Cashion Advance. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 20, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 31, 1907 Page: 2 of 8
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THE CMOM CROPS
THREE-QUARTERS OF THE AVER
AGE YIELD IS REPORTED.
THE FARMERS DO NOT LOSE
Increased Prices for Grain More Than
Compensates Them for the De-
crease in Quantity—Reports
from Crop Experts.
Most of t!u stjiti's of the union felt
the unusually severe winter of 190(1-7,
and the effects of the succeeding late
Bpring were everywhere apparent.
Corn was planted two and sometimes
three times, the winter wheat suffered
and generally there was a nervous
feeling as the retarded growth was in
evidence. From tho Dakotas to Texas
the feeling of dread existed, and the
fears were; entertained that tho crop of
corn, wheat, oats and barley would
be a distinct failure. How far this was
tho case fs best left to those who
passed through the experience. Natur-
ally the same conditions were preva-
lent. through the province of Manl-
a most careful purveyor of news, writ-
ing from Winnipeg, Manitoba, says:
"Bxcellent pfOffrsaft In tbf prooM of
converting the crop Into marketable com-
modity has been made. The days have
b«'«*n fairly warm considering the Ht>a-
son of the year and while the amount of
sunshine per day Ik loss than In an ordi-
nary harvest the grain has matured well.
The reports from far and near show that
the aKjk?r *KUte yield for the whole graln-
Krowltig country Is likely to be large,
and there are those who assert that the
< 111 tit 11 y will be equal to about 75 per
cent, of that secured last season. The
quality will be tin* important considera-
tion especially In view of the steadily ris-
ing markets. Cash wheat in Winnipeg
closed yesterday at ti. lift per bushel,
Fort William delivery. The cost of freight
and handling for wheat strikes an aver-
age of lie per bushel for the whole west.
This means that the average price to the
farmer for contract wheat all over the
( prairie country is exactly $1 l «'r bushel.
The farmers have been looking for the
| day when dollar wheat would rule and
i they have It now. Some o'd wheat is still
coming forward from the elevators and a
little of last year's crop remains in the
hands of the farmers. This nearly all
grades up to the contract, and it means
| a great gain for those who held it. Tho
| new wheat is still grading very high,
i when one considers the conditions under
; which It was produced. Out of 459 cars,
I 828 in two days contained wheat which
i would answer for delivery on contracts,
i In other words over 300.000 bushels of
I wheat which would bring the farmers an
| average of about $1 per bushel, reached
I Winnipeg in two days. The significance
I of $800,000 worth of wheat being passed
by the inspectors in two days Jit the close
THE PROGRESSIVE SECRETARY OF PEACE.
ADVICE TO VICTIMS
• , _■' ••.
The proceeds of this field of wheat, grown in western Canada, were
diffident to pay out of the one crop the price of every acre of land upon
which it was grown.
toba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, In
western Canada, and with from 2."0,-
000 to 300,000 farmers there from the
United Stales a large degree of inter-
est was manifest In almost every state
of the union, for every state has some
representative there. This interest
was a nervous one and caused consid-
erable indecision on the part of friends
and others intending to follow. Those
Interes'ed In injuring the country cir-
culated stories of ruin and disaster,
but the effect was lost, as it had been
long enough in the limelight to prove |
its high standing amongst the agri-
cultural sections of the continent. The
heavy strain placed upon it was not
too great; it has shown that the faith
placed in it lias been warranted, and
.WWR. • ic-v-
The above ii the reproduction of a
photograph of the home of a recent
settler IK 'i\ Germany, who has been
settled In Saskatchewan, western Can-
ada, for t wo yi us.
It is ti Is vi ir producing undoubted ev-
Idence that lit agricultural possibili-
ties and r sources It stands among the
first of food producers. A late spring
delayed seeding from the usual early
April period until late in May, and in
ninti) c;i well on Into June, And
with what result? It Is a Utile early
to toll the result, hut that there will
be a thico-quarter crop Is almost ah-
■olntel certain. The yield of wheat
In 1906 was ''.">.000,000 bushels; 1907 It
will be betw n 70.000,000 and so,(too,.
000. It co ild not be expected that
June-sown grain would mature and
ripen In any country. The May sown
ripened, and this Is the feature that
has proved western Canada's superior-
ity as a grain growing country. It
demonstrates that the length of sun
•hlno Is so great that tho growing and
ripening season, although shorter In
number of days than In parts farther
•outh. In hours Is as great or greater.
