The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 28, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 24, 1910 Page: 1 of 8
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HENNESSEY, KINGFISHI-.' CO! FY, OKLAHOMA, NO\.2i, 1910.
THE AGRICULTURAL REPORT
Of A. & F. College Boys' School
at State Fair Oct. 3-8, 'i0
by Wm. S. Marsh
(Continued from last week)
Milk is the normal secretion of
the mammary glands or milk
glands of animals that suckle
their young. It is made up of
water, 87.1; butter fat, 3 9; casein,
2.9; albumen, .5; sugar, 4.9; ash,
.7. The period of lactation means
the length of time the cow drives
milk. The small globules of fat
when broken up go together to
make the butter. They are
broken by churning the cream.
The four milk breeds and their
average, or what they should
average in per cent butter fat
are: Guernsey, 5 per cent; Jer-
sey, 4.75 per cent; Ayrshire, 3 7
per cent; Holstein, 3.7 per cent.
The proportion of butter fat
cannot be permanently increased
by over feeding and when excit-
ed a cow will not give her milk
clown because she cannot separ-
ate it from her blood, but a cow
should naturally be nervous, be-
cause one with a strong nervous .
system is capable of doing a!
great deal. The reason why a cow j
sometimes gives bloody millr is
because there is a broken blood j
vessel in her udder and the rea-
son of clotted milk is that some !
milk germ gets into the cow's
You cannot tell a good cow by
her looks, but the way is to test
her milk. To test milk take a
Babcock tester: First take a
bottle that holds about a quart,
after milking all the milk into a
bucket each time, taice samples,
and put in bottles. After taking
samples for a week thoroughly
mix and then take the pipette
and put in proper amounts of
first acid and second milk. Let
it set for two minutes, then
whirl for three minutes, add hot
but should be stylish with a sad
A Coach horse should be about
fifteen ha.ids high, weighing
about 1200 pounds, very stylish.
They are u:-ed to pull carriages
Unsoundness in referring to
horses means anything that in-
terferes with their usefullness,
A blemish is anything that mars
the beauty of a horse without
interfering with his usefulness.
In taking up cattle we learned
their uses, which is to provide
human food (meat and milk)
They are classed beef and dairy
cattle. Dairy cattle will give
three times ;.s great a return in
value of product as the beef cat
tie. The beef cattle are rectan-
gular, and the dairy cattle are
wedge shaped. The beef cattle
are evenl.y developed in front and
bind quarter.:, but poorly devel-
| Continued next week. |
CAMPAIGN TO WIN OKI.A; OMA
1912 For National Ticket
Now in Progress, Sayi
•••" ,ut in Ok lahoma, and tie bureau will continue its work in
j'.iblu iiis hit' every thing tojtiuthrie, and the organization
'thankful for. Thoy made aj throughout the state will
I . - — ---- be | Spirit
- - it; a campaign of facts | maintained and strengthened,
tiie Holy (ihost, and began to
speak with ether tongues, as the
Wagoner, Okla, Nov. 21. 'The
republican ticket in Oklahoma
may get defeated, but the par'.v
never gets whipped," said Jinx
Harris, republican state chair-:
man, today in discussing Un-
political situation in this .slate
''In Oklahoma, as nationally
when the ticket is defeat.e !, the
party immediately be;
| them to get the facts and figures 1
j which the republican state com
! mittee had gathered, before th<
Answers Master's Call
After about a year of illness
of paralysis, Mrs. N. K. Van
Deren passed away Friday morn-
ing about 1:20 o'clock at her
home near Myrtle, Okla.
Annie Elizabeth Walker was
born at Dallasburg, Owen coun-
ty, Kentucky, .lune 30, 1845,
where she grew to womanhood
and where she was married in
the autumn of lbtil to Ninian R.
