The Independent. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 29, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 21, 1912 Page: 1 of 8
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"KEEPING EVERLASTINGLY AT IT IS BOUND TO BRING SUCCESS.
CASHION, KINGFISHER COUNTY, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 191
N O. 29
Cashion School Notes
Ernest Heirti was absent Mon
Keith Cornforth has been ab-
sent the past two days.
Ralph Marriott was up to see
us a few moments Tuesday noon.
Harold Longnecker had his
last years' grades transferred to
Lawrence (Kan.) High .School.
He called a few moments ago.
Next Thursday being a holiday
there will be 110 school, nor on
Friday following. At that time
1 he teachers will attend the Dis-j
triCt Teachers' Association at Ed- j
Geo. E. Moore, County Super
intendent, visited us Wednesday.
Friday night a literary program
will be given at the Reiitor Hall
consisting of dialogues, recita
tions, readings, and a debate.
"Resolved, That Washington has
done more for the U. S. than
Affirmative—Ernest Heim, Ok
Negative—Johnson Long, Rob-
In connection with this pro-
gram there will be a pie supper,
the proceeds of which will be
used to pay rentals for the use of
the hall for this end season's pro-
grams. Coffee and cake will be
served. Everybody come and
have a good time.
Buy Canon City and McAlester
Coal at the El Reno Mill & Elev.
Co., office in Cashion, Okla. We
are also in the market for your
wheat, corn or Kafir corn.—adv.
Rev. Flemming and daughter,
Finess, came up Sunday morning
and were entertained to dinner at
Arthur Dutchers. The church
was full at night to hear a good
sermon and were not disappoint-
Nearly all the farmers have
their cotton picked out and gath-
ering corn this fine weather
Miss Swart has been unfortun-
ate again. This time she fell on
the winding stair and hurt her
knee Sunday morning as she was
getting ready for church.
Viola Pearson attended a dance
at Navina Saturday night.
Bob Mahoney will move Tues-
day out north and east of Guth-
rie 12 miles. Messrs. Ross and
Lawson will help haul.
Mr. Hall was a visitor at Sab-
bath school. He is an uncle of
Mrs Dutchcr and lives alone
since the death of his wife two
Lessa and Birdie, Edwin and
Homer Laaman, also Calla and
Hile Craig were visitors at the
Datin home Sunday.
There were 12 ladies met at
Miss Swarts" last Thursday after-
noon and all were satisfied with
the amount of work accomplished.
Sixty sox was the result—will
make about 100 more. Miss
Swart served a dainty lunch of
cheese and crackers, mince pie,
cake and coffee.
If the kind editor don't think
the directions of this sock social
too lengthy, it might help some
other Ladies' Aid, or a school or
class might get it up to help
themselves bear expenses and be
a change. We cut out little sox
of different colored cheese cloth
and button-holed 'hem with silk-
ateen, put a draw-string in the
top, then we wrote this piece of
poetry and placed the two in an
envelope and give them out to
everyone we see; will reserve
several for those we don't see
and will give them out Saturday
night, the sox handed to the
treasurer at the table. What
money they put into the sox will
pay for their lunch, which will
consist of sandwiches, pickles,
Saratoga chips, Boston baked
beans, cake and coffee. Come
and have a good time with us at
Harmony. All are welcome.
This little sock we give to you
Is not for you to wear.
Please multiply your size by two
And place them therewith care
In pennies or in cents
Just twice the number that you
We hope it is immense.
So if you wear a No. 10
You owe us twenty—see?
Which dropped within our little
Will fill our hearts with glee.
'Tis all we ask, it isn't much
And hardly any trouble;
But if you only have one foot
We'll surely charge you double.
Now if you have a friend quite
You'd like to bring with you,
Or if you know someone who'd
We'll gladly give you 'two.'
So don't forget the place and date
We'll answer when you knock,
And welcome you with open arms
"But don't forget your sock."
Harmony, Nov. 23, 1912.
Cordwood for sale at Klingman
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 I
opened legitimate banking privileges to this ;
community—privileges long their due—and j
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 linen, 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-
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
; 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. 5, No. 29, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 21, 1912, newspaper, November 21, 1912; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc107733/m1/1/: accessed July 29, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.