Cleveland County Enterprise (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 12, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 20, 1917 Page: 4 of 8

SAVE PROFITABLE
COWS.
Cleveland County Entfrpris
The Official County I'apor
STOT FOX -"^^JPropnetor |
'WSJl &1, —* ^ "f
March 3. 187M.
" CAN ALL VOl) CAN
- AND DRV THE REST
Weed Out the Boarders But Keep
Good Milkers.
In these days of high priced feeds.
"^ssor
' One Year
Six Months
Three Months
$1.50
75
40
__ ..nuiiin CTII I np. says ('. A. Burns, assistant professoi
..., r SAFE FARMING STiLL D of dalrylng at Oklahoma A. & M. Col
FRUIT WJD VEGETABLE manDS DIVERSIFIED : lege. It is more than ever necessarj
EVAPORATION METHODS CROPS, HOWEVER
NEW TO THIS STATE
WHAT TO DO WITH CHIDLREN SUCCESS JUKES MUCH CARE C0!I'T F0RfitT FEE0 CB0PS
... i „ j of Seedbed! Will
Bo not let baby Keep you from a -
tending the Eleventh Annual Okl.
homa State Fair at Oklahoma fi y.
fiBDtember 22-29. What to do with
fhe little tots need not he a problem
to anv mother who comes to the Fair.
The most Interesting and l'ouv<!"i;nt
feature, in some respects. of the lair,
is the DAY NURSERY. This is con-
ducted by the Kindergarten 1-edera
of Mothers Clubs. A special
lege, it is more than ever necessary
that the farmer should know whether
his cows are profitable or merely
boarders.
"The fact that many farmers in cer-
tain sections of the state have been
marketing their dairy cow? has come
- H pr„Daration of Seedbedl Will' to my attention," says Mr. Burns.
Good Prepara ..Lli,e ralns have made pastures good
Mean Bigger Returns Per . j ^ narts o{ t, atate a big
t a j? Kyi i rrrmt> * * .
Says Agronomist of A & m. , acreage will mean Vinter p&a.
College. i ,cure on thousands of farms. The sit.
* ' uation is not nearly so acute as It
. | Without doubt Oklahoma will sow ; apppaMd to be in juiy, but high prices
. 1 _,i fruit, for 1 tlie biggest acreage of wheat this fall q{ fee(1 are 8tlll semiing the dairy
Drying of vegetables and frUl , ^ ^ gUte hftg ever 3een. Ques; cjjwg |Q the packing plant or butcher
home use has nover been w i ' > ..r raHoml control have caused
Many Fruits and Vegetables May Be
Conserved in This Way-Write
to A. & M. College for
Directions.
en widely P (jons of federal control have
tlced in Oklahoma, but with the abiin- culation throughout the state
dance of garden truck grown this year • • -■
♦ ion nf Mothers I luua. ^ nt"-' , uucu III mucu
building, modern with commodious darK.0 of garden truck grown this year j ^ th0 gowtng may be influenced to
play-room has been provided. A ^ inability in sonn quarters to get , i 60me extent by late interpretations o
trained nurse and members of the . fflc(ent cans for taking care of it, ; some 0f these rulings but it seems un-
5KT SK>«.:.w r;
r«sr.?isKg: -rrnu. - ——
them the rest and sleep.^ a e i ^( ovaporator8 0n tiie market and de- n M made {or seeding a very
■ for cook-
FRUIT JARS
Plenty of Fruit Jars, Tops and Rubbers,
both at the old price. You can save money
by buying them from
THE PONY GROCERY
L. M. WYNNE, PROP.
M'GIN LEY'S
Dry Goods, Grocery, Bakery
and Market
to the Kindergarten and go on and
enjoy yourself at the Fair (.ive no
thought or worry as to their comfort
Twenty-four snowy white beds- a
sanitary kitchen equipped with lofiig-
erator, hot and told water; a play
room with toys that amuse and i
Dlay vard with sand pile and swings;
everything for the care and enjoy-
ment of the little tots.
vices have been perfected
shop.
"The farmer who has more cows
than he feels that he can afford to
winter over, should have these ani-
mals tested for milk and butterfat
production and weed out the unprofit-
able cows. This is sound business at
~ ;Bnv time but high priced feeds has
in many sections of thejitate^ Pn*n ma([e the boarder cow even more of
a liability.