Van Deren. She was converted
and become a member of the
Baptist church in early girlhood
and through her life was ever an
earnest w< ker in her Master's
vineyard. She, with her hus-
band, remov d to Marion county,
Kansas, hi 1 79, and came to
Oklahoma with that memorable
crowd ( f homeseekers of '89,
and have silica resided in King-
Mrs. Van L> ren was ever oc-
cupied in i. -ing helpful to those
near her ami her community. It
wastlir <u;;ii her untiring efforts
people and 1 have never known a
.. , ., L" i mora creditable campaign made
parations for the next battle, and • . „ ,r, "
, . oj newspapers. 1 hey have the
you can quote me as saying , .. . .
, . . jf,, ® ginger and it 18 in them to stay,
the campaign to win Oklahoma
Never before in this state
now in progress. j "' O the republicans of the
„rni ... „ southern counties so thorough-
"The republicans ol this state ,, , , ,, , ,
i ■£. • ^ .. , ly oi-anized and so well equipped
made a magnificient fight for the1, ,n, ,
_(ot„ ti , .... ... 1 "i a campaign. They are to be
state ticket, this fall. It was the , , . , r " ,
h-„i 4i , congratulated. It means much
best light the party ever put up
There was not
campaign to win Oklahoma
for the national ticket in 1912 is
county in the 1
state where the boys were no 1
organized and ready to do battle, t
The fact that an unfair and • -
honest election law governed I:
the precinct, county and sia1
and the further fact that the
Grandfather Clause was b: ou.^it
j into the game by the d u:oer,its
defeated us this year. We had
the state won otherwise, :: nd the
democratic leaders now in con-
trol realized that fact ae : v.
compelled to resort to disfrun
chisement and intimidation of
voters in order for them to win.
The democrats have little to
tigures, an organized tight, from the precinct up, and we
and the party today is organized will aid every attempt to put an
for .just such another fray. j honest election law on the statute
"To the newspaper bays of the j books of the state. "
state great credit is due for the I —
fine showing made. They have | At the M. E. Church
been loyal at every stage of the j Saturday evening at 7:30 quart-
game Much depends upon crly conferences, Rev. E B.
■\ Rankin, district superintendent,
Sunday school, 10:00 a. m.
Communion services 11 a. m.
Junior League, 2:30 p. in.
Epworth League, 6:30 p. m.
Preaching, 7:30 p. m. by Rev.
K. B. Rankin.
Our special revival meetings
will begin on Monday evening.
The following is the program wo
shall aim to observe.
Meeting will begin promptly
at 7:30 p. m.
A half hour will be devoted
each evening to a song service.
A Gospel sermon will be preach-
ed every evening by the pastor.
An appeal for the consecration
led a soul to
them. It means that they
to be and remain a fighting
portion of the republican oarty
in the state and nationally, and I
doubt very much if ever again
inertia is known among the
southern counties of Oklahoma.!
Fellow me and I will make you
fishers of men.''—Matt. 4:19.
You and your friends are in-
vited to all of these services.
Your fellow servant,
N. Paul, Bauton, Pastor.
1 lie best there is, at Rrewer's
The time lost, the trouble and
worry out weigh many times
over the difference in the cost
between the "cheap" machine
and the singer,
E. E. Farwell
[ of the church and the salvation
j of the unsaved.
A special selection of song by
iev. and Mrs. Barton or by
other local talent, will be a fea-
O t -
They buckled on the armor and
fouiiht as valiantly as did the
boys in the northern countiesI
where it was possible to elect
a:istrict and county tickets. And
;n the long run just such fights lure of each service.
i this will win for them. now a great revival mehan
Slate headquarters will be "There all continued with one
maintained at Wagoner and the accord in prayer and
interests of the party looked tion."
after at all times. The press "And they were all tilleJ with
I amMgg —BfcaaW
Puss In Boots
; J)rills, Marches, Dan-
ces, 30,000 Roses,
near her !•
of a Baoi .-
was due ee
water, then whirl another two
minutes, then add hot water to
the 8 per cent mark, then whirl
one minute and you have the test
The systems of skimming milk'
are the shallow pan, deep pan,
dilution, and the cream seoara-
tor or centrifugal separator, the
centrifugal separator is the best.
