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Phillips County herald. (Holyoke, Colo.) 1921-1927, November 04, 1921, Image 1

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VOL. XXXV NO. 51
HOLYOKE SHUTS OUT
HAXTUN IN FIRST GAME
OF NORTHEASTERN LEAGUE
The Northeastern Colorado Football
league has started In anew, owing to
some teams In the league having
been playing Ineligible players. The
games played prior to the ruling of
the officials have been thrown out.
The league now comprises Holyoke,
Haxtun, Sterling, Merino. Brush, Ak
ron, Yuma and Wray.
Tile Holyoke high school met Hax
tun on the local gridiron Saturday
afternoon in the first game of the
new schedule and administered a
9—o defeat.
A stiff breeze was all that kept
the weather from being ideal for
football; but after playing in the hur
ricane on the Monday before, Satur
day's wind seemed but a zephyr to
the local eleven.
Holyoke won the toss and chose
to receive. They were given the
north goal. The ball was kept in
Haxtun's territory during the fcrst
quarter, and the locals made a touch •
down just before the whistle blew
for the end of the quarter. The long
est gain was made by Scunelder on
the “Aggie" play. Edgar made the
touchdown from the seven yard lihe
soon after, when he recovered a fum
ble and slipped through a hole in the
line. He kicked goal.
Haxtun came within two feet of
making a touchdown in the second
quarter, the man earning the ball
rolling out of bounds and into the
crowd on the sidelines when tackled.
They then lost the ball on a fumble
and Holyoke punted.
Haxtun made the mistake of taking
the kickoff in the third quarter at
the goal Instead of letting it go and
have the ball brought out twenty
yards. They came out to the middle
of the field, however, before losing
the ball, being helped by penalties
on their opponents. They were soon
penalized also, and finally fumbled
on the fourth down, only four yeards
from their goal. Holyoke failed to
make the touchdowu. Haxtun taking
the ball. Holyoke made a touchback
when Haxtun fumbled and let the
ball roll behind the goal In attempt
ing to punt, the down being made
well back of the goal posts and a
Haxtun man barely on the pigskin in
time to prevent Holyoke from secur
ing a touchdown.
Up to the last quarter the playing
had practically all been on the south
side of the field, but when goals were
changed at the beginning of the last
quarter the local eleven tried hard
for another touchdown. They came
within a yard of accomplishing it when
Haxtun was penalised, but lost on
down.*. They lost their last chance
on a fumble Into the crowd.
No very brilliant plays were made
on either side, the gains being small, j
and neither side was able to work
a forward pass. The local eleven 1
carried the light durlßS three quarters )
and after the second quarter was
never In danger.
The strong Starling eleven Invades!
the locals’ territory tomorrow, and 1
the Holyoke boys will be put to the
real test of their prowess.
If the unexpected always happens,
why not expect It?
Scene of Armistice Day Ceremony
i T
This aerial photograph, taken through cojd oocurfci with Hut Untied
Wittes army air service, show's the L\ H. tuiltn, and tbVtery at Arlington,
where on Armistice day. November 11, thf " tiler" of the United
HtntoM tinny will he hurled with all military jeremotiliit will take
place lo fin* lien- Amphitheater, shown i' I
Phillips County Herald
NEW I. O. O. F. CAMP AT HAXTUN
I At the meetig of I. O. O. F. lodge
| No. 76, Tuesday evening, action was
j taken on the organisation of a new
Encampment for Holyoke. Haxtun
.and Fleming Odd Fellows. Members
1 from the neighboring towns were
'present, and it was decided to have
' the Camp at Haxtun, making it equal
j ly convenient for Holyoke and Flem
ing members. The matter is now in
charge of a committee and formation
will take place as soon as a charter
is received.
Visittug members from Haxtun and
! Fleming were given the glad hand
and some good eats by the local mem
bers at the meeting Tuesday even
nlg.
CHANGE IN NAME
Headers will observe that The
State Herald Is now The Phillips
County Herald. The old name, like
the fellow who kept adding to the
list of those he could lick, and re
turned with a face resembling a mod
ern hamburger steau, took in too
much territory.
If l the Herald were aa sensational
as some of the Denver papers, its
former name might t»e all right. And
it might not have been too large for
the former editors, but It is for us.
Having never been able to run on
high, we will do well to run a county
paper, hence the dropping of the state/
rtlon of the name. /
THE NEW ELEVATOR
Work on the new E. E. Smith ele
vator is going right along, the pres
ent weather being most favorable.
The building will be finished about
January 1. and will have a 35,000
bushel capacity. Its height is 80 feet
above the tracks.
Mr. Smith was formerly a member
of the Relmer-Smlth Grain Company,
which was dissolved recently. Mr.