"Good dairy cows are increasing in
value every year and the farmer who !
has got a start in dairying cannot af-
ford to lose this advantage. It is
reasonably sure that good dairy cows:
;rything on wheat. .pe.iins will pav handsomely for their keep,
Remember when you are . . ..here much of the feed must be
considerable portion of the land un-
nv-co . COnBlueruuio 1'"' "•
Btove drying apparatus, out the bulk ^ cuitivation to wheat. While
of drying to be done in Oklahoma this | wheat undoubtedly is the first need ot
year will probably be dane in the or- (he natlon at this time, safe farming
dinary cookstove oven with shallow demands that no farmer shall stake
pans or improvised trays. Where everything on wheat
i drying is done in the oven it is neces
ART EXHIBIT AT OKLA. STATE
FAIR
■. , , i .> irhoit land to reserve enough of your
ury to keep careful watch on ulljvatpd area to plant sufficient feet*
temperature of the oven and to Keep - _ is the warn-.
oven door ajar
made for the third annual exhibition
of the Association of Oklahoma Ar-
tists. The exhibition will be held dur-
ing the Ok'ahoma State Fair Septem-
ber "2 to 29 in the Art Building at the
Fair" grounds. All pictures exhibited
must firs' pass before a jury. This
assures only the finest works at the
exhibit. *'-1 pictures not ace?ptea
will he returned to t' e ov:>cr. '1 liose
ac<epted will be fully insured before
being hung > ?ral hundred pictures
ha\e aire.. , l,ec-n submitted for en-
try. Entry 1 .inks can he had by ap-
plying to t' 'j Secretary of the Okla-
homa State Fair, Oklahoma City.
even where much of the feed must be
purchased. The cows furnish a
source of income through the winter
months when everything else on the
farm is slack.
I "No one can blame the farmer for
i wanting to get rid of an unprofitable
have heard .o | cow in these times of high priced
• „id be much lfu° whfch is equally applicable feeds. It is quite difficult, however,
great care should be tuucn mil nrnll to ch(
GROCERY DEP'T—Full line of canned
goods.
BAKERY DEP'T—3 large loaves bread 25c.
MEAT DEP'T—Specials, mackerel and salt
fish.
COFFEE DEP'T—1 lb. City Pride coffee 25c.
1 lb. Uni. Special 25c.
crops for your livestock," is the warn,
„ - ling issued by Prof. M. A. Beeson of
The following information on dry- J department of agronomy at .
I ing vegetables is taken from a recent M college. It is the old arS n1®"
bulletin of the U. S. Department of j against a single, cash crop that the
Complete arrangements have J-een grcat care snou.u u ^ Rny ^ crop.
given to ti.J soloctton and preparation ; ;c dancer that Okla
of vegetables for drying as for can-
ning. To r,' re a lino quality o! dried
DRY GOODS
shoes.
DEP'T—Special prices on
to check up on the profitable and un
rm little danger that Ukia- ; profitable cows without having them
, " •. ' : Ml informatlon for uch l«l.
STUM SUw. h.
ru u iiuu 4u "v j ttie agncuiiuiui
products ■ •' depends upon having llanger that some farmers, in their en
tiio ve .o.e bsolutely fresh, young, I th^aiaam, will stake too much on
.11 • t ]v clean Wash all I single crop.
tender and p. . ..c ly clea V ^uch „f ,he success of the new crop
vegetables and clean wen. I ... ,, n(, upon bow the ground is
knives are used in paring and cutti g .p, (he quality of seed, rate of
have theiu cluau and bngi.t o as no etc,
to discolor the vegetable. "The rains
FAIR FEATURES
POSSIBILITIES OF THE STATE
'a
of August throughout
large "portions of the state put the
condition to per-
says Prof. Bee-
Wheve the ground had been
department'at Stillwater. Keep the
profitable cow and let the boarder go.
This advice is just as sound right now
as ever before."
LEGAL NOTICES
mcB op SALE OF REAL
j.- "• \ I K \> « ! i'.KS<IAM.
' PROPERTY.
