott's on his hands
[and knees. When a short dis-
j tance from the house Mr. Mary-
ott heard his call and came to
j theirjassistance. It was too
late to do Tom any good, but
Edgar was taken to the house
and tirst aid administered.
Parties from town went out and
Edgar was brought in to the
Hubbard Hotel and Tom’s body
to the Henthoru undertaking
Edgars injuries were fouud
to be pretty bad, but we are
glad to be able to report bim
getting along nicely at this
No doubt if the bauisters on
this bridge had been of any
earthly good this accident
would never have happened.
The car must have been run-
ning very slow and it would
have taken but little resistance
to have “killed” the engine and
stopped the machine. A good
many bridges in this, part of
the conutry are in a most de
plorable condition and the
wonder is that more people are
(Continued on last page)
Early Ohio Seed Potatoes 1.90 per bushel in
Bliss Triumphs per bushel - 2 0Q
Michigan Navy Beans, 2 lbs. for - 25C.
Colorado recleaned Pinto Beans, pound 10c.
I ancy Lima Beans, pound - - lsc
Black Eyed Peas, 3 lbs. for - - 25c.
Sugar Cured Bacon strips, pound 30c.
Colorado Eating Potatoes 1.55 bu., 1.50 sack
A complete line Webster’s mammoth
packet garden seeds at 5c. Every one new
Also bulk peas and bean seed, onion sets
and field seeds.
| HOUGHTON DEPARTMENT STORE CO. |
him best really appreciated his Aspects
better equalities. The writer
had the privilege of knowing
Mr. Gordon quite well for the
past twelve years and during
that time we came to appreciate
the big, waim heart of the man
very much and to know his bet-
ter qualities quite welt. We
never knew him to wick a man
who was started downhi!l, but
instead his hand was ulw’.iys
extended to help any unfortu-
nate in time of need.
Funeral services were con-
ducted at the Christian church
Tuesday afternoon byj| R e v.
Chainness and the remains were
laid to rest in the Coyle ceme-
-tery. A large number of friends
gathered to pay their last re-
old friend and
neighbor. The bereaved family
have the deepest sympathy of
all iu their hour of sorrow.
hid ward John Gordon was
boru in Pittsburg, Pa.. March
31, 1849; moved to Corrine,
Minn. Was married to Jane
Putnam of Silver, Creek, Minn.,
Oct. 2a, 1882; to this union 7
children were born; 4 are living
and were present at the funeral.
Mr. Gordon united with the M.
E. church when a boy. The
family moved to Coyle in May,
1905. Mr. Gordon died Feb. 17,
1919, aged 69 years 10 months
16 [days, leaving his wife, 3
daughters, 1 son, 5 grand child-
ren, other relatives and a host
$10 I Reward, $100
The readers uf ibis paper will be
pleased to learn that there Is at leust one
dreaded disease that science has been
,nhle to cure In ull Its stages, and that Is
t'atarih. Hill’s Catarrh Cure Is the only
positive cure now known to the medlcnl
from -raternlty. Catarrh being a constitutional
disease, re mires a constitutional treat-
ment. Hall s Catarrh Cure Is tuken In-
ternally, acting directly up'n the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system, there-
by destroying the foundation of the UIb
•■aye, and giving the patient strength by
j building up the constitution and assisting
• nature In doing Its tvotk. The proprietors
I nave so much faith In Its curative pow-
absent ir3 ,liat ,hez One Hundred Dollars
for RnV min thnt It fnlla tn «m>a
• mat uiey onei un** nunarea j
for any case that It Dills to cure. Bene
**w*“ “*'» J AJdare«f f"jTheNEY & CO, Toledo O
on account of the death of Tom , ^.,’6.V,'’.«Vpui.°for o.».«tp»t,o*
E. J. Gordon
E. J. Gordon died at his home
in this city Monday evening
about 5 o’clock after a few
weeks illness. Mr. Gordon has
been in poor health for some
time and his passing away was
not unlooked for. The deceased
came to Coyle in 1905 and mosi
of the time since then has
served as peace officer, being,
city marshal and deputy sheriff.
He was a peace officer of long
experience having served at
other places belore coming here.
It can be truthfully said that he
was'not afraid of anything and
the writer has known of him be-
ing in many places where many
men would have found it hard
to^cope with the situation. He
was never knownjto show tht;
white feather, and as he was
one of the best known officers
in this section, his well known
leputation no doubt served a
good purpose many times. Be-
ing absolutely straight and fair
in his conduct, he was generally
liked by the law abiding citi
zens and respected by the law
breakers. Being an unassuming
nature, only those who knew
Farmers—Help Us to Help You
EFORE long you are going to
be very busy. To make your
crop, yov are going to need the ser-
vice of every machine you have.
There is a little lull tight now. This
time can be put to mighty good use.
How are your farm machines?
Wouldn’t it be a wise precaution to
look them over carefully to assure
yourself that there are no parts
needing replacement now or later
By making a list of present or possible .future requirements
and giving it to us before or during Repair and Inspection
Week, March 3-8, we shall bo able to furnish you what you
want when-you want it. 1
If there is any item on your list we
do not happen to carry in stock, we
can procure it and hold it in readi-
ness for you. *It takes takes the
delay, and consequently loss of time
out of farm emergencies.* The
question of a day or two during the • -
busy season on the farm is a ser-
ious one. Make up your list now
and let us have it.
Here’s what’s next.
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Wandell, Clarence F. Cimarron Valley Clipper (Coyle, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 41, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 20, 1919, newspaper, February 20, 1919; Coyle, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc912357/m1/1/: accessed September 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.