Mayes County Republican (Pryor, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 25, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 15, 1918 Page: 5 of 8
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MAYS! COUNTY KKPUBLICAN
I M III I HIM lit Mt 111
Another Car of Furniture
"lATE are prepared to fit out the home
with the best furniture to be had
at prices that are absolutely right. New
Rugs, new linoleums, new buffets, kitch-
cabinets, dressers, bedroom suits, Etc.
We are prepared to offer you vesy attrac-
tive prices on Porch Furniture.
PRYOTf’S GREATEST STORE
Geo. Robinson was down from his i Mrs. H. Woods and children of
lilPfll and Pprcnnal in nort*1we8t Part °f the Cushing, are visiting relatives and
lAlval 9UU rersuiiai fi county yesterday. friends in Pryor and vicinity this
Miss Ida Leach of Vinita, was the week-
guest last week of Miss Aileen Hen- Miss Edna Marsh returned home
George Taylor was over from Tul-
Phelix Ross was over from Locust
Mrs. A. E. Wester was a Musko-
gee visitor Thursday.
Mrs. T. H. Hayden was a visitor
at Muskogee Thursday.
Auto ignition repair work a speci-
alty at the Pryor Garage.
John Larry is assisting at the
fountain at Will’s Drug Store.
Send the Republican to the boys
in camp. Four months for 50c.
All kinds of auto repair work by a
a specialist, at the Pryor Garage.
All the county news for a year—
Mayes County Republican—$1.50.
Found—Auto crank. Owner may
have same by paying for this notice.
There has been a constant stream
of tourist travel thru Pryor the past
Miss Vera Warren of Adair, visit-
ed friends in Pryor a few days last
Mrs. Clay Brown and Mrs. W. T.
Utley were Muskogee visitors Sat-
E. W. Purdy, acting mayor of Sa
lina, transacted business in. Pryor business trip to Oklahoma City.
drex. in this city. the fore part of the we£k from a
Byron Bell arrived here last week delightful v'8*t with her sister at
from Montana for a visit with his ^inita-
mother and sister.
Mrs. J. C. Breedlove of Muldrow,
is visiting at the home of her sister,
Mrs. E. M. Bowers.
W. F. Woodward arrived home
Tuesday from his eastern buying
trip. He had been gone nearly a
Give us a trial on your auto re- Al Clem orders the Republican
pair. All work absolutely guaran- 361,1 *or ® months to his nephew,
teed. Pryor Garage.
Editor W. F. Allen, of the Vinita
Journal, visited his mother and aunt
at this place, Sunday.
Louis P. Neely, Supply Co., 358th
Inf. A. E. F.
Miss Marie Harrison of Oklaho-
ma City will again have charge of
the Graham Co.’s millinery depart-
A number of Pryor young people ment thjg fa„
enjoyed a dance at Odd Fellows hall
last Thursday evening.
Karl Hogan, Ross Humphreys,
and John Larry attended a dance in
Vinita Saturday night.
J. E. Pennington arrived home
last week from a pleasant trip to
various points in Kansas.
Misses Stella and Lucy Clark of
Chelsea, were guests of Miss Elsie
Stiles, in this city last week.
Miss Kathleen Crabtree returned
Saturday from a delightful visit
with relatives at Locust Grove.
Mayor R. A. Wilkerson arrived
home yesterday morning from a
Miss Ruth Hogan returned from
Quinton Monday where she spent
two weeks visiting Miss Mabel But-
ler and family.
J. W. Shutt of the Mayes Mer-
cantile Co., hasbeen in the Eastern
markets the last week buying goods
for his company.
Judge J. C. Chandler officiated at
the wedding of Jesse Auterson and
Miss Martha Burns, both of Adair,
Mrs. Joyce Harrison arrived home
last week from Chicago, where she
had been taking voice culture dur-
ing the summer.
James Francis Cox arrived home GREENBRIAR
last week on furlo from Camp Stan- Steve Sellick is busy with his hay-
ley, Texas, and has been visiting jng at present,
home folks and friends.
Mr and Mrs. Gordon Fryer came
up from Atoka last week for a visit
at the home of Mrs. Fryer’s parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Stiles. '
W. T. Kinion is braking wheat
land this week.
Jack Stokes was a business visit-
or to Strang Friday.
Bob Havidson called at the John-
ston home Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Stiles, accom-
panied by their daughter, Mrs. Gor-
don Fryer, of Atoka, visited rela- Mr. Buckner was over from Strang
tives at Chelsea Sunday. Thursday, buying hogs for market.
Miss Osa Hyde, one of Pryor’s Mr. Eaton and son-in-law have
popular dressmakers, who had been been hauling wheat to market this
quite ill for a week, is able to be week-
back at her work again. ; Everybody sure enjoyed the rain
Mrs. J. L. Mitchell, Josephine and that fell in this locality Thursday
John Mitchell, and John Hogan n'Jfht.
spent several days at Maysville, Ark.1 Mark Yelton and wife of Cole,
visited at the George Yelton home
Mrs. Rush of Spring, is visiting
at the home of her daughter, Mrs.