F. J. McGINLEY
Phone 101 Phone 67
oti
Here the ground nau suance ot an "'"^"eian.f'and State
aSf 'olAl made on'the. 1 ^day
. nereby given, that in.pur-
an order of County Court
"After vcgoubles are prepared prop _ ^
erly they are blanched. The blanch ground ir. oxcelle*
gives a more thorough cleaning, re- mit a good seeilbc
moves the strong odor and flavor from
ens^and^loosens t^Tber^Unch^g I ^TThere" is a better chance for a f c™ ? •
conslBts of plunging the vegetable into good crop. l,..o ^ 'of'"MaUhew L. Ande„o i.^e-
boiling water tor a short time. Use a , i8 BUbpacked, w i . in "any C!.ased. the_ undersisnei1 t
- W director^ t^Oklahon, SUite wit. MM «J JS'^ ct «P-J— J i A'
Kair, Clklahoma CUy.^re.^in ^ d«tn ,eU and re- the OKIaho^ * —said - ^nty eft.
£^rK.nt8°;r rw°M" found - Monday, the 8th day of.t.o „
First National Bank
cf Norman, Oklahoma
Officers and Directors
B Johnson, Presi lent; PhllC Kidd, Vice Presi it i
Jas. 1). Maguire. C. S Smith. F. Caruthers.
R. c. Berry. Dr. E. DeBarr.
Wit. . SynnoU, Cashi
Z. D.^Adkins.
Fair had an agricultural exhibit that
was unexcelled any place in the Ui.Ued
States and its Live Stock Show in
eluded some of the finest animals of
the breeds. This department has
largely been built up through a ti at-
tractive premium list. Cash prizes
and premiums in the Live Stock and
Agricultural Department this year to j
tTmfao. in addition to these
<£fib prized a great many special.* are
sfered on the winners in seyerai di
Sn The date of the Fair this
year Is September 2. to 29 Inclusive.
The spirit of rivalry tlial exhlats
Jute^insures^ an "agricultural exhibit
Si year th^t will surpass _ any pre-
tlous oTie. Thi Live Stock Depart
State Fair feel that It is their pat.l-
otic duty to do all that is in t.:eir
power to aid in the production and con-
Nervation ot food
Orounds" har'been planted to feed
crops.
THE VM OF THE STATE
posing to the sun and air for a short
time,
"Tha vegetable thus prepared is
spread in a thin layer on the trays
of the drier. The temperature tor dry-
ing should be rather low to prevent
scorching the product. For most veg-
ctablcs, after surface moisture is re-
moved, begin drying at a temperature ,
of 110° F. Increase temperature
gradually from 110' to 14a' F., and j
complete drying in two or three
hours. The time required for drying
vegetables varies; however, It can
easily be determined by a little expe-
rience. The material should he stirred
or turned several times during the
drying in order to secure a unifoim
product.
"When vegetables are first taken
from tiie drier, if completely dried
they are very brittle. They are more
i ant.'' < and are in better con-
dition for storing if allowed to stand
one to three liour® to absorb enough
moisture to make them more pliable
before putting Into hags or storing
Otherwise. If it is not convenient to
store products immediately and they
are allowed to stand several days,
ay, tiie ot . • v .
pave the higher yield. The soil was 1917. at 1 o'^f' ^ luL^'in
somewhat deficient m vegetable mat- doo-^. ^ aty-County ot
the ground is aml'interest that the said
plowed early It Is well to firm the . by operat.on
soil. This is especially true of he otl,erv >e. acquired in an
ter and underlaid
pact subsoil. V. hen
early it
plowed early It is well to firm the haSi by.opera;.-. ■; ..• I
soil. This is especially true of he otherv ,e. acquired m ani - |
llfhter types and where there is not c?nain 'ots, pieces or parcels^ (.. _ j
an abundance of rainfall, . . . situate, l>m,' County «Okla-
-One of the beat methods is to M, of Ok^joma C.ty^ A „
I'his bank is always prepared to meet the legitimate needs of its
patrons, and solicits your business on merit. Courteous treatment and
careful attention in business matters combined with a .conservative
business policy assur© security and satisfaction
y\ LOCAL. HA.JVK FOU LOCAL PEOPLE
FIRST NATIONAL BANK of NORMAN, OKLA
at t'.ie
rbt.:t
„ nrirr they should be heated to 160' K.
FAIR TO THE STATE cteKf®that. n,lgh„„!
1 m" on them. Care should b
low the plow each day with a disk homa. ^Ute of foUowin(r
harrow, set straight and weighted ^Jd''C0WJa fe.-wir
down. Lots Nine ('J), Ten
"If the soil is plowed when very Eleven (U), 1 uxedo iaiv: Additwu
[dry, loose, open places will be left, j sixteen (16),
and in order to prevent excess evap- Lots 1'ittei i , (4Q)
"ration of water through the soil. Thirty-nine, ( - ' ) and •
these Places should be destroyed by Sunrise Ada. .
