The Ripley Times. (Ripley, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, November 9, 1906 Page: 2 of 12
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'h#* Ripley Hrekl) limes.
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iNitc *4 4l|ltk«itt.
K»v |lit»toft fltck, *m(«4 at CW
•*>• on t forgery charge, *m arr*«t»4
»l it 1/Mti* mntlr.
TW OH* static* It pi*t hilt •*»***
•«*» r*4#t|s# to it* *»*4
lut» of Ik* •<•!■ It t »«*••
llVIlrtlkt Fft»f Ttu*» ttft
- Tt* form •ottjk.i It tt
flrtor la tlflkk*f prodiertlaa tt
Am It#** t*!4 tl t fMl tt
teas? t*t4o«fe<*4ty It#m tr* •**«*•
•m-o&4 fn»«(l umber wtrt* t»k#r*
stasd of if**# of it* t**t kiad# i#
good enough to that it* aaanal It*
rr««M it yielding profitable r*t#rtt
Outlaw* robS>4 it# Iron MoaatAla
Katina tt Olaiah. L T, teeming
fl.?tt It ea#t.
Work tt# b**o ratamfseed oa tt#
million dollar powsr plant It th*
Oraad rt**r tt Muakog##.
Horticulturists elaln tt*t tt# 0*oo
apples raised In Pottawatomie coaniy
this jr##r tr# n#*r perfection. Tt#
applet tr# prartkilly flow I###. m«*t»-
urin* II to II Inch#* In clrcumfer-
one#, dork, smooth tnd glossy.
th# stood I* poof or th# tr*** or#
of inferior specie# which or# not pay- .
log t fair rot# of Interest. It I* I®*
port sot that #v#ryoa# who I* Inter* j
•sted In forestry should know to
which class hit wood lot belong# :
Measurements and coJcolotlons will (
disc lot# ot what rot# a trod of Urn*
b#r Is growing Into money, and a
cartful study of th# conditions win
show it should b# managed so so to ^
make it more profitable. The Inves-
tigations referred to have In view
the determination of the kinds of
trees, or mixture of trees, which are
W. R. Howe, postmaster at Alder-
son, haa disappeared. It is said that
domestic trouble was the cause of hl«
flight. Ills wife has taken charge
of the poatofflee, and Inspectors de*
tailed to make an examination.
8tlgler lays claim to being the lead-
ing cotton market along the Mid and
Valley road from Muskogee to Fort
Smith. Nearly 4,000 bales have been
shipped this season.
South McAlester will have to do
without a new fall bonnet and econo-
mize so as to raise a needed bonus
of $100,000 to get the Indian Central
railroad and Its division shops.
In Kiowa county teachers make an
average of $45 per month and board
themselves, while cotton pickers com-
maud $90 and room and board.
yielding the greatest profit#, as they
are found growing In natural aecond
growth forests. The station has al-
ready found that planted grovea of
catalpa and locust may give returns
exceeding ten dollars per acre an-
nually. While the natural forests
may fall short of this. It will doubt-
j less prove true that they are growing
into value much faster than is com-
monly supposed. How to make them
still more profitable, especially those
which are in bad condition. Is a prob-
lem which the station Is willing to
try to help the owners to solve, but
at the outset It should be understood
that numerous factors enter in which
may make experimentation necessary.
The station is ready to determine the
prospective increase in value of tracts
of timber, but it may not be able,
I in all cases, to unreservedly recom-
mended a course of treatment which
In the contest that has been con- J
ducted for a name for the county in
which South McAlester is located.
Kali Inla leads by a large majority.
The legislature of the new state will
be asked to give the county that
The Indian Territory Federation of
Women’s clubs in annual session at
Tulsa, adopted, by unuanimous vote, a
resolution favoring separate schools
for the whites and blacks in the new
state of Oklahoma.
Governor Frantz has appointed Win.
Busby, of McAlester, as an additional
delegate to the Gulf Deep W aterw*a>
convention which meets in St. Ix»uis
November 15 and 16.
