Mayes County Republican (Pryor, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 33, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 10, 1918 Page: 1 of 4
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MAYES COUNTY REPUBLICAN
PRYOR, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, OCT. 10, 1918,
First National Bank
Buy Bonds of the
Fourth Liberty Loan.
Do Your Bit
on the Home Front
The BoyY will Look
after the Huns
First National Bank
PUBLIC SALE OP
Pryor, Oklahoma, Tuesday, Oct-
ober 29, 1918, 55 scotch^ and Scotch
topped Cattle will be offered. Cows
with calves, cows, heifers and bulls
Watch this paper next week for
further announcement, Write for cat-
Hogan & Worsham, Pryor
Chas. D. Campbell, Apache
N. E. A. AT MUSKOGEE
The Northeastern Educational As-
sociation meets at Muskogee on the
lat and 2nd of November. The Re-
publican got out the programs for
this meeting this week.
GOT EIGHTH PLACE
The Mauyes County Agricultural
exhibit at the Free State Fair at
Muskogee last week pulled down
eighth place in the list of county ex-
hibits. The contest was very close.
MISTAKE IN GRAHAM’S AD
In setting the ad of W. A. Gra-
ham & Co., last week, the type made
us say ‘‘One lot men’s shoes, $3.50 to
$4-00, now $4.95.” In another place,
the price of children’s school shoes
was $2.92, wIuhu/U should have been
12.95. And it wasn’t much of a week
for mistakes, either.
The Teacher’s Examination for
county certificates will be held in
Pryor, October 24, 25, and 26, begin-
ning at 7.46 a . m.
PHELIX COLE DEAD
After an illness of one week, from
pneumonia, at his home near, Salina,
Phelix Cole, aged about 28 years, died
Sunday The funeral was held at the
home Monday and the remains intern
ed in the Cole cemeteiy.
The deceased was unmarried and bills gotten out by the Republican
lived with his parents. The bereaved print shop since the Cth of September,
relatives have the heartfelt sympathy Seems like an unusually large num-
of ell in their loss. her of sales in this section this fall.
MISSED THEIR TRAIN
A bunch of Pryorifes had the plea
sure of sitting up all night at Mus-
kogee Thursday night as a result of
having missed connection with the
train on which they were to have re-
turned home on. Any one of the num-
ber could be easily spotted the next
day by their sleepy appearance.
The Republican printed sale bills
Friday and Saturday for the follow-
ing public sales:
Davis & Son, on the 10th.
Ch f■. Hulincs, tm the tlth.
D. O. Dunfee, on the 14th
T. H. McElroy, on the 15th
T. B. Casey, on the 18th
S. R. fund on the 22nd.
This makes eighteen sets of sale
The old hay ham east of the cotton
gin caught fire in some mysterious
manner Thursday night and burne<L
to the ground together with several
tons of baled hay. The barn west
across the track caughtt fire at one
time from sparks but the blase was
extinguished before any damage was
done to it.
There was very little wind which
was a good thing, as the cotton gin
was close and might easily have
cauht fire, had the wind been in the
right direction. It s not known how
the fire started.
rljCK QUARANTINE TO BE
' RAISED DECEMBER 11
•9 At the regular meeting of the
Poard of County Commissioners this
week, they signed ar, agreement with
the state and federal authorities to
release all of Mayes county from
quarantine for tick eradication
I’art of Mayes county has been
free for some time and only that part
ef the county from the river and
Saline creek southeast was still under
quarantine. This order releases this
section and now the entire county is
released and next year cattle will not
have to be dipped.
V. A. BRAN.STUTTER DEAD
V. A. Branstetter of this city, died
at the home of hi.- daughter, Mrs. T.
L. Jobe, two miles north of Muskogee
Friday morning Mr. Branstetter had
gone to Muskogee the Sunday before
to visit his daughter and attend tthe
fair. He seemed in average good
health when he left home.
The deceased was 70 years old and
leaves a widow, two sons and three
daughters, two of ihem, Mrs. H. J.
Enders and Mrs. Jesse Rindle, live
at Hominy, Okla. One son, Joe, is
with the American Expeditionary
Forces in France.