I double disking with 8«* okHhom-. C^v,
| straight. Weight the disks well It Okla
packing is not done and the soil be- ■
(•omes very dry. the litter plowed un- „
der will not decay and will decrease
the yield the following season How-
ever if you have sufficient rainfall to
keep the soli moist and cause it to
pack naturally, there will be no neces-
sity of running the disk over it.
"The depth of plowing must be gov-
erned in part by the type of soil, pre-
vious treatment and time of plowing.
When shallow plowing has been prac- Admin.stiatm of tne ;
tlced, It is best to increase the depth «,, w ^^'attorney for
not go down to the w. j- ^ >.
' additions being w
Rv Oklahoma, and will
'•/•me t'"ma and place, to
I • i :• cash,
, notes a ... nst J. F. Perry a«*
gre«ti„8
John*" S.'"A an, as administrator of
the estate of Matthew L. Anderson,
deceased! against J. F. Norman and
Annie F,. Norman in the appropriate
sum of ilSOO.OO. Q tember
Dated this 22nd day of bepteni. e ,
JOHN S. A I.LAN,
n of Mat-
llllfelll ww -
taken not • gradually and
e Should De laaeu uuv season. minitrator.
. i to heat the vegetable higher tb;;n 160" , J 'vVhoa, l8 j,tgh this, year and , ,CE („, SHERIFFS.S.\\.*
The Oklahoma State Fair and Ex ^ stiViunl of Seed can be made • . , , „ , v
8atuVday,°PSeptemb^r 22 for ' eight "Dried vegetables sTiould always be
12-ut.
the same SWain! . -
to go much .^ther_if_.notJ?eded -o ,
i. lM) I N DER
Oi"
FOKFX'W'Sl 1<E-
feK «£ r,:1;;;r.v 1 ■.:; m
fits every avenue of Industrial life. |Uhl cuver. Perhaps the most con\ e- bushel in the eastern part. • . j; Bessert w:n I'-1,1.' 11
dirt. The best container is a tin box, undanc0 w|th
bucket or can fitted with a perfectlj ,n t)lp ce
tight cover. Perhaps the most conve- (me bushei in
nient and cheapest container is he Kg_eejany i9 ti—
small paper bag A small amount onriv and if ti
of Intensive puiuva- should be put in each bag. just
jtimulates the live stock Indus-1 enough to use for one or two mea s^
increases the interest in the dairy Tj,iS will prevent the opening ot any
and in high class poultry drled ,,roduct that cannot be con-
Fair encourages young men to gumed ln a short time. The upper
engage ln farming and stock raising, a[.^ tho bag is twisted to form a
it extends our markets. It Is^ a big ck Th(1 neck u bent over and tied
State picnic, an economical method of strinr The entire bag Is
learning how to improve your for-1 tight with a string.
BXpUBiUUH.
so far reaching value to the people ot
the State. The Fair reaches and bene-
tits every avenue of industrial life.
It shows the possibilities of the State a
soil, encourages diversified farming
ijd enhances farm values; it empha-
sizes the value of Intensive .cultiva-
tion
try:
business
The
JAS. D. MAGUIRE
Established in 1889
Everything in Hardware
Bi'in Farm Wagons
Anchor Buggies
Charter Oak Stoves
Oliver Steel Plow, riding and walking
Black Hawk Planters
Deering Binders and Mowers
Sole agency celebrated Keen
Kutter cutlery and edged tools. Our
lines are recognized as the best of
their kind and are fully guaranteed
tunes. It is educational fun of a
high moral nature that makes for the
State better, bigger, broader men and
women.
$3,500 IN SWINE PREMIUMS
The State of Oklahoma offers great
BosKibilities to the breeders or swine.
Its climatic conditions are right; tha
versatility of the soil and the nearness
to market offers exceptional advant-
ages to the Oklahoma farmer to raiBn
pure bred hogs Realizing tho vast
possibilities In this direction and de-
iS=== 5-=::
MI IU& «■" ,
farmers to not only raise more hog*
but better hogs, the Oklahoma State
Fair Oklahoma City, September 22 29,
(s offering over $3,500 ln cash prem-
iums.
For Sale—Wall ma i of (Mevelar. 1
• County. Paper map, 11.00, cloth ma,..