Paul Keitner now being sole owmer
of the local elevator and a half own
er in the Paoli plant, his brother
Churles Reitner, being half owner and
manager at Paoli.
NEW ENGINE ARRIVES
The new 150 K. V. A. engine, which
is to be Installed at the muncipal
light plank has arrived ana will soon
be in place. As the bill of lading has
not arrived. It is still on tne car.
The eugine now in operation Is a
250 K. V. A. The new engine was
purchased for emergencies and will
be ready when additional power Is
needed. The present boiler is large
enough to mu both engines.
Holyoke has a splendid lighting
plant, with twenty-four hour service.
GOOD WATER
1 There Is nothing better than a
i drink of good water. This has al
[ways been true, though in times past
some people did not care much for it
only aa a chaaer. Since the elgh
[ teenth amendment has taken hold,
many prefer water to that which has
only one-half ef one per cent kick.
Colorado Springs boasts of Its pure,
'mountain soft water, but it has noth
ing on Holyoke. The water here is
las good as we ever drank, and so
soft It needs no breaking.
(SUCCESSOR TO THE STATE HERALD)
HOLYOKE. COLORADO, fAIbAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1921.
First Down and Six Months to Go
THIRTY YEARS AGO
Logan county elected the straight
1 Republican tlctfbt and the Democratic
candidate for sheriff is in the soup.
Mrs. C. J. Slater returned Monday
from a visit with her son Frank and
family at Lincoln, Nebraska.
1 Miss Mary Richards and little sis
ter Josie of Roseiand. California are
visiting with their sister. Mrs. J. H.
Painter.
The merchants of Holyoke are ‘get
ting in new goods and are doing a
good business. Another good crop in
this county will double the business
now done In Holyoke.
C. C. Washburn, formerly of Phil
lips county, now of Otero county,
was elected commissioner of his coun
ty last Tuesday.
A number of persons who were for
mer residents of this county have re
turned and taken up their residence
in this county.
Mrs. Julia Ann McCarty died at
the home of her son. S. J. McCarty,
in Holyoke. November 2. She was
born In Virginia in 1819.
At the election the Republicans
elected the entire ticket, except sur
veyor. for which there was only one
candidate. C. R. Peter. Democrat.
The candidates were, for clerk. 8. W.
Beggs, J. B. Cummins. 5. S. Worley.
Heggs was elected. •
For sheriff. John Fisher, J. A.
Temple. A. L. Burdette. Temple was
elected.
For coroner. L. P. Lewis. E. S.
Dakan. Dakan was elected.
For treasurer. R. A. Hoskins. C.
M. Mowry. Hoskins was elected.
For superintendent of schools. C.
11. Tlmherlake. William Lowe Tim
berlake was elected.
For assessor. Oade Weaver. Otis
Castetter, E. L. Ambler. Weaver was
elected.
For justice of the peace, W. G. Hel-,
land received 5a vme • and F. C.
Churning 84.
For constable. John Kidd received
98 votes and J. Oliver 68.
For district judge, C. L. Allen re
ceived 198 votes. James Glynn 257,
W. T. Skelton 45.
For district attorney. Granville
Pendleton received 243 votes. Quit
man Brown 149.
W. E. Johnson. John lleglnbotham
and S Z Perk, doing business at the
Farmers and Merchants bunk, dis
solved partnership.
I. Tinkle A Co mpan,' were running!
a general store, selling sugar twenty
pounds for u dollar Whitney L. Ir
-1 win was in the real eat ate business.
H. W. Heggs and J. P. ('lnland con
ducted the Phillips County Abstract
! office. C. Varney sold flour and coal.
IA. H. Spahr offered 200 good farms
for sale. The Star meat market
! was run by Guthe A Pol tern. The H.
| 8 Dakan Drug Company was In bust
j ness. The Western Lumber Company
' sold coal. I Tinkle wss president
and R. E. Webster cashier of the Hol
yoke State hunk. W. c. Robinson,
clerk of the district court, hnndled
filial proofs and homestead filings.
The City drug store was owned by
Dr. Smith. The American notel was
I conducted by G. F. Blakeley. G. D.
Conkllng was proprietor of the Star
livery burn.
M. E. church —W. \». naltcy, pastor;
J. 11. Painter, superintendent of Sun
day school; W. E. Johnson assistant
Christian church—Perry Moore, paa
tor. A. F. A. M.—l. W. Waite, W.
M.; O. It. Ellis, secretary, f. 6. O. F.
F. M. Smith, N. O.; A. If. Roden, aec
retary K. of P. R. E. Webster, C.
C\; A It. Grout, Kof ft. mid H G
iA. R—P B Reynolds. P. M.; W. D.
'Kelsey, adjutant.
F. M. Smith, physician and surgeon.
B. F. Moore, abstracter and real es
tate broker. J. H. Painter, attorney.