In buying or selling cream any
ot.e should test their cream to
see the present butter fat that is
in the cream, in that way any
one can tell what to pay for cream.: 'las
In purchasing a separator you
should get one that is simple,
easy to clean, and one that will-ftel uo<)11'
last a Jong time. Any good sep-! I°rgest
arator with care and a few re
pairs should last a lifetime.
In taking care of a separatorit
should be then apart each time
it is used and thoroughly clean-
ed and beforo using hot water
should be used each time to kill
bad germs that may be in the
machine. The separator if not
properly cared for is the worst
disease breeder anyone can have.
In turning a separator always
see that it is put together
and turn evenly.
that the it jstoftice of Myrtle
in the early days
i ■ she giving it the
■ lurch at Columbia
mostly to her zealous
's tvor ready to
ii need, whether it
lorrow, v ickness or pov-
i for help was ever
in the death of M rs.
Van Deren the community, as
well its her husband and sons,
ufl> red n irreparable loss.
The funeral was held at the
j Center View Chapel, Sund-ay af-
- >v mi-, her 2<>, and had the
ittendauee of any in
recent yea; n. Rev. Paul Larsen
conducted the services, speaking
comforting words to the heart-
broken relative.: from 23rd
Psalm, 4ih verse. The floral
offerings were many and very
beautiful, bespeaking the tender
regard of many friends. The
pall bearers were six young
ladies attired in white.
The Anchor Rebekah lodge,
No. 11-1, of Columbia, of which
well j deceased had long been a promi-
nent, member, conducted their
beautiful and impressive services
at the grave.
Interment was made in the
Animal husbandry by Prof.
Litiklater. who showed us all the , ,
stock telling the names of each 1 v '' u '''
kind, and the kind of work each 1 A" a"ufl hl,slj:uld and two s,,n'
was supposed to do, as dra;t | with many friends are mourning
horses for heavy loads, they
should be sixteen hands high and
should weigh 1600 pounds. They
should have large bones, well
developed muscles, deep and
The roadsters for light, fast' Good $1,.j00 Inrm to trade for resi-
drivlng should weigh about 1000 ^ence Hennessey and difference,
pounds and be about fifteen Answer 567, Hennessey,
hands high, and should have Wc will (ivc one (hancc on a
speed and endurance. $75.00 buggy with every S^OO pay-
The saddler should be about mpnt mak'1. at oiir store.
the same in build as the roadster, LD. HOCiiADAY & CO.
$ C -"
Dressing For Man
t's fine to be a "minute
man," but not a last Min-
e Man. However if you
have waited untill the very
last minute why here's this
store ready to serve you
satisfactorily at the Eleven-
th hour with the superb
CLASS ">4" Clothes
other superb things for Men and Boys'
their loss. Toe sons are B. \V.
Van Deren, Bal Morra, Texas,
and J. B. Van Deren, Kansas
City, Mo. Both were present at
The Finest Qaulify of Balbriggan
Underwear,—shirts and drawers
to match, - Garment 50c
Cotton and wool mixed Under-
wear—shirts and drawers to
match, - Garment $1.00
All wool Shirts and Drawers,
Med .'tun weight, - Garment $1.50
Union Suits,—Cotton, cotton and
wool mixed and all wool, $1. to $3
New Silk Four-in-Hand and Knit
Silk Ties— the swell new shades
in solid colors and 2 tone effects 50c
Silk Half Hore,
Silk Lisle Half Hose in solid colors
and neat fancies, - *>r.
New Arrivals in Soft Negligee
Shirts - - - - $1.00
Class "A' are the "Clothes Beautiful" of the World
BIG RACKET STORE
CASHION BROS. fYops-
He incssey, Okie.
a®* t--"-'—•■"flam at
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Sprague, G. E. The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 28, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 24, 1910, newspaper, November 24, 1910; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105736/m1/1/: accessed September 17, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.