$2.00. Enterprise Office
then painted with a coat of melted
paraffin, using a small brush or a
frazzled end of a piece of rope. '1 his
makes the bag practically moisture
and insect proof. To further protect
the Insect ravages, label and pack
bags In a tin container with a tight
fitting cover. A large number of bags
could be stored ln an ordinary lard
can A glass jar witn a tight seal is
a good container for dried products.
Paraffin coated paper containers of va-
rious sizes can be found on the mar-
ket. A list of companies from whom
can be purchased will
upon 10-
' H**1 1 f
the eastern part. £ H, Bessenl
. ly is this true if wheat h ; u |
reeded early, and if the seed is of , \'ational Ban,, Oiia. J m
■ ■ wheat may b® Inland J O Lin.ua v ■
anywhere from the middle of Septem- dlrected th< undo. -
of October iDAPtf RP111Y PlR STATE FA Ft
When wheat is led early it will |RftUK HtftUT tJH
furnish more pasture However. '..ibe), Mionerty, to-.vit: rj £ "the Oklahoma
rV^ted " wilh "the °l Hessian Hy ^ Vi^?oMn K tine j Sfat? ground, has-been put^in
y r S. SS '"«
WHY ALFALFA OFTEN FAILS, "S ^
and against said defendant, Luck t,.
Nearly Every Cause Can Be Elim.n- Barrow-Trask. ^tamed^am ^ m
ated By Proper Care. March. 11) 17, for the sum "f u
and $11.55 costs, with interest t.iere-
Kallure to get a good, permanent Q at lt) ,)er(;ent from the l. th day
MM ' „f March, 1017, and costs accrullUy
I
-iiirr—■rrrr-*'-
Our Hobby
with
We delight in pleas
"nifty
The E
studea
iterurii
be furnished by this office
quest.
"All dried products should bo ex.
amine 1 occasionally. I'poa tho first
appear-ne« of In*.- . spread In thin
the sun u Ml insects dlscp-
n hent it a temperature of
• | |... tore* carefully."
i on on di, r any par-
it - under Okla-
m ?.t i« ICmma
\ A M. Col-
layers Ir
stand of alfalfa Is usually due to one
of eight factors, says A. Daane. as-
sistant professor of agronomy at Ok-
lahoma A M. College.
Mr Daane lists these cau.-es of
failure as follows: 1. poor seed; 2,
poor preparation of the seedbed; 3,
M at tiie wrong time of year; 4,
heav growth of woods; 5, sowing on
sour'or acid soils; ti. sowing on poorly
drain. I soils; 7, too early pasturing;
K too heavv pasturing.
' Qj on , dlftlcultle* are insur-
mountable. The tanner who ha dif-
lirultv in growing alfalfa should ron*
luMt a si' • still neighbor, the county
agent or write to the A. & M. College.
There Isn't any danger of overpro-
duction of alfalfa ln Oklahoma
1 u ill on the --id day ot
i; 17. at the hour ct o cloct. A. . 1. ot
said day. at the East door of the
County Court House, Norman, Okla-
homa, offer for sale and sell to t.ie
hi rheat bidder for cash, the said pr >p-
eny above described, or so much
thereof as will satisfy said judgment,
wit! interest and costs. ,
Witne s my hand tins -0th das of
September, 1917. ( R WHEEUSl
! Sheriff of Cleveland County, Okla-
1 homa. . , ...
ilv H. F, CLAY. Under Slier:If.
W. I.. Eagleton, attorm., fin' plam-
tiff.
i The Enterprise—$l.f>t' a year.
i'llticH on the South tum. -
Kings wiio have heretofore tried for
records oil the Oklahoma State t air |
[rack have invariably lost rem one R
o two seconds on the South turn of
the track, but with this now done
jway with the managers of the big
races to be given during the I-air
next month expect to break some
dirt track records as the track other,
wise has always beeu an excce-iuifely
•last track.
Is Good
Printing
L
Ask to see
samples of
our busi-
nesscards,
visiting
cards,
wedding
and other invitations, panv
phleis. foiders, letter heads,
statements, shipping tags,
i envelopes, etc., constantly
carried in stock for your
accommodation.
Get our figures on that
printing you have been
thinking of
Terracing will save many a hillside.
It helps conserve moisture. Don't let
your top soil wash down into 'lift
streams or along the roadsides.
1 New Type, Latest
Style Faces

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Fox, J. O. Cleveland County Enterprise (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 12, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 20, 1917, newspaper, September 20, 1917; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc108661/m1/4/ocr/: accessed February 19, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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