The Moore Messenger. (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 39, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 26, 1911 Page: 1 of 8
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a be /Hboore /Ifcessenger
riTV OKL A BY THE SUBURBAN NEWSPAPER PUBLISHING COMPANY.
PUBLISHED AT 217 NORTH HARVEY STREET. OKLAHOMA CITY. OKL A .
VOL. :t. NO.
MOORE (iiKYKLAMM'Ol NTY. OKLAHOMA 1111 l!Sl>.U. .1AM Al>^ -<>■ 1 M 1
Sl.lMi PER YEAR
moore news notes
P. R. Simms. Local Editor
In response to many requests we are
rurnishlug a market report that will
appear each week 011 page 5.
and Coy Payne attended the Metro- LAWN RIDGE AND ELM CREE
poll tan theatre Wednesday night.
1 Melvln Kwlt spent Sunday with Koy
Ueane ; liross.
Mrs. Cora Weeks and Miss (
l^everlch attended the Ben Hur lodge
! at Capitol Hill Wednesday night.
Mrs. Julia Hicks transacted
ness in Oklahoma City Friday.
Mrs. Weeks, Miss Deene I^everich.
[ten Leverich and John Garland visited
Capitol Hill "Ben Hur" Thursday ev-
Angus McLennan and his lady took
In "When Knighthood Was in Flower"
at the Metropolitan Thursday nlglit.
Work on Dr. Nail's house is pro-
gressing nicely. We have a number
of houses in Moore now that would
speak well lor any town.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wingo and
daughter Audra left for their home at
Wagoner, Okla. Sunday, after a couple
of weeks visit with Harry s parents
east of Moore.
Robert Shoffener made a business
trip to Oklahoma City Saturday.
H. (louka and wife attended the
play at the Metropolitan Wednesday I
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. McCartney were
Oklahoma City visitors Sunday.
Grandpa Turner has been quite sick
with pneumonia but is some better.
We hope he will soon be among us
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Holmes and
Miss Inez Taylor enjoyed the play at
the Metropolitan Friday evening.
Prof. W. A. Allen attended the Ben
Hur lodge at Oklahoma City Tuesday
Fred Gerford is very sick of con-
sumption. One child is also reported
Bick. They have moved upon the
Rollie farm near Oklahoma City.
Mrs. Swartst is 011 the sick list this
A. T. & S. F. trains: No. 17, south,
due at 12:20 P. M., and No. 18, north,
due at 3:23 P. M. have discontinued
stopping at this place.
A. J. Smith had the misfortune of
losing one of his best driving horses
last week. His driver had made a
drive to Davis, Okla. and was return-
ing and had reached Purcell, when
the horse took sick and died.
Jno. Anderson transacted business
in Norman Saturday.
Carrie Conn spent Tuesday night
with Lizzie Beau, one of her scholars.
W. H. Peachee and wife spent Sun-
day with Mr. Marvil.
Clara Black spent Tuesday night
I with Minnie Keck.
Charley Conley attended Sunday
school at Clotheir Sunday evening.
Mrs. S. L. Rhud.v and daughter
Ollle called on the sick Sunday even-
ing at Mrs. Winstade's.
Mr. McBride's little boy, while
playing shinnie at school, got hit on
the head with the ball and was uncon-
scious for a day or so but is getting
along all right now.
Mr. John Dagless and Mr. Hill and
Mr. S. L. lthudy were in Oklahoma
Richard Kitchen was seen in Moore
Tuesday selling hogs.
Mrs. E. C. Bean and daughter Myr-
tle spent Monday evening at Mrs.
W. •E. Williams and family and
Clara Black spent Sunday with W. E.
Oland, the ten year old son of A.
H. McBride was struck in the face
.with a croquet ball that the boys were from Panhandle, Texas where he has
Mrs. John Hinkle and mother, Mrs. I playing shinnie with one day last been looking for land. He reports
Muer, of Oklahoma City visited rela- week. The boy was severely bruised, j that he bought a tract of land contain
fives here Wednesday. , i ing about 320 acres.
Roy Nichols of Oklahoma City vis- ^77"
ited his grandparents here Sunday. llle Oklahoma
! sociation have just closed the most
Mrs. Hall left Saturday morning for I successful meeting evei held in the
a thirty days visit with friends and state at Anadarko.
relatives at Gainsville, Texas.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth McLennan
were shopping in Oklahoma City Sat-
W. A. Taylor returned Monday night
Mrs. Ossie Nunnybaker of Kingfish-
er, Okla. is visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. White, this week. _ ,
M. L. Dowd made a business trip
Mrs. Olander was in Oklahoma City j to Oklahoma City Saturday.