Dr. J. A. Ross, of Oklahoma City,
has been appointed by Governor
Frantz as an additional member of the
territorial board of osteopathy.
will insure satisfactory results with
neglected woodlots. So far as means
will permit, it is willing to cooperate (
in such work, especially in represent-
ative cases. The owner is to provide
land and labor, while the station will
furnish plans, and, in some cases,
trees, in order to put into operation
and test certain methods which prom-
ise good results.”
CABBAGE PULLING DEVICE.
It Will Aid in Pulling the Crops by
Where cabbages are being harvest-
ed to be preserved for some time, it
is necessary to pull them with the
stalks attached. To aid in this work
an arrangement such as show*n in the
cut is very useful, says Farm and
Home. Take two pieces of stiff
Dan Sie, a well known farmer near
Sugden. was arrested last week for
complicity in the assassination of In-
dian Policeman Ben Collins. This is
the third arrest for the crime.
Cabbage Pulling Device.
L. N. Houston of Enid has assumed
his duties as register of the Guthrie
A list of twenty schools of the
Creek nation have been submitted to
the department of the interior. The
list contains four new ones.
The gas company represented by
Dennis Flynn has been granted a
franchise to pipe natural gas into
Shawnee. At the same time the local
company was given exactly the same
Car Accountant U. E. Coffee, for the
Frisco railroad, of Springfield, Mo.,
has been transferred by the road to
I^twfon. wh*/<? he will be given the
territory from Quanah. Texas, to Sa
pulps, I. T.
board two Inches wide, and fasten
them together as shown in the cut,
with one end separated by a wedge.
Drive several nails through the han-
dle to hold it, and clinch them secure-
ly. Taper off the point of the fork
and round off the handle, and you are
ready for business. Insert the fork
under the cabbage head astride of
the stem and lift upward, and It will
come out without the usual back-
A Marketing Hint.
As the sources for honey are yearly
growing less, we should watch every
chance for making the most of what
we have. Not a pound of honey nor
wax should be shipped to a distant
market, says Farm Journal, until the
locality where it has been produced
has a full supply.
Coed in Wedding Presente.
«OMK It •■•ONTf* WH|« OlfTfi
ARC UVCO UR TO.
Mifeisf Iv#ryday Ua# ot T*#** ••
fa# fisuar Tea# »»♦' *• Tn#«*
Away— Impart#**# #4 L##*>
leg 0*s‘s $**4
■V manoaMT K. §A*CfiT*«.
t ret&ett»b*r a you#* rouplw
•eel o*• a* shouiks** n**»*h** ot ••
vitatkiM to tk*ir ek#r*k wedding, n»*
eluding #v*rjr family ot whom either
had th# alighteel knowledge, and. In
deed, presuming In aom* Instance*
on what was merely collateral and
rather sketchy acquaintance. On bo
lag asked why they scattered their In-
vitations broadcast like seed thrown
In the furrow, they explained thst
they hoped for n great many wedding
presents. ~We have not enough money
to furnish our bouse,’ they said, and
w* expect that almost every one who
receives an Invitation will send u*
something.” They quite Ignortd the
possibility that heaps of wedding pres-
ents may prove burdensome, and thst
future obligations might be an embar-
rassment, when. In turn, their unmar-
ried friends should mate. All they
wanted, as they frankly said, was to
secure a quantity of nice things to-
ward their own housekeeping.
• • • • •
Two methods are In vogue !u the
home making that follows the wedding
presents. One bride in terror lest
burglars shall invade her domain,
packs away her entire outfit of fine
china and solid silver and sends It
to a safe deposit vault, where it sees
the light seldom, emerging occasion-
ally when there is special company or
some reason for display. There are
families whose stock of silver has re-
posed in a bank in this way for many
successive years. In these instances
plated ware is allowed to do duty for
the genuine article, and the remainder
of the table equipage is in harmony
with that. There can be no objection
to the use of good plated silver
dishes, but teaspoons and tablespoons j
should be real silver, unless there is
a good reason to the contrary. The
plated spoon never loses its character
of a substitute.