A. A. Davidson this week.
returning home Tuesday.
Mrs. H. M. Butler of Quinton,
and daughter, Mrs. Yocum and fam-
ily of Bunch, are guests at the home
of Milton Butler and family.
It doen’t seem possible that $1.751 Mr. and Mrs. George Yelton are
corn can be fed profitably to hogs, staying at the McCaw home in the
but there are hog raisers in Mayes absence of Mr. and . Mrs. McCaw,
county who are doing that very thing, who are visiting in Colorado.
Mrs. G. E. Crabtree returned to
her home at Locust Grove last week CrOSS NoltS.
after a pleasant visit at the home of The local chapter has recived many
her son, E. F. Crabtree, in this city, jand large shipments of finished gar-
Davis Brown, son of Mr. and Mrs. mente from the auxiliaries this
Clay Brown, went to Kansas City week- All the work is characterized
last week and enlisted in the navy, by its neatness, and adherence to
He has been called to report on the standard requirements. A number
quarters was given out the first week
and by the middle of this Week will
be. in the room made into garments
ready to ship. The rest of the yarn
has not yet been received, but in
J. B. Emmons and family have
moved to the Cumberland Presby-
terian parsonage property, from the
Graham cottage in the east part of
have shipped the garments allotted
to them as their share of the Mayes
county quota, and others have theirs
in transit, and next week will see
the completion of all the garments
shipped from Division Headquarters
to the local chapter. The auxilli-
Tom Carver is just completing a aries shipping work, and the gar-
new silo on his farm south of town, ments shipped, follow:
The man with the silo may be able Re^h-S case 8hirta, 50 8ho
to get by this year on the feed prop- bagg
08*^0n' Kinzer—39 case shirts, 58 shot
Mrs. Charley Pearson, of Murphy,' bags,
orders the Republican sent to her I. Murphy -36 hospital bed shirts,
husband, Charley Pearson, Det.
Camp Bon. No. 15, Co. 32, Camp
E. M. Bowers returned Sunday
from Kansas City where he had taken
his little daughter to have her ton-
sils removed. The little girl is get-
ting along nicely.
13 shot bags, 800 gun wipes.
Center Hill—42 case shirts, 75
shot bags, 2 bandaged foot socks.
New Haven—1500 gun wipes, 26
Union Chapel—20 case shirts. 156
Strang—5 suits pajamas.
Loaf—35 case shirts, 3 refugee
Mrs. Henry Carter of Chapel, was pinafores, refugee child's petticoat,
a pleasant caller at this office Mon- Hogan-5 refugee women’s aprons,
day and ordered the Republican (Jole-34 pajama tapes. 7 proper-
sent to her son, Emery W. Carter, ty ba^ 27 refugee gir,.s ehimose,
Wyclif—16 refugee boys’ shirts.
at Ft. Riley, Kans.
Beats a letter from home, because
it tells of many things home folks
wouldn’t think of writing to the
boys in camp. Send the Republican
to your soldier boy.
R. B. Garrett, Mrs. Edmondson
and Mrs. Breedlove motored to Vi-
On another page will be found
the public sale ad of Yoder & Troy*
er. Look it up.
Miss Leone Tolbert has been vis-
iting at the home of Miss Mabel
Greer, at Choteau, the last week.
Neal B. Gardner, chairman of the
Mayes County Defense Council, left
I Monday for Oklahoma City to at-
| tend a war council.
For Sale-Chandler touring car, j. M. Hill informs us that he has
in excellent condiditon. May be seen bought a silo and it will be erected
at the J. W. Shutt residence. 25-tf on his farm in time to take care of
Pie Supper-There will be a pie'the kaffir corn rrop'
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ross returned supper at Vann’s Chapel tomorrow New canvas awnings have been
Monday from a visit with relatives (Friday) night. Benefit Red Cross, put up in front of the second hand
Pleasant view—3 suits pajamas,
1 refugee boy’s suit, 26 shot bags.
Spavinaw-19 refugee boy’s shirts.
Pensacola—1 refugee boy’s suit,
1 sweater, 42 case shirts, 173 shot
bags, 2 property bags. 300 gun wipes.
Locust Grove—17 case shirts, 228
shot bags. 11800 gun wipes. 5 suits
pajamas, 5 refugee boy’s suits, 1
Rev. J. R. Eawards left Monday. reversible bedjacket.
for Atoka, where he is holding a Graham—60 refugee girl's chi-
revival. Mrs. Edwards accompanied inese, 3 under shirts,
her husband as far as Wagoner, Archer—18 refugee petticoat's, 6
where she is visiting relatives. rase shirts, 3 suits pajamas, 500gun
Fr«m Caup Maybry.
August 11, 1918.
As I promised to write to you and
my neighbors through your paper, I
now take the greatest pleasure in
Mr. Parks, of Choteau, and my-
self are the only boys from Mayes
county here, or the only ones I have
found yet. I will not have much to
tell you. We arrived here about 9
o'clock the morning of the eighth.
