The May Bugle. (May, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 19, 1914 Page: 1 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE MAY BUGLE
A Weekly Newspaper for the People.
(Successor to the Buffalo Bugle and May Exchange)
MAY, HARPER COUNTY, OKLAHOMA, NOVEMBER 10, 1014.
Subscription Price, $1.00 Per Year.
You Get Your Money When
You Sign Papers.
B. E. WILLIAMS
Abstracter. Buffalo, Okla.
Best Rate in Harper County
Call and See Me.
11 i r
W. F. & N. W. R. R.
The airline from Northwestern Oklahoma to
Gulf Ports and Sunny Southern Texas, making
close connections to all points on the Gulf coast
and the Southern seaboard.
Connections at Woodward with the Santa Fe.
at Elk City with the Rock Island, and at Altus
with the Frisco.
SEE THAT YOUR TICKET READS
VTA THE WICHITA FALLS ROUTE.
A. G. BRIGGS. Local Agt.
C. L. FONTAINE, Gen. Passenger Agt.
v ; v.
Are You Contemplating
building a new house, barn,
granery or chicken house? If
so it will pay to look over our
stock and’get our prices.
♦ THE TULSA SILO
the best on the market, from
$70.00 to $140.00..
The yard of quality and low
Da vis-Robrets Lumber Co.
J. A. IHI.E, Manager
r ■ ifc %$% f- ' ' y. ffi-'v
The Democrat and Republican.
Word reached here that Miss
Tessie Hoff of Wichita, Kansas,
and C. R. McMinn were mar-
ried at that place this v/eek.
Miss Anna White, a former
school teacher of this county,
but now of Wichita, sp ent the
^Lay Tuesday in Buffalo visiting
on their journey through life.
H. S. Pettigrew and Mrs. Min-
nie Jensen, who are well known
to this neighborhood, having
lived here for a number of years,
were quietly married at the
home of the bride four miles of
Buffalo, on Monday, November
9. Their many friends join us
in wishing them all the joys of
Pan* C, W*(d*n
The Waldens, who will appear upon
the Lyceum course, are among the
cleverest entertainers upon the plat-
form. They present much more than
a program of magic One of the most
entertaining features of their program
is known as Chapeaugraphy, from th«
French word, meaning a hat. By the
aid of a hat brim Mr Walden is ah!»
fo present ever twenty fir* distinct
Miss Ethel Valera Young, of
May and Mr. Vernie Wright
Lacour, of near Supply went to
Woodward last Wednesday
where they were united in mar-
riage by Judge Wyand.
While this wedding has been
looked forward to by many for
some time yet it came as a sur-
prise to many of the bride’s
friends in May.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Young of near
May, and the granddaughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Odell of this
Miss Young has many friends
here who wish her well but will
miss her greatly especially at
the May Supply Store where she
has been employed for some
The groom is an industrious
young man being a hustling
farmer of north of Supply, and
a real business man, too. He
has a large acquaintance around
The young couple went to
housekeeping immediately on the
place the groom has been at ■
A host of friends join us in
wishing them success and hap-
iness all through life.
II. MARTIN, Pres. S. T. MOREY, V-Pres.
V. B. BROWNE, Cashier.
The Banker wants
As a customer of this bank you have at your com-
mand our resources in accordance with your re-
None know you better or will appreciate your busi-
ness more than the
MAY STATE BANK,
A HOME BANK.
The country seems to be in-
itiatives and friends, returning) fested with a lot of swindlers
to her home Wednecday.
who are operating along a new
Mrs. O. G Harper of Okla-dine. A short time ago Ben
homa City, wrho has been visit-
ing in Buffalo for the past week,
returned to her home Wed nes-
day. Mrs. B. E. Williams ac-
companied her to Oklahoma City
where she will visit for a shoi t
Marriage licenses were issued
Hughes, who lives near Charles-
ton, hired a stranger as a hired
hand. A coupie of days after-
ward he sent his hired man to
Protection with a load of wheat
and that was the last he saw of j
the stranger. He sold the wheat
got the money for it and depart-1
ed for other lands. G. F. Cris-!
character* and the changes are sim-
ply marvelous Buffalo Bill, President
Wilson, Poosevelt. the Salvation Ar
ar lass, all follow one another with
merely the twist of the hat brim An-
other clever feature is his ventrilo-
quism. which never fails to please lha
younger portions of his audience.
A. F. Sunderland.
Again are we reminded of the
j uncertainty of this life in the
j passing away of one of our citi-
Izens, Mr. A. F. Sunderland,
i Mr. Sunderland has been a
| sufferer for severalyears and was
relieved of his suffering and cal-
led to his reward about six
o’clock this morning, Nov. 19,
at the age of 71 years. The de-
ceased is an old citizen of May
and is well known in this vicini-'
ty and highly respected by his I
many friends here.