A correspondent of the Toronto Globe,
THE GERMAN BALLOON WON
YOUNG WANTS IIADLEY.
The Pommern Landed at Ashbury
Park, N. J., Sailing 88o Miles
Missouri Official Will Ac', for Minne-
sota Attorney ( eneral in Con-
French Craft Carre Down in Same
Vicinity Covering 875 Miles
—All Accounted For.
Jefferson City, Mo.—Herbert S. lind-
ley, Misscuri's attorney general, was
asked Tuesday to d< fend the attorney
general of Minnesota in a contempt
proceeding before the United States
A prominent planter recently had
occasion to visit some of his holdings
in southern Arkansas. The land was
supreme court. The request came in a situated several niiies from a railroad,
personal letter from Edward T. Youn " " """ ' ' u "**
tho the attorney general of Minnesota, who
TELLS READERS HOW TO CURE
RHEUMATISM AT HOME.
Directions to Mix a Simple Prepara-
tion and tne Dose to Take—Over-
comes Kidney and Bladder
There is so much Rheumatism every-
where that the following advice by an
eminent authority, who writes for read-
ers of a large Eastern daily paper, will
be highly appreciated by those who
Get from any good pharmacy one-
half ounce riuid Extract Dandelion*
one ounce Compound Kargon, three
ounces of Compound Syrup Sarsapa-
rilla. Shake these well in a bottle and
take in teaspoonful doses after each
meal and at bedtime; also drink plenty
of good vyater.
It is claimed that there are few vic-
tims of this dread and torturous dis-
ease who will fail to find ready relief
In this simple home-made mixture, and
in most cases a permanent cure is the
This simple recipe is said to strength-
en and cleanse the ellminatlve tissues
of the Kidneys so that they can filter
and strain from the blood and system
the poisons, acids and waste matter,
which cause not only Rheumatism, but
numerous other diseases. Every man
or woman here who feels that their
kidneys are not healthy and active, or
who suffers from any urinary trouble
whatever, should not hesitate to make
up this mixture, as it is certain to do
much good, and may save you from
much misery and suffering after while.
and it was necessary to finish the
journey in a buggy. So he took a
friend with him and started out.
After traversing several miles of
sparsely settled country, they came
upon a farmer plowing corn on the
side of a hill. The planter, wishing
of an admittedly unfavorable season
should not be allowed to sink out -if
slight at u timo when returns from agri-
cultural activity in the west ure being
ansiously awaited. These figures do not
take account of the lower grades, of
which there were 131 cars. More than one-
third of these contained milling wheat,
which would remunerate the farmer at
the rale of 93c per bushel cm the basis
of to-day's closing figures. The balance
consisted of low grade stulT which would
show great "spreads" in prices.
"The approximate value of the two
days' receipts of wheat, however, would
tee more than $4iM),0c)0 calculating the ca-
pacity of a car at 1.000 bushels and elim-
inating the cost of freight anil handling.
As many of the modern cars contain
more than 1,000 bushels and as the freight
rate to l'ort William is less than 15c
per cwt. on most of the wheat wldch Is
now coming forward, the estimate of
Ji'H'.ooo is low. The circulation of $200,-
000 per day among the farmers will not
continue for the whole year, of course,
t>ut that figure Is like ly to be exceeded
before the present rush of wheat to the
market abates. The conversion of the
crop into money may be said to be pro-
ceeding In a most satisfactory way and
there Is no doubt that millions of dollars
will have gone into the pockets of the
farmers by the time navigation on the
lakes closes. F.ven then only a small
proportion of the wheat will ha\ e come
out. Kxperience has shown that the rail-
ways do not carry very much of the
wheat to the I.ake Superior ports before
ihe freeze-up comes, and the propor-
tion will probably be smaller than usual
tlds year on account of the lateness of
the thrashing season.
"On the whole the prospect Is a moat
cheerful one. the likelihood being that
the satisfactory returns for the pest few
days will be greatly exceeded in the com-
ing six or seven weeks. The fact that
wheat of any kind is bound to tiring a re-
munerative price tills season Is tho com-
forting feature of the situation and there
Is no occasion for concern over tho pos-
sibility ot the general quality of the
grain being below that of previous years.
