The Independent. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 27, 1913 Page: 5 of 8
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jlflr. Farmer— j
If you are figuring on building a Silo, see me *
before you buy. I will be ready about April 1, 11)13, ♦
to sell you a Concrete Silo that will last and give you X
satisfaction; 1 also have a Steel Silo which 1 can sell ♦
say nothing' about the other fel-
low's. We didn't know then that
we had such a thing as a vertni
deal. If he is it is a go. Those
who have said that a road north
of us will hurt the town are al-
form appendix, or, at least, only | ways on the wrong side. Here s
as an intimation in physiology; j hoping it is built. It may be the
now one cannot get a "look into
| high up society unless be has had
I appendicitis and been "operated
on." We didn't shy then at a
; hotel towel with a dry spot on it
j as big as a handkerchief; now we
j demand individual towels bearing
Crumbine's sanitary certiticate.
i Yes, time changes things. We
now have female suffrage, incu
bators, and a living hope for the
initiative, referendum and recall.
Progress, speed, novelty big
hats, skin-tight skirts too short at
both ends, business women, bach-
elor girls and old-maid men
grafts, trusts, the primary elec-
tions and government by coin-
mission, with the short ballot and
Autocracy hovering near. Yes,
it's different now. — Caldwell
making of Cashion.
For sale now at my place of business. I will
take your order, Mr. Farmer, tor a binder, and in
case of crop failure you are not expected to take said
X machine. You are to be the judge. 1 give you a
i copy of said order and keep one for myself and the * ;^mcSto^c
♦ original goes to the I. H. Co. ♦ ; ... —
% Mr. Farmer, I am after your business or I would X
♦ not ask you for it, so come in and talk this proposi-
♦ tion over with me. I thank you for taking the time
X to read this ad.
There is nothing more discour-
aging than a chronic disorder of
the stomach. It is not surprising
that many suffer for years with
such an ailment when a perman-
ent cure is within their reach and
may be had for a trifle? "About
one yeai ago,"' says P. H. BecK,
of WaKelee, mich., "I bought a
package of Chamberlain's Tablets
and since using them 1 hive felt
perfectly well. I had previously
used any number of different
medicines, but none of them were
of any lasting benefit." tor sale
by All Dealers.—adv.
ESc( i or T lia n Spa 11 k i i £
Spanking wdl not cure children
or wetting the bed, because it is
not a habit but a dangerous dis-
ease. The C. H. Rowan Drug
Co., Dept. B725, Chicago, 111.,
have discovered a strictly harm-
less remedy f r this distressing
disease and to make known its
merits they will send a 50c pack-
age securely wrapped and prepaid
Absolutely Free to any reader ot
The Independent. This remedy
also cures frequent desire to urin-
ate and inability to control urine
; during the night or day in old 01
young. The C. H. Rowan Drug
Co., is an Old Reliable House;
write to them today for the free
medicine. Cure the afflifted mem-
bers of your family, .then tell
your neighbors and friends about
Rev. E. O. Davenport, Mrs.
Washburn and Mrs. A. C. Collett
are attending Quarterly Confer-
ence at Geary this week.
LADIES —Carbon paper at
this office. Any size you want
at half price, up to 25x38 inches
—the kind that washes out of tlv
goods after you make your trans-
fer. Just what you want.
Subscribe for The Independent
50c a year. A good, up-to-date journal for the
I farmer. Keeps you posted on the methods and the
t markets of all farm products. The great farm pa-
\ per of Northern Oklahoma. Advices of the active
♦ farmers. One of the cheapest farm journals pub
♦ lished. For $1.00 you can have it for three years.
See Joe M. Herring'ton !
There has been some rumor
airain of the independent railroad
proposed and surveyed about
three years ago from Guthrie on
west, and running north of Cash-
ion about three miles, and that
work of construction will be com-
jmeneedjune ist. This should
be good news to the people of flavor.
There is a world oi differ-
ence in Extracts.
A great many of them
some merchants sell are a big
paying mixture of something
that looks good but won't
In Rector's Hall in Cashion. Good music and order.
Cashion Symphony Orchestra
Everybody cordially invited to come.
Time Changes -and other things
change with time. When I was
a boy living on the farm "the old
oaken bucket" was the most pop-
ular thing on the place, in the
good old summer time. The men
would "go to it," hot and thirsty,
pull up a bucket full ot water,
tip it on the edge and guzzle their
hides full. Today they must car-
ry a Crumbine cup or be classed
with swine. In those days flies
and "skeeters" were only infunal
nuisances; now they are more
dangerous than ghosts. 1 hen it
was unadulterated joy to kiss a
pretty girl; now the man is con-
sidered reckless to the bounds of
imbesility if he kisses his wife, to
Cashion, if true. There would
probably be a townsite started 10
or 12 miles west of Guthrie and
and another somewhere in the
neighborhood of Wandel. If this
road when built puts up much
com pet it it ion to the Rock Island
branch from Cashion to Kingfish-
er, the Rock Island would, in all
probability, extend their line west
from Kingfisher' to Watonga to
connect with the Golden Limited,
and from Cashion to Guthrie,
connecting the Chandler branch.
It would undoubtedly give Cash-
ion better train service, and be a
help in many ways in shipping
facilities. It is said that Promot-
er Ed. L. Peckham is behind the
One bottle of
is worth several of such mix-
tures in a real test in flavor-
ing your baking.
The cost is no greater—10
and 25c-and they are war-
ranteed to please you. Ask
Alton Mercantile Co..
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Barnard, W. F. The Independent. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 27, 1913, newspaper, March 27, 1913; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc107746/m1/5/: accessed September 26, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.