E. E. Brannon, attorney. Bennett A
Dempster, attorneys,
i Fred C. Churning, justice of the
peace.
TWENTY YEARS AGO
The stockmen began dipping cattle
at the Holyoke dipping plant on Wed
nesday of this week.
Mr. afld Mrs. Bert Sparka are re
joicing over the arrival of a flint
girl ut their home Wednesday.
Born, to Mr and Mrs. Charles
Johnson of the western part of the
county on Wednesday, u daughter.
Mr. and Mrs J. L. Woods and
daughter. Miss Ethel, returned this
week from the Pan American expo
sition and a visit to the old home in
Chautgpqua. New York!
.jJames Young and son Cameron re
tMimed this week from a trip to the
Pan American exposition and a visit
to their old home in Canada.
C. E. Paul of Irondale. Nebraska
and Miss Jennie Heginbotbam were
united in marriage at the home of
the bride’s parents Tuesday evening.
‘Fred A. Woodham of Sedgwick
county and Miss Idu Heller of this
county were united In marriage by
Itev. Parker, ut the home of the
bride's purents. Wednesday evening.
George Heginbotbam came up from
Kearney. Nebraska, where he Is at
tending military school, to be pres
ent ut his sister’s wedding.
Mrs. Bert Woolmun of Eustice, Ne
braska was here this week to attend
. the Paul Heglnhothum wedding und
1 visit friends.
HALLOWE’EN PARTY
Miss Viva Knowles entertained a
number of her friends ut a Hallow
e'en party Saturday. October 29 at
the borne of her mother, Mrs. Fred
Mcßee. #
Those present were: Mary Boyd.
Opal Smith. Clarissa Emerine. Ber
nis Meek. Louise Colgfaster. Frances
Kerchner. Alta Owens. Letts Kerch
ner. Thelma Baker. Viva Knowles.
Kate I Baker. Glen Poe. Owen Hawley,
Kibiest Ridgeway. Guy foe. James
Tomlin. Cleo Schneller. Jesse Meek.
Ernest Colglazier. Whitney Borland,
Will Robinson, Gerald McPaddnu,
Maurice Colvor. Robert Ralston, Joe
Vrba. Mr. and Mrs Fred Tlurrler. Mr.
and Mrs. George Schneller. Mr. and
Mrs. John Story. Mr. und Mrs. Fred
Mißeed.
A midnight lunch was served, con
sisting of pumpkin pie. pickles, lem
onade and masted welners.
After all spending a pleasant even
ing they left at a late hour for their
homes
CORDIALLY RECEIVED
While always meeting with a cord
ial reception, w# were never In a
place where the people were more
friendly or extended well wishes in a
way that means something than hero
Such lias a tendency to cause one to
take long stops forward, firmly be
lieving that good efforts are worth
while.
MRS. DILLA CRAMER HOSTESS
Mrs. Dllla Cramer was hostess to
the Art and Needle club at her home
Tuesday afternoon A most enjoy-!
able afternoon was had by the club
ladies, and dainty refreshments wore
served by the hostess
HALLOWE’EN
The annual occusion wuh duly cele
brated here Monday evening by both
boys and girls. The streets were well.
litered with undent and modern ve-1
hides, furm impliments, telephone
poles, etc. Any parent ordinarily
would be classed harsh and cruel if
he request of his son or daughter
that he or she remain up until about
twelve bells und then go forth in the
darkness and tug und sweat to place
upon the streets some discarded piece
of work of man, colored by rust and
set by the abrasions of time. But, on
Hallowe'en it is different. The par
ent who objects to such aiiuual pleas
ure is a bear and a grouch.
A number of enjoyable Hallowe'en
parties were held and numerous win
dows wore decorated with grinning
pumpkins, hluck cuts, and autumn
colorings.
THOSE RED LIGHTS
Those red lights ut nignt In the
center of the street intersections in
the business district make us u bit
skittish. Down ut Colorado Springs
the ruby orbs mean the police are
wanted, fire conditions, or danger
ahead. Here they mean keep to the
right.
in early drfys in Old Town the red
light meunt, "Come on boys, we are
open ail night." But civilization ad
vanced. and the lights are all white.
LEGION PATRIOTIC SERVICE
A special service in connection
with Armistice Day will be held at
the Presbyterian church Sunday even
ing ut 7:30.
The members of the American Le
gion have accepted an invitation to
be present, and the general public is
cordially invited.
The uddress by the giustor and the
two or three special numbers by the
choir will be appropriate to the oc
casion.
The day is very widely observed
by speclul exercises all over the
country.
WHO'S WHO CLUB ENTERTAINED
Friday evening Mr. and Mrs. J.
W. Weiand were host and hostess to
the members of the Who's Who club.