The high standard of the wheat raised
111 the west In l'.H'i-r.K'fl wns undoubtedly
a great advertisement for the country
und It would have been Well If that ex-
cellent record could have been continued,
but It Is not reasonable to UPWt that DO
per cent, of the wheat will I I contra t
grade every year as It whs In the years
] mentioned. If 75 per cent, or even B0
p.r cent, of this season's ylehl b« up
1 to the contract stand.ird there will ho
I room for congratulation. The west will
I reap a large return of Its Investment "f
money, time and labor this year as It did
i In any preceding season, and by so do.
| Inn It will have clone Its whole duty to
iii. si who have placed faith In Its fertil-
ity and resourcefulness The breathing
spell If it comes will enuble tho transpor-
tation companies and other elements In
, die trade of the country to catch up with
some of their obligations and the Im-
provement! effected hy that means will
. more than offset any Inconvenience which
; will result from a relatively smaller
production. The general ■ omncrclal out-
look Is bright enough and only depressing
factors are due to the position of a few
communities widely separate! in which
there is a small return from the crop.
Sublimity of Forgiveness,
George Sand: To forgive a fault in
another is more sublime thau to be
faultless one's self.
St. Lottii, Mo.—Proclaimed
most remarkable ballooning contest in ims been adjudged guilty oi contempt
the history of world aeronautics, with \ by the United States circuit court of
every racing record broken, the sec- j that state, in the prosecution of a rate
ond International cup competition case. lie will apply to the United
which started from here on Monday states supreme court for a writ of
last, ended Wednesday with Germany habeas corpus to test the power of the ! to appear civil to his neighbors,
accorded the winning laurels. The lower court in the premises, and asks . stopped his horse and yelled at the
finish of the race was the closest and \jr. Tiadley to defend him in the pro-
most exciting the tollowers of the ceding. Mr. Kadley notified him that
sport have ever known, the victorious i,e would accept.
German balloon, the Pommern, which :
landed at Asbury l'ark Wednesday Bubonic Plague /.larms Canadians.
morning, having, by slightly more ottawx, Ont.—Dr. Montlzambert, dl-
than live miles, the advantage of t ie reclor gPncrai „f public health, has
French contestant "LTsle de France," 1 been instructed by Hon. Sydney Fish-
second In the race, which descended pr (Q [Pave for the Pacific coast and
during the afternoon at Herbertsville* j dlrnct arrangements lor the sanitary
N. J., a tew mile's from the Atlantic protection of the Dominion against tho
coast and slightly northwest of Point ijuV>oiiIc plague, which is said to have
made its appearance at Seattle. A
healthguaril has already been or-
ganized and port and frontier inspect-
ors have been appointed by telegraph
Another German balloon the Dues-
seldorf. stands third 'in tho race.
American entries are fourth and fiftn,
a third German team is sixth, a
i rench team seventh, American
eighth, and English ninth. The un-
official estimated air-line flight of the
Pommern is 880 miles and that of the
[.'Isle de France is 875. The Dues-
seldorf, third landed near Dover, Del.,
is estimat—l to have covered 790
miles, i ue official measurements will
be computed at the geological survey
of the United States government at
Washington. Only the proximity of
the Atlantic ocean stopped the wonder-
ful flight o" the Pommern. The bal-
loon could have remained in the air
many hours longer and undoubtedly
would have added several hundred
miles to her record but fur the ex Leavenworth Cases Postponed
pause of water ahead. Leavenworth Kan The criminal
suits against tho 21 jotntkeepers ar-
Approve Treatment of Indians. ! "*■*« in A,,S"st were callrd "" ln the
Lake Molionn, N. Y.—Porto Rico
was tho topic for discussion the
St. Louis Airship Race.
St. Louis, Mo.—Sailing to Windward
and return over a course measuring
one mile and a half from start to fin-
ish, Lincoln Reacliey, of Toledo, O.,
Wednesday won the dirigible balloon
or airship race wnich marked the
close of the St. Louis aeronautic car-
nival of 1907. The prize was $2,000.
In his "Beaehey Airship," a cigar-
shap d affair, propelled by a four-
cylinder gasoline motor, the winner
covered the distance in four minutes
and 40 seconds.
man, who came to the fence, mopping
his face with a red bandana.
"You live here, I suppose?"
"Fair to middlin'."
"That's a bad hill you're plowing."
"I know it. Had lioss, pullin' th*
plow, bad plow, bad everything."
"Why, you talk like you were the
poorest man in Arkansas," laughed the
"I ain't, though," was the response,
as the young fellow smiled good-
naturedly. "Another feller owns half
o' this crop."