The remains w'ere shipped to Pryor
and the funeral was held at the home
on Sunday at 2:80 p. m. The remains
were interred in Fail-view Cemetery.
The Last we
iiOnly for Those
iWhose Orders &
Checks are in.
G.C. Pratt, C.L. Pratt,Jr.
LETTER FROM FRANCE
Somewhere in France,
Sept 6, 1918.
1 just received fourteen letters, six
* 'liearl?romnso rrMriV.^'V thffiW ftWe
received some of the letters before
hut the mail was lost and that's why
received them all in a bunch. I
wish 1 could have received them be-
fore but “better late than never."
1 ou sure write good letters. I can’t
write a newsy letter hut you’ll have
lo blame the kaiser.
1 know just how Nate felt when
he wrote “I like it fine at the front
line,” ha! ha! Fritz kept us awake al-
most all last night and some day I
hope to tell them how much I think
of him. It has been showering all
aay and from what I hear the rainy
season is beginning. The days have
been nice hut are cooler and the
nights are cold.
You can tell the girls not to worry
ibout their beau- over here* for I’ve
heard lots of them say they would
give almost anything to talk to their
"hello” for me and that I’ll try to
American girls. Tell my friends
write to them when ever I get writing
paper enough ahead. But that if they
have plenty to drop me a lino or two
for a soldier neve" has letters enough.
Tom Neeley hauls the kitchen range
for the company that I eat with and
I get to eat with him quite often but
I've not seen him foi the last day or
Don’t worry over me for I’m as alt
as usual or more so, rather, for i
weigh nearly two hundred. I want to
here and can get a leave of absence
-ee Grandpa Michauts’ folks over
after I’ve been hete four months
which will be the first part of Novem-
ber. I passed wi hin fifteen miles of
them as we came 'up front.”
I hope the package gets to me
O K. for 1 need the pen and watch
and the camels( cigarettes) will sure
hit the spot. It is hard to get an
older for a package from U. S. hut
we can buy tobacco from the Y. M.
We have hob-nail transportation
and a hike of twent> miles after dark
with a pack that weighs from fifty
to seventy pounds makes a fellow get
rid of all the extras he has I’d like
to tell you how everything is carried
on at the front but of course that
isn’t allowed for good reasons.
Fritz isn’t very polite and kept me
putting on my gas-mask every little,
while, won’t even let me write a let-
ter quietly. I sleep in a dug-out and
fere very well It is twenty minutes
lo twelve and as 1 have a lot of sleep
coming to me I’ll say goodnight.
From Oscar Neil Olson
Medical Det.358 Inf.
American Ex. Forces.
i DISTINGUISHED VISITOR IN
The Rev. J. S. Murrow, the oldest
missionary of any denomination is
visitn at the home of Rev. J. N. Ed-
wards pastor of the- Baptist church.
Rev, Murrow has been here in ac-
tual service for over 51 years. He
founded the Indians Orphans home
at Bacone near Muskogee. He has
been a great friend to the Indians
in many ways, and a friend to any-
one who needed help. He is the
author of the Murrow Monitor of
i- ree Masonry and is Secretary Emer-
atus now. Dr. Murrow will be at
the Baptist church and will speak
at one of the sen-ices on Sunday.
C. OF D. TO ADAIR
Messrs. Neal B. Gardner, J. Howard
Langley, W F Woodward, Thos J.
Harrison and L D. Harding of the
Mayes County Defense Council, chap-
eroned by Deputy Sheriff Purd Tay-
lor, motored to Adair Friday night,
where they held a meeting at the
Christian church Mr. Langley was
the speaker of the evening and made
great war talk.
HAD TO BE SHOWN
A tent show got in bad with the
County Council of Defense last week
by persisting in showing at Adair,
after having recehed orders not to
from the Council.
1 he County Council proceeded to
carry out their orders from the State
Council and the show was ordered to
move on, after the manager had re-
t!rAWfM\fWa'‘-rbt as the euest of the
We have money to help buy
more and better blooded livestock
and good farm lands. Only one
better investment now and that is
Citizens Bank & Trust Co.