The decorations were In keeping
with the Hallowe'en season. A most
' Interesting and amusing evening’s en
tertainment had been arranged by
the hostess. Delirious refreshments
brought the evening to u close.
Those present were: Misses Mar
tin. Iladie. Kenny, Wickmun. Zetu
Colver. Irene Show and riatidia Ben
son; Messrs. Arthur Troutman. Al
G. Scott. Charles Reimer, A. T. Will
iams. Dick Matthews. Virgil Patrick,
Otto Behnfeldt, Dr. un« Mra. Craw
ley and Mr. und Mrs.* Forrest Tilton.
ATTRACTIVE WINDOWS
Then* are many attractive windows
about town, some of which are al
ready causing a person to realise
that the holiduys are not far distant.
Thanksgiving will soon be here, and
then Christmas will be just around
the corner.
Mr. Ralston, the photographer. Is the
Aral business man to put up a holi
day banner. He warns the people
to get busy, as Christmas will be
hen* before we realize It.
MR. CHESNEY SURPRISED
Tuesduy evening, twenty-four of
Mr. and Mrs. Chesney'* neighbors
und friends guthered at the home
quite unexpectedly. Mr. Chesney was
not liuvlug un inkling of whut was
going to huppen. He wus quite ner
vous for a few momenta, but soon re
covered.
Games and muaic furnished amuse
ment for the evening, followed by re
fresh merits.
MOTHER DIES OF PARALYSIS
Mr. Arthur Kemper received word
Friday announcing the death of hla
mother. Mrs. N. C. Kemper, at New
man's Grove. Nebraska of paralysis.
Hla brother-in-law. C. W. Ditto, took
him to Juleaburg the same afternoon,
when* he hoarded the main line for
Newman's Grove.
Mrs. Kemper visited her son at
Holyoke this summer.
EVERYTHING BUT HAMMER
We learned years ago that the
poreat tool In a printing office equip
ment lo a hammer. We have equip
ped The Herald with everything tor
success. It la an old saying that you
can't saw wood with a hammer. Nor
can one he used to run a newspaper
successfully.
$2.00 PER YEAR
GOOD PAPER—GOOD TOWN
A newspaper Is generally taken a*
an index to a town. It reflects the
business life of the place where It It
published, us well as the pep an<|
ability of its editor. When a strang
er picks up u paper full of good adf
und sparkling with live news, he en
thusiastically exclaims, "By George,
that Is a good town."
Barring the present quietness there
is every indication that Holyoke It
u good town. We are going to make
The Herald a clean, readable paper,
toward which a liberal patronage will
l>o a big lift on a grade.
A newspaper, when properly man
aged, is as much of uu uplift to a
community us churches and schools.
Few people would locate In a town
where there were no ncnools or
churches, und a town of uny size
without a good newspaper causes al
most us much comment.
HERALD HAS BIBLE
In taking over The Herald we found
the office contained the Book of
Books—the Bible—though quite duaty.
The second office we worked In,
where we were foreman for ten
years, the editor said he could not
run a paper without a Bible, if it did
get pretty dusty at times. He depart
ed this life in May, 1897, but we did
not forget his remark, and have never
tried to run a shop without the Great
; Book.
We huve the Bible our good moth
er gave us when arriving at the age
of twenty-one, und refer to it suffi
ciently often to keep it free from
dust. Along with the Bible we keep
a small dictionary our futher gave us
when a lad ut school in 1885.
We could not run a printshop with
out u Bible and dictionary.
SOCIABILITY
The longer w’e roam over this big
country the more are we convinced
that sociability Is one of the biggest
of business assets. While we have
always been Khort In montery mutters,
we are pleased that we have been
long on sociability.
There is nothing cheaper in the
world than sociability. We have a
big stock on hand. Call aud sample
it. All it will cost is a little time.
JUNIOR HALLOWE'EN PARTY
The Presbyterian juniors enjoyed a
very Jolly Hallowe'en party In the
busenu-ut of the church last Friday
evening. The room yjm decorated to
suit the occasion. anS many gumea
and stunts appropriate for Hallowe en
were carried out. nw table was
then spread for the parly. Refresh
ments were served, und ull went home
feeling that it hud been one of the
best of all the Junior parties.
PARTY AT MOWRY HOME
Members of the B. Y. P. U. gath
ered at the C. A. Mowry home Mon
day night to enjoy a Halloween party.
The rooms were decorated lu appro
priate decorations for the autuos
season and numerous games hod
been provided for the eutertuinment
of the young people.
During the evening, pumpkin pis
snd cake and cocoa was served.
MANUEL HERRICK
Latest photograph of Roprosontatlvt
Manual 'Herrick if Oklahoma, who In
troduced a bill dfstgned to provont
boauly contooto and, in his woird
•Ports to booat It, gained much
notoriety and was beaten up by mv.
•rsl men.

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