A lady famed for her skill in cook-
ing was entertaining a nuubor of her
friends at tea. Everything on the
table was much admired, but the ex-
cellence of the sponge cake was es-
pecially the subject of remark.
"Oh!" exclaimed one of the guests,
"it is so beautifully soft and light!
Do tell me where you got the reolpe."
"I am very glad," replied the hos-
tess, "that you find it so soft and light.
* made it out of my own head."—Il-
Mohonk conference Friday. The Mo-
honk platform adopted Friday contains
an expression of congratulation upon
the progress made ln the education
and development of the Indians In the
last cpiarter of a century. The general
;s>llcy adopted by the government in
these latte r years was heartily ap-
district court Tuesday morning and
continued by mutual consent to the
January term of court. The injunc-
tions against certain buildings will
continue In the Interval.
TAKE THEM OUT
Feed Them Food They
Taft May Meet Lmperor William.
St. Petersburg. A dispatch was re-
ceived here Wednesday from Socretary
Taft Baying that lie expected to arrive
In St. Petersburg December 4, a week
later than he originally had planned.
This would Indicate teiat a meeting
between Emperor William of Germany
and the American secretary of war
is now possible.
To Lower Express Rates, Tco.
Topeka, Kan.—The express com-
panies are next in line for investiga-
tion of freight charges hy the railroad
commissioners. As soon as the com-
missioners finish the lrelght rate
schedule for the railroads they will
turn their attention to tho express
Kansas City Concern in Trouble.
Washington.—The Russell Suspen-
' dor company of Kansas City is in
trouble with the postofiice depart-
ment. Recently a postofiice inspector
Investigated the business of that con-
I corn and on the strengui of his report
an order was Issue d Thursday forbid-
Bubonic Pl.gue Ricord.
San Francisc o, Cal.—Bubonic plague1 ding it tuc use of the malls,
totals to dale arc as follows: Verified ,
No Bail for Gillette
cases, 70; deaths, IS; death rate, till 1
per cent; discharged as cured, If; re-
maining under treatment, 9; suspects
tinder observation, 3S. The situation
has not materially changed.
Meyer Favors Festal Heforms,
Washington An Important feiiluro motions on appeal,
of the joint convention of postmasters
of the second, third and fourth classes
Thursday, was the address delivered
by Postmaster General Meyer. He
urged the extension of the parcels-
post, the creation of a parcel-post on
New York.—Dr. Walter It. Gillette,
former vice-president of the Mutual
i.lfe Insurance company, who Thurs-
day was convict <1 of perjury and re-
manded to the tombs, was denied ball
in the supreme court Friday pending
First Cabinet Meeting.
Washington.—The first formal meet-
ing of tho Cabinet since the early part
of June took place • rlday. It con-
tinued for two and a half hours. The
rural delivery routes and the estab- financial situation and other matters
llshment of postal savings banks. were discussed.
When a student begins to break
down from lack of tho right kind of
food, there are only two thinga to do;
either take him out of school or feed
him properly on food that will rebuild
the brain and nerve cells. That food
A buy writes from Jamestown, M. Y.,
saying: "A short time ago I got Into
n bad condition from overstudy, but
Mother having heard about Grape-
Nuts food began to feed mo on it. It
satisfied my hunger better than nny
other food, and the results were mar-
velous. 1 got fleshy like a good fol-
low. My usual morning headache*
disappeared, and I found 1 could study
for a long period without fueling tha
efTects of it.
"My face was pale and th\n, but la
now round and lias considerable color.
After I bad been using Grape-Nuts for
about two months 1 felt like a new
boy altogether. I liave gained greatly
ln strength as well as flesh, and It la
a pleasure to study now that I atn
not bothered with my head. 1 passed
nil of my examinations with a reason-
ably good percentage, extra good In
some of them, and It Is Grape-Nuta
that has saved me from a year's delay
in entering college.
"Father and mother have both been
Improved by the use of Grapn Nuta.
Mother was troubled with sleepless
nights and got very thin, and looked
care worn. She has gained her nor-
mal strength anil looks, and sleeps
well nights." "There's a l(iMu on."
Read "The Uoad to Wallville" la
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Woodworth, M. F. & Woodworth, D. G. Cashion Advance. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 20, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 31, 1907, newspaper, October 31, 1907; Cashion, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc102967/m1/2/: accessed May 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.