The Independent. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 29, 1911 Page: 1 of 10

THe Independent
"keeping everlastingly at it is bound to bring success.
s. s. <
\ o t a i* v I* 11 l I i v
Real Estate and
Insurance. In-
sures Farm and
City Property.
Farms for sale, sec S. S.
We handle the
*• Pari I ia OitihIoi H "
at a«l
Eai| l<kia4'at*
The noted Canton Goods
Many amusing things happen
in any community if they will be
noticed. The weather is the
chief topic of conversation. We
have heard of people going crazy
I over religion, and worry about
I things that never happen, and
| other foolish things, but the lat-
| est is to hear of a professional
street loafer complaining about
1 the present hard times when his
neighbors can't get a days' work
j out of him when times are good.
i There is only one way we can
get at it to solve the reason of
the loafer's complaining wail, and
,, , i that is that there are not so many
Cole i . .
i people giving invitations to come
out and spend the day, as in good
OUSEWORTH & POLLOCK times. Is it correct? Another
Physicians and Surgeons amusing thing is: You see a bunch
Day phone 25; night phone 18-3C <>f hogs wallowing in a mire; a
All calls promptly answered day ]i^le shower comes and "Woof-
«nd night. Office two doors south f„ u a|| race for the „bell
of Post Ofihee. , .T
i to keep from getting wet. Not
long ago a bunch of town dads
passed a city ordinance to keep
their own children from riding
"("bicycles on the sidewalks. Com-
ing from Guthrie the other day,
! our team shied at a puddle of
water! but 1 believe the driver
"was more frustrated' than the
| team, at least the passenger was
getting ready to fly the coop. Not
, long ago, the editor with three
others, was taking a little joy-
i ride in an automobile. We came
| suddenly upon an open buggy in
j which were two women and a lit-
tle child. The horse was per-
fectly calm, but one of the wo-
men jumped out of the buggy,
ran to a fence, under it she went
to the other side and out of
"danger." We had to go around
the horse to keep from frighten-
ing the occupants of the auto.
Last Fourth of July, Seward
billed a celebration in that town,
saying, "Everybody save your
money and come to Seward to
i spend the Fourth." On the op-
1 posite side of those bills one of
the large merchants of Guthrie
said, "Don't-go to Seward to
I spend your money the Fourth,
but save your money and come
! to Guthrie and spend it at our
store; if you trade enough with
us we will consider refunding
your car fare to and from." For
i the Ikes of which Guthrie lost
her State Capital. If it isn't get-
ting too rank to mention it, an-
! other funny thing is about to
I happen in this community. The
Rock Island will not give us a
decent train service, but there
are a few who feel disposed to
g§t up a "special" train for the
benefit of the railroad itself, by
guaranteeing $99.00, cash, or
virtually buy the train for the
1 ! Fourth, letting the Rock Island
FROM THE \^Jyl C/It( reserve the right to haul extra
PEPPER,6INGER.GINNAM0N,NUT-MEGS, gj passengers and collect fare from
CLOVES.MAGE,PIMENTO,CAYENNE.ETCETC. ^ ^ tractinVpartv Consistency thou
CHID, OKIA-* 'h '
Trade Marks
.... Copyrights &c.
Anyone wending a sketch and description nin*
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
invention is probably patentable. < oninniu.c.i
tioiiRRtriotiyconfidential. HANDBOOK on I atenL*
u< nt free, oldest agency for securing patent j*.
Patents taken through Munu & Co. recta vc
tjifci<il notice, without charge, in the
Scientific American.
A handsomely illustrated weekly. I.nrpest clr
eulntion of tiny sHentiUc journal. ja «
yeur ; lour months, L. Sold l>y all newsdealer*.
Mill & Co 361 Broadway, New York
Brunch Ofllee. f!25 F RU Washington. I). c.
i > OF 1
••••••♦ f. • f. 9 f • f • f. f 9 99.9.99 9 • 9.9 9.99** *
• „ .♦
Just Stop and ThinK :
Did it ever occur to you that in selecting *
your bank that it was hot for a day but for •
years and in many instances a lifetime con- *
nection. 1
How important it is then that you choose •
a growing* and progressing institution, j
strong in capital, conservative in manage- :
ment, and permanent in its control; ^ one *
whose future gives assurance to you of its £
stability. 11 ?
Your careful study of our statements as £
they appear from time to time and our /•
method of doing business will better enable
you to judge of oLir ability to serve your in-
terests to the best advantage, and we as- '•
sure you that we will appreciate having •
you with us. £
The First National Bank j
of cashion, oklahoma *
14 * * * o 4' 44 ¥t4 • 4'4'4 444 4 4 • '• '4 • • « • • ® 4 4 4 4 4 * • 4 '4 "4 4 • 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4*
The Open Door
opened legitimate banking privileges to this
community—privileges long their due—and
the people have shown their appreciation
therefor by the large and increasing patron-
age given this institution.
The Directors and Stockholders who make
the semi-annual examination of the bank, in
all its details, are men of twenty years'
acquaintance in this community.
It is to the interest of every farmer to
open an account with the FARMERS' STATE
BANK. In addition to the safety afforded
by the conservative management of the bank;
the depositors are further protected by the
State Guaranty Fund, and rigid regulation of
the State Banking law.
This bank is doing a strictly banking bus-
iness, and engaging in 110 speculative
Hide lines, co 111 bin at ions or pools.
Our Deposit Account registers the con-
fidence of the community. It is not bolstered
by any outside money, public, banks or other-
We will clerk your sales, guaranteeing
satisfaction as in the past, and will render
full and detailed account therefor the next
day showing article, purchaser and price.
We will negotiate farm loans at the best
rates obtainable.
We pay interest on time deposits, large
or small.
Legal documents properly and neatly
yn by Notary Public in bank. Cashion, Ok

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Barnard, W. F. The Independent. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 29, 1911, newspaper, June 29, 1911; Cashion, Oklahoma. ( accessed February 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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