Monday. " ~ T , , ,
J A1 Larkin and wife have moved into j
the old Methodist parsonage in north
P. W. Rice has opened a law office
Amos Dreessen visited his brothers,
Geo. and Bat, at Seward Sunday.
Richard Kitchen transacted busi-
ness in Norman Saturday.
Miss Minnie Martin, Miss Edwards
and Miss Brooks, were Oklahoma City
shoppers last Saturday.
Mrs. H. Chenoweth and children
spent Saturday shopping and visiting
friends in Oklahoma City.
Mr. Ed. Williamson, of Oklahoma
City, visited friends here Saturday and
Mrs. l.eotia Burgess and Mrs. Lil-
lian Cole were shipping in Wheatland
McCarthy "An' how do ye loike the]
new tireless cooker Oi hear ye've got?
Maloney—"Rotten! Shure, there's no I
satisfaction takin' off me shoes and
restin* me feet 011 the edge of a thing
A Matter of Sex.
"What i« the difference between
firmness and obstinacy?" asked a
young lady of her fiance. "Firmness,"
was his gallant reply, "is a noble char-
acteristic of women; obstinacy is a
lamentable defect in men."—S'ray Sto- j Tuesday.
lies. j Miss Maud Gill and Minnie Martin
spent a very pleasant day "down 011
To Insure Success. | the farm" Thursday.
\s in every other line of endeavor ! Mr. and Mrs. Will Jones attended
Slic es* I11 the poultry business de I the wedding of Mr. Jones' cousin, Miss
,hp individual No one Hazel Deming, to Mr. Ray Lawson, at
pends upon U>e indlvlduat^^ ^ | ^ ^ < f ^ gou(h
who is shiftles ,,mfltable I Yukon, Wednesday evening.
find the raising of 1 lib kens | . y r white and family have many warm
It is a business which requires not ; frlen(|g |,ere wj,0 will miss them
only tar'. but perseverence and per j (,rea(|y aluj we j0|„ with their friends
sistence There is much more to do j )n wig|,|ng Mr. White and family all
than simply gather up the egg* after | 8U(.cegs |n their new home at Geary,
the hens lav them, and when some okla.
1 ersons find by experience that con- Miss Rosa Markle, of Oklahoma City,
Flderahle work of a systematic kind pleasantly surprised her sister, Mrs
Ik necessary they give up.
Anna Brant, Tuesday by her arrival
for a few days' visit.
Miss Elsa Leach spent Saturday and
Sunday visiting her sister. Mrs. Nell
Ferguson in Oklahoma City.
Miss T. Browne was transacting
business in Oklahoma City Tuesday.
Mrs. J. Hunker was among the busy
shoppers in Oklahoma City Tuesday.
Miss Maud King was the guest of
Miss Annie Browne.
Mr. J. H. King is on the sick list thia
Mr. J. O. Dobbs made a business trip
to Oklahoma City Monday afternoon.
Mrs. J. V. Purcell spent Sunday and
Monday as the guest of he rparents,
Mr. and Mrs. V. V. Schraineck.
It was a false alarm last week about
Mr. Ah Graham and family moving
to Oklahoma City. Mr. Graham says:
"Wheatland Is a pretty god place to
Mr. and Mrs. John James were
among those to spend Sunday and
Monday visiting relatives in Oklahoma
A large crowd attended the sale
at Mr. M. H. White's last Wednesday.
Mrs. John Van Bibber was called to
Oklahoma City Tuesday by the serious
illness of her father.
CHEAP SHELTER FOR STOCK
Shed Shown in Illustration Hrrewith
Will Protect Twenty-Five to
Thirty 2-YearOld Steers.
A cheap shelter for stock Is made by
netting posts eight feet apart, eight
feet high on one side and six feet on
the other side, making the shed 12
feet wide and 40 feet long. Roof runs
one way, and north side and ends are
boxed, with a gate at each end and
Misses Bess Kelley and Cora Hen-
drix and Messrs. Jay Hall and Sig-
mund Mahler attended the play at the
Metropolitan Saturday night, "When
Knighthood Was in Flower."
Miss Bonnye Mauldin and brother
Walter visited friends in Newalla, Ok.
Saturday and Sunday.
Miss Mae Kelley visited with Miss
Gladys McLennan Friday and Satury-
Miss Blanche Jack visited her friend
Miss Nye of Oklahoma City Sunday.
Mrs. John Hall left Saturday to visit
her mother in Gainsville, Tex.