MORE EFFICIENT SERVICE
The Republican fa i d to receive
its paper from Oklahoma City last
week and the issue had to be print-
ed on old stock on hand. Those who
had been reading the serial story
were disappointed. As we write this
we don’t know whether or not we will
receive the paper for this issue or not
Mr. Phelan, the man held in the
county jail in connection with the
killing of John Par'ain, east of Salina.
suffered a partial stroke of paralysis
last week and was removed from the
jail to the Mayor Hotel, where he is
serious condition, we understand.
SET YOUR CLOCKS FORWARD
October 25 is the (late for changing
back to the old time Instead of set-
ting your clocks Lack an hour, you
should set them fonvard eleven hours.
1 his may cause the clock makers to
lose some business but they am’t go-
ing to kick on tW-
JOE MILEK WRITES
Norman, Okla, Oct 5, 1918.
Dear Mr. Harding; —
Please send mo a Republican. I
can’t get along without it and I have
missed it greatly the past two weeks.
have waited to send in my address
until I should be permanently located
over heie and it has taken quite a'
time. I think 1 am now settled down
to stay awhile a* my present bunk-
1 am now in the S. A. T C. and of
course in the army I think I am
going to like it all right. We get
good eats and can't kick on the way
we are treated. Everything is start-
ing off fine and the lieutenant of the
company in which I am, complimented
us very highly or. the way in which
we were taking to the work. He said
we were doing fine for beginners.
We were allowed to select our work
in the University when we enrolled
but 1 think they aie going to make
change thi-m. As 1 understand
it now the men will be classified ac-
cording to age and the 18’s will take
one course the 19’s another, the 20’s
another, and so on. We don’t know-
how long we will sta\ here. All men
have an equal chance at an officers'
There is also a detachment of
naval students here but there are not
many of them. The army is away in
the majority here and our lieutenants
are always making fun of the navy.
There are over a thousand men in
the S. A. T. C. altogether We have
three large mess halls and it just
..bout fills them all when they all get
in We are stationed in large houses
that have been taken over by the gov-
ernment, such as fraternity and soro-
rity houses, largo private homes, etc.
The government certainly is dealing
hard with these fraternities and so-
lorities. Several of them have had
to move out and it is hard for them
to find houses.
Well, don’t forget to send the paper.
My address is—
Jxe J. Miller.
3. A. T. C. Unit
MISTAKE IN BILLS
In the sale bills gotten out at this
office last week of T. H. McElroy,
one item in the list of implements
was omitted: 1 new McCormick bind-
er. Also the distance from Hazel
miles'soutli mSteafi ot l-z •time— me
correction is made in the ad in this
Any one wishing Helmets knit or
any thing special in the needle work
line we will be glad to take orders.
Mrs. A. C. Brewster.
SAW FINE CATTLE
i. Wyman Thompson was in town
the first of the week attending thfe
regular meeting of tne board of coun-
ty commissioners and paid the Re-
publican a pleasant call. Mr. Thomp-
son attended the fair at Muskogee
last ' week and says there was the
greatest show- of cattle he ever saw
at any fair.
GREAT ORDER BUYS BONDS
W. R. Hunter, recorder of the lo-
cal lodge of the A. O. U W. last week
received from the Grand lodge of that
nerry Loan norm--. -
The Grand Lodge, A. O. U W., set
aside the sum of $10,000 to invest in
this issue in the state of Oklahoma,
and the amount sen' the local lodge
was the quota assigned to Mayes
county The A. O. U. W. is paying all
war death claims with levying an
extra assessment, which speaks well
tor this great order.
In considering the question of peace
by diplomacy we must remember that
howitzers and machine guns are the
peace arguments best adapted to the
understanding of Germany—and she
is likely now to get enough of both
to convince her.
Friday, Oct. 11
Matinee and Night
Here’s what’s next.
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Harding, L. D. Mayes County Republican (Pryor, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 33, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 10, 1918, newspaper, October 10, 1918; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc956526/m1/1/: accessed November 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.