The bride who determines to take
what precautions she can, but who
uses her good things every day, begins
her housekeeping in deference to a
higher ideal of beauty and will be
likely to maintain in most depart-
ments a greater measure of effi-
Living up to the aesthetic quality of
her wedding silver and her wedding
china, she will not fall into the
wretched habit of wearing a wrap-
per or a kimono outside her cham-
ber door. When she meets people in
the morning, she will be attired from
top to toe in a dress in which she
may walk to tho train or the office
with her husband, go to market, do
her shopipng, and drop in on a rela-
tive or a friend. Her stock and her
belt will match in freshness the pol-
ish of her silver. She who is careful
to maintain the beauty of her home
by attention to its smallest detail, she
whose wedding presents are not
packed away, but are kept in sight,
will establish in her regime a degree
of good order and pleasant, though
elastic system that will result in hap-
piness to all concerned.
Doubtless there are men who would
feel themselves aggrieved if their
wives should intimate that they make
a special effort to dress for dinner,
yet a man feels the better and rests
none the less for exchanging the coat
he has worn all day for another, and
for coming to the table with hands
and face and hair freshened up a bit
in the bathroom. The wife who ex-
pects this little concession to conven-
tion and this attention to herself will
not forget that her own sweetness is
enhanced by a change of dress at the
end of the day.
Not long ago, there was a story in
SA# vt Ilk# OMMPMIM* Iks’ appealed 41
ferity I# #v*ry *o»»lt k*ari I*
tie stuff tk*f# •## a •»!• »ksw* U««N*
lean# was la a _ kh* knd
gfeera •e*ry sa4 dise^arngod. **d
fancied (kat kef k<*#he*4 ka4 reared
t# )#ve k*r, a ad was pouring *-' •
gettAkHi at »k* fs*l ot a bright r««»ag
gift, kta vtsmag torngia Tke wife
grew pale aa4 asWow. k*f kaif hung
la straggling larks or was knotted «»
becomingly at tk* bark of b*f b*a4.
a*4 b*r d»**a*s w*f# foiled and tora.
Oaa day. wb*a sba was peculiarly da
pressed, sbe mads a bfsva effort,
arranged b*r hair la tb* old. rha-miog
fashion. and pat on • rteaa frork and
a bright rlbboa. From that »om*at
tbs tid# turned. Her husband had
b*«n loyal, but h# had mU#*d fom***
thine: When his *if# again looked
her best his dormant pride In ^ her
came quickly to the surface. ^ hat-
ever circumstance# may be. we wom-
en nt home ennnot let ourselves go.
nor can we afford to fall below our
standards. Wedding presents are val-
uable. first because they testify In a
tangible way that we are worth some-
thing to our friends, and next be-
cause they furnish an Ideal toward
which we may reach out In our en-
deavor to make homo lifo beautiful,
chaste and delightful.
From the moment that we stop car-
ing how things look, from the mo-
ment that It seems of no consequence
whether we are chan or dirty, com-
fortable or the reverse, whether things
about us are kept up or neglected, the
quality of our home making is de-
cided. If we would have our homes
radiant backgrounds to which we turn
longing eyes in absence and which are
full of cheer and warmth in our pres-
ence, we must have an eye to small
details as well as to the general re-
sults. In a word, we must try to
live up to the wedding presents. We
would better add a little to our daily
care and keep our beautiful bric-a-brac
and our costly silver in sight than
pack it all away, live in a scrambling
fashion and leave our possessions as
heirlooms and curios for our descend-
(Copyright, 1906, by Joseph B. Bowles.)
TURBANS IN MANY STYLES.
Form of Millinery Just Now High in
Here is a style of turban turned up
w*ell on the left side, where a plume
or large wing ribbon bow* or wheel
rosette is the usual finish. Many tur-
bans are tilted and some entirely sup-
ported on barettes, which must bo
well fitted to the head.
Quite fetching are the little military
turbans of narrow brim with a Derby
crown that is encircled by a gold
cord and balls or tassels and a coq or
aigrette at the left side. This hat in
velvet is stunning.
The sailor hat, with narrow front
brim and high crown is among the
favored styles, and is very effectively
trimmed with plalded ribbon or velvet.
Greatest of the Art*.
There Is one art of which every
man should be master—the art ot re-
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The Ripley Times. (Ripley, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, November 9, 1906, newspaper, November 9, 1906; Ripley, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1075850/m1/2/: accessed February 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.