So the first place we went to was
our bunk which consisted of a cot
out in the hot sun without any shade.
There were two hundred and nine-
ty nine of us from Oklahoma, so we
were not lonesome for company. We
stayed there until 12 o’clock then
marched to the mess hall and hsd a
fine dinner; went back to our bunks
and got a few instructions, were
marched down to the company de-
pot, got our blankets and were turn-
ed loose until six, went back to sup-
per then back to our bunks. Sure
Next day didn’t do much. Sat-
urday we moved into our barracks
and were sure glad to get inside,
as this Texas sun shines hot at noon
and the sand comes in clouds. Some
of the boys are a little homesick.
There are now in this camp about
3800 boys. The camp was estab-
lished about two months ago. Just
sent out one bunch of boys. Will
probably send another bunch next
We sure have fine eating here and
plenty of it. Some of the boys are
sure working hard.
I went to the Y. M. C. A. today
to church; sure heard a good sermon
and almost the best singing I ever
heard. There are eighteen men
here with us from Oklahoma City.
Sixteen are married, some own oil
wells and some are very poor, so
you see we are put on an equality
when it comes to fighting for liber-
ty. Everyone has the same chance.
Will have to close, as it is getting
near mess time and I sure don’t
want to miss that. Will write again
soon. Maybe I can tell you more
next lime. I will probably go to
school next week.
Your friend and neighbor,
T. J. Kinion.
Co. 16, Bar. 6, Camp Mabry. Texas,
Mrs. Jno. Jones and children of
Caney, Kansas, who had been visit-
ing at the Tom Jones home in this
city and Geo. Robinson’s near Chel-
sea, returned home Saturday.
J. A. Frankie and family left yes-
terday morning for Dewar, for an
extended visit with relatives. J. A.
wipes, 180 shot bags.
The U. D. C. and Card Club do-
nated 60 yards of material to the
, , ,. , , „ ,. ,, local chapter for use in the Refugee
took along his dog and fishing tackle. ^ fdr „ the Msvel
«. he evidently intend, to enjoy him. ^ ch
Mrs. Frank Conner and Mrs. Jim
Miss Mildred Harrison of Neosho. Garner of Tip had the threshers last
Mo., who had been visiting at the week and when they had gone the
Geo. Robinson home, northwest of ladies found they had a few pies left
Pryor, left Sunday for home, stop- so they baked a few more and served
ping off at Catale for a shoi t visit them as lunch at the election pri-
Dr. Don C. Breedlove of Muldrow,
stopped off here last week for a few
days visit with the R. B. Garaett
and E. M. Bowers families. The
doctor left Saturday for Ft. Riley,
Kansas where is stationed.
Emery Carter arrived here yes-
terday from Ft. Riley. Kansas and
will spend a few days visiting his
mary at Tip and turned the proceeds,
$11.60, over to the Red Cross. They
promise to profit by this proof of
the success of such a venture and do
a “whole lot’’ at the general elec-
tion. Knowing the value of the
pies in question we predict the next
pie sale to be a large one.
The Supervisor of Knitting asks
any of the ladies having any scraps
of the yarn given out by the Red
Recharged & Repaired
All Work Guaranteed
to Give Satisfaction.
E. I. BARTON, Pr.p.
parents near Chapel. Emery is ex- Cross last winter, to turn in same
at Locust Grove. . . .. 4l.
Lewis Mouse, one of the prosper-
Mrs. Margaret Mayes, accompan- ous Cherokee farmers from East of
ied by her sister, Mias Bert Bruing- the river, was in Pryor on business
ton, left Sunday for St. Louis to Saturday and called in to enroll as s
buy their fall and winter stock of regular subscriber to
millinery for the Chic Hat Shop. can.
furniture store and Clepper's repair
shop on Adair street.
Miss Pauline Griffith resumed to
her home at Chanute, Ks., Tuesday.
peering soon to be transferred to
the officers’ training camp at Louis-
to the Red Cross work room as there
are a few incomplete garments
Deeding just a small amount of yam
,, , „ „ . , , „ . to finish them, and as the new yarn
Mrs. J. E. Bristow left Tuesdav ,,
, , , . differs so much from the old, no
more complete garments can be
made from the old yarn in combina-1
the Ropubli- after a short visit with Miss Eliza-
beth Miller in this city.
for Ardmore, where the Bristow’s
are making their future home, after
a residence of 20 years in Pryor.
Mrs. Bristow stopped off at Prairie
Grove, Ark . for a short visit with
her sister who resides there.
Lying in Cellars and
Dark Closets Should lie
It will help the Government
11 means economy and com-
fort to you.
11 means doubling the life
of the shoes.
Good shoe repairing will
re make worn shoes.
Look them up and bring
J. H. JOHNSON
. tion with the new.
The response to the call for knit- ~ ^ . /-m . . .
ters was so generous that the .05' Only rlfSt-Class Materials
pounds of yarn received from head-
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Harding, L. D. Mayes County Republican (Pryor, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 25, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 15, 1918, newspaper, August 15, 1918; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc957193/m1/5/: accessed June 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.