The Independent. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 22, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 5, 1911 Page: 1 of 8

A
V
THe Independent.
VOL. IV.
" K K E H 1 N G K V E RLASTI N (J I. Y AT IT IS HOUN 1) 1 O BRING SUCCESS.
CASHION, KINGFISHER COUNTY, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5. 1911.
NO. 22
Sarah Fields Report comes from north of
Was born in Missouri in iS4( ; the river that a few of the farmers
died near Crescent, Oklahoma, are killing off their young pigs
Friday evening, September 29th, because they have nothing to
■ 1 -jo-p feed them. It looks like it would 1
"J", "K j*
At the age of maturity, she was he much better for the owners of j
married to William Fields in Mis- these pigs to gather them up in [
souri. To this union were born their wagons and distribute them
four sons and three daughters,
one son and one daughter having
preceded her in death.
They came to ' )klahoma at the
opening of the Cheyenne and
Arapaho country in i8yi
to people who ern take care of1
them rather than kill them. We
can take care of a few of these !
orphans if the parties keep them
long enough for the sow to wean, j
or until they arc old enough to j
She was a devoted member of ; 'ake away, and pay the parties
the Missionary Baptist church. j for their trouble, too.
William Fields died in
G. T. Stone for P. & L fencinj
1 9°5- i
Since then Mrs. Fields has been |
making her home with her child- Cecil Frymire has installed two
ren. At the time of her last ill- up-to-date hydraulic chairs in his
barber shop. Thejchairs are the
kind that let down easy, and now
when they let down the customer
ness she was making her home
on the farm near Crescent with
her son, Anderson Fields.
The funeral services were held i doesn't imagine he is riding be
at the house, the remains being j tween here and Guthrie on the
interred in the Leppard cemetery j Rock Island passenger train to
four miles southwest of Crescent, j w;ike up with a jerk and asK what
all of the children except <>ne son j station " this is?" and find him-
in Kansas City being present at | sejf jn Cashion. These chairs are
the services. s the best ever brought to Cashion
and here is hopes that Cease's
Card of Thanks
We desire to thank the many
friends and neighbors for their
kind sympathy and assistance to
us in this our saddest bereave- As cold weather will drop down
ment, the death of our Kind and | upon us in a few weeks and it
trade will pick up and justiv the
effort he is making to please his
customers.
loving Mother.
ti. R. Fields and Family.
Anderson Fields.
Nancy Brock.
Martha Bronson.
will be necessary to put up stoves
everyone should see thnt their
I
I flues are in good shape, even
I down below the roofs, as it may
isave property and a great deal of
___— . trouble getting insurance ifprop-
At the Congregational ice a earn , erty s[1()Uiti accidently burn from
social Friday evening mnn')tls other causes than a defective
ware given with every dish of ^
ice cream sold which entitled the |
holder to a draw on a beautiful See G. T. Stone for coal.
quilt. This quilt was expensive
for the fact that the work which , O&ogenarians are few in this
it took to make it amounted to j town but we have a few in Cash-
considerable if the same had been ion and they are quite spry,
made by hired labor. Amos Mar-1 Those past their allotted three
riot was the lucky party to draw j score and ten ure quite a few,
the quilt. One of the largest but all seem to be enjopihg health
crowds we have seen at any social; at present.
function in Cashion was out buy- j
ingthe cream, and the ladies Dr. Houseworth was out from
could have sold more if they had j Guthrie Saturday.
had it.
__ , Yank Hill was in Cashion Wed-
For farm Implements see G. T. nesday from Guthrie visiting old
Stone. friends.
The Man Who is a Borrower
And the man who desires a safe depository
for his money, are both welcomed patrons
at this Bank.
We are constantly adding new names to our
list of customers and shall be pleased to
number you among them.
This Bank has never failed to take care of
the needs of its customers, whether de-
positors or borrowers.
The First National BanK
of cashion, oklahoma
a * • '* • • • • • • • •*•• *•••*• * • • 4 '*"•
The Open Door
THE FARMERS' STATE BANK has
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
side lilies, combinations or pools.
Our Deposit Account registers the con-
fidence of the community. It is not bolstered
by any outside money, public, banks or other-
wise.
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
drawn by Notary Public in bank. Cashion, Ok

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Barnard, W. F. The Independent. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 22, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 5, 1911, newspaper, October 5, 1911; Cashion, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc107674/m1/1/ocr/: accessed March 19, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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