The funeral was held this af-
ternoon from the Christian
church at 2 o’clock, conducted bv
the Rev. Jesse Cloyd after
which the remains were interred
in the McClung cemetery.
Besides the relatives the de-
ceased leaves to mourn his de-
parture a host of friends who join
in extending the hand of sympa-
thy to the bereaved ones in this
their hour of sorrow.
WHITE’S DRUG STORE
Look over the list and mark what you need.
Hess Stock Food
Hess Poultry Panacea
Drugs and Chemicals
Penslar Guaranteed Remedies
WHITE’S DRUG STORE
The Auto in The Field
to the following persons this.gup north of charleston, sent
week: Frederick R. Johnston | four lo*ds of wheat to Protection
by strangers who came along
with teams and said they were
from near Woodward. They
and Flossie Smith, both of Gate.
Miss Ellen Hubbard, who
teaches west of town, had a very
exciting but lucky ru naway las t j pocketed Mr. Crissup’s wheat
Mqntfay while on her way home J money and have not been heard
from school. On the hill she j 0f since. A bad lot.
was unable to hold the horse, j ____
which kept going faster until it
broke into a run down the hill.
The Waldens will be the next
number on the Lyceum course
and will appear at the Christian
churcn in May on Dec. 10. All
who love a first class entertain-, .
ment will not fail to attend tbis: S0R5? *)C in ,ts n_e'' home,
Ihe New Building Ready
The banks new building is
now about ready for occupancy.
A sign painter has been here the
past week and put up some nice
bank signs on the bank windows
We understand the May Sup- -
ply Store will move into the j
store room about the last of the '
month and the bank will I
It is quite a common sight in
Oklahoma to see farmers drive
tD the harvest field in Automo-
biles. It takes a solemn sum of
money to buy an automobile and
it takes good roads, as well as
gasoline, to run them.
A joy ride in the harvest fields
of this state is one of the most
exhilarating experiences that is
available on this continent and
one that would charm a tourist
and convince a home-seeker.
A speedway lined with growing
crops and blooded stock
May plays Gage basket ball at
Gage Friday night. • A double
Eet us all see if we cannot
lesson the number of cases of
tardiness—and increase the per
cent of attendance.
The Gospel Team held a very
interesting service at the M. E.
church last Sunday afternoon.
The meeting next Sunday will
be held in the Christian church
at three o’clock sharp. Every-
body is in invited to attend these
a; meetings. The Team has been
Two other buggies were met in
her mad race and they and hers
were rather badly damaged.
Fortunately no serious injuries
Mr. Wilkinson came over from
Be.iver county the last of the
week. Mrs.Wilkinson and daugh-
ter came over Wednesdavand will
make their home in May. Mr.
Wilkinson will open up a confec-
tionary in the building formerly
*2* 01 and occupied by I. N. Byerley. We
Tidy, o. Grite, were wejcome Mr. Wilkinson and fam-
-dav by rfev. J. J. Uy to Ma}.
TIJ" Call at the Wilson Drug Store
Warning To Car Drivers
The speed iimit must be re-
spected in the city limits. Any
one I find breaking them will be
fined according to ordinance.
Look out I mean it.
G. W. Wells.
This is one of the best build-
ings along the line and is a val-
uable .addition to the town of
landscape that one seldom tours
in a lifetime. In mapping out
automobile routes the Oklahoma
harvest fields should be given
prominent position. Why not
a “See Rural America First”
A ford Slam
A. J. Bouse is hauling out
lumber from the Davis-Roberts
Lumber Yard to build a new of Xmas goods which will be on
house. The new structure is to display in a few days. Adv.
Report of schcol at close of
Enrollment, giris 72: boys 61:
Number neither absent or
tardy, girls 32: boys 33; total 65
Number cases of tardiness,
girls 25: boys 20: total 45.
Just received a large shipment j Fer cent of attendance, girls
96; boys 94 1*2.
In Iowa they are beginning to
I paint the Fores red. to comply
the new law which requires that
all tin cans holding gasoline be
of that color.
invited to Mt. Olive to assist in
j the series of meetings in pro-
gress at that place. The team
has accepted the invitation and
j will go to Mt. Olive on Sunday,
j Nov. 29, for both morning and
1 afternoon service.
John Hall was up and visited
his sister. Mrs. Willis, one night
last week. John left here some-
time ago for Fargo where he op-
erated a barber shop until re-
cently w hen he moved to Supply
where he has a shop in charge.
C. E. Gaffaney was in town
Tuesday morning and reports
things moving along nicely in
j his neighborhood and says the
meeting in progress at Mt. Olive
has siatred off very favorably.
Mrs. G. W. Sharp came here
Gage last week to visit her son
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.
Farmers' and Business Men's Co-Operative Association. The May Bugle. (May, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 19, 1914, newspaper, November 19, 1914; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc941086/m1/1/: accessed April 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.