The Independent. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 16, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 22, 1912 Page: 1 of 12
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''KEEPING EVERLASTINGLY AT IT IS BOUND I'O BRING SUCCESS.
CASHION, KINGFISHER COUNTY. OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY. AUGUST 22. 1912.
The Revised Sunday at Harry Blairs.
Ten Commandments (ieo- Miller was a Kingfisher
I Thou shalt not talk about 1 Wednesday.
any other barber before me.
2—Thou shalt not shave thy-
self; neither shalt thou let thy
wife cut thy hair.
; Thou shalt not handle niv
Plowing is the order of the day
We were over to see the peach
tools; neither shalt thou have two packing at one of the sheds on
chairs to sit on. the Fort Smith & Western about
4 —Thou shalt not loaf in my a half mile east of Convention
shop on Saturdays. Hall in Guthrie. It is an ex-
5 Thou shalt not smoke cigar- tremely interesting sight to see
cites nor spit upon my stove. the amount of peaches handled.
6 Thou shalt not get shaved In the shed, which is about 20c
• ml tell me to charge it, or verily feet long by 30 feet wide, six
1 say unto thee 1 will not. j fruit men have booths. In there
7—Thou shalt not kick. each has a shed to the side for
8—And when the shop is full, crates—the cars on the track at
thou shalt not say unto me. "Go the other side. While we were
and rake thy razor on the stove there a load of peaches came in
pipe, lest I smite thee."
i)—Thou shalt not go two weeks
without shaving, lest I charge the
double price, and thou shalt al-
ways pay me cash.
10—When thou art in need of
a hair cut, a sea foam, a shampoo,
a shave or a good bath, thou shalt
immediately wend thy way to—
where there was a crew of about
thirty. They sorted, nailed,
packed, stamped, numbered and
loaded them in the car in about
fifteen minutes. It certainly is a
fine sight, worth anyone's time
to go there and see what Oklaho-
ma can raise.
We are pleased to learn that
Cecil S Barber Shop. Mrs. Childers in her court pro
, 1 ceedings to get a divorce also be-
jame possessor of the homestead.
We all feel that she is deserving
and that the court did the right
j. j. Rice, the photographer,
will be in Cashion Monday after-
noon and Tuesday forenoon, on : . f
August 26-7, at the old gallery
building, to take your pictures.
Harmony is going to have an
ice cream and water meloif social
Saturday evening. The proceeds
are to be applied on Rev. Flem-
Mr. Datin is at work in his El£
berta orchard. He thinks he will
have about sixty bushels. That
is fine for a throe-year-old or-
Sunday school was splendidly
attended although some few of
the regular attendants were away
| packing peaches.
A fine baby girl came to the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Arthur Duteher, Saturday.
Mrs. Hobson is helping Mrs.
1 vShoenheir put up peaches.
Alvin Corn well and daughters,
Lthel and Nellie, and niece. Ma-
mie Cornwell, Mrs. Kate Walton,
Mrs. Mclntire, Grandpa and
Grandma Short and Minnie Post,
were visitors at Herringtons Sat-
urday and Sunday.
Mrs. E. S. Walton, of Peck,
Kan., who eatne last week to at-
tend the funeral of her sister,
Mrs. Alvin Cornwell, spent .Sat-
urday and Sunday with her bro-
ther-in-law, WT. H. Herrington,
(Juite a number of farmers in
this vicinity are going over to
buy some of the 25c per bushel 1 have a lot of Peruvian Brand
peaches as advertised in The In Van /ant Binding Twineonhand
dependent and have found them which I am selling at <Sc. This
to be first-class. twine is guaranteed as good as
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Lynch j any Standard manufactured. Call
spent several days last week with , and and get what you want while
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry j it is on hand. G. T. Stone.
Behrend Post, of Kingfisher,
has been over the last several
days looking after farm interests.
Henry Kendrick had the mis-
fortune of getting kicked by a
horse last week.
Geo. Eschwig and family dined
To parties wanting wagons or
wagon beds and buggies should
see mine before buying as I can
suit them in price and terms. I
sell the best wagons made with a
yellow poplar box. See me be-
fore you thresh or buy a new
W. A. Clift.
IN Order to furnish proper banking
protection. President Lincoln and his
First Congress established the Nation-
al Bank which operates under Govern-
FROM Time to time additional laws
have been passed under the different
presidents strengthening the protection
a National Bank offers.
THUS The Confidence and Security
that comes with the possession of mon-
ey in the Bank is greatly enhanced
when it is in a National Bank, for here
it has every safeguard possible for hu-
man ingenuity to devise.
IN Selecting a bank in which to de-
posit your savings or funds the one
thing to be considered is safety, and
we ask for your business only on the
basis of absolute safety.
CALL At our Bank and let us ex-
plain to you how safe your money is here.
The First National BanK
of Cashion, Oklahoma.
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
si<le lilies. ciHuhhiiitioiis 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
We pay interest on time deposits, large
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. 5, No. 16, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 22, 1912, newspaper, August 22, 1912; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc107720/m1/1/: accessed July 28, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.