Mr. M. L. Dowd was in Oklahoma
Clarence Nichols was an Oklahoma
City visitor Tuesday.
Irie Peache made
to Norman Saturday.
Dr. Womack attended court in Nor-
No More Intelligence and Skill Rc-
M. L. Dowd received a pass to New I quired in Culture Than in Poultry
York City and return and expeetg to Work Needed.
make the trip soon.
It requires no more intelligence and
skill to raise bees than to keep poul
try. It requires a certain amount of
Died, at his home 2% miles west
and 1 mile south of Moore, Wm. Luck-
uck, at the age of 81 years, 4 months
Frank Neal transacted business in
Oklahoma City Tuesday.
Clev Rowe was an Oklahoma City
Wm. CundilT transacted business in
Oklahoma City Wednesday.
D H. McPeek sold two teams of
horses in Oklahoma City Saturday.
F. .T. Shade of Cleveland, Texas
was in Moore Thursday. He is rep-
resenting the Texas Stock Food C o.
O. B. Weeks and wife left Saturday
morning for their home at Marshall-
town, Iowa, after an extended stay
here, organizing the Ben Hur lodge.
and 23 days. He was born in the city
of London, England and came to Amer-
ica at the age of 4 years and located
in the state of New York where he
lived and grew to manhood. He was
married in 1852 to Miss Hellen Good-
ell and to their union was born seven
children, four boys and three girls.
Five are still living. His son, George,
of Grinnell, Kans., arrived here Mon-
day morning at 1:20 but found his
work and at the right time, yet this
in no sense, equals the attention given
I poultry. But for some reason few
farmers have bees. If it is lack of
knowledge that keeps them from it
1 then the excuse is easily overcome for
there are many bee journals and
| books that would give the desired in-
formation. If It Is a fear of bee
stings, these may be prevented by
Shed for 25 or 30 Head.
Plenty of Advice
is alwayB to be had without cost
but if you want real help in time
of trouble, bring your machine
to us, or if you cannot get it
here, 'phone us and we will do
the traveling ourselves.
We are always ready for
emergency cases and respond
to them quickly.
Motor Car Co.
rack running the full length of shed 011 J
south side. A shed of this size will 1
shelter twenty-five or thirty two-year- i
Kenneth McLennan, Pre s., F. J. Shade, V. Pres., C. H. Brand, Cash.
father unconscious. His son, Charles, certain appliances. Surely no one
of Gillette. Wyo„ could not come on s|louia i,e kept from the enjoyment of
Raymond Higgins, Carl Dreessen
James A. Cowan
The Farmer*' Financier"
Land Titles • Specialty
account of sickness. One daughter,
Mrs. Remaine Timerman, of Stella.
Neb., was unable to be present on
account of sickness and his brother
Fred of Bearden, Okla., was too feeble
to be present. Mr. Luckuck had 16
grandchildren and 6 great grandchil-
dren. He leaves a widow, age 71
honey because of cost. The bees and
the necessary equipment need not
cost much. Perhaps some have been
led to believe, through foolish news-
paper reports, that bees are injurious
to fruit. This is not so. Bees cannot
break the slfln of any fruit. Because
PROFITABLE TYPE OF HORSE
Old Farmer Tells of Manner in Which j
He Makes Animals and Services
Pay for Keeps.
In regard to "the cost of a horse," ;
I must first and firmly say that I re- j
eeiveil great profits from my horses j
and their services pay me for their
keeping. Am an old farmer and never
had a pure-bred mare, but by good
breeding I now have the seven-eighths
Percheron. Beginning with the suck-
ling. they are of no bother to ine, for
until they are a month old the mother
Is brought up once In the forenoon
and once In the afternoon, but after-
wards It is kept at the stable, says a
writer in Baltimore American. Then
in the fall before they are two they j
are broke and ready for light service |
In the spring. So from the time they!
are two years old they pay their own
way. My coming two vear-olds weigh —
1500 pi unds and bring $150, w hlle th< £
coming thr6e-y®w*old hrlng $200 rhns
by keeping our best young Percheron;
mares and clubbing together to buy a
registered stallion I find there is a
ready sale and clear profit for a farm
cr in raising horses, and their services,
will pay for their keeping.
Bank of Doore
Appreciates your business. Deposit# feiiured
under the State Guarantee Law.
Oklahoma City Mill and Elevator Co.
FRANK FARRIS, Manager
Highest Market Pric« Paid for Grain.
early settlers here and was baptizeft
into the church of England while in his
infancy and lived a true and honorable
life. The Messenger extends its most
heartfelt sympathy to the bereaved
family. Funeral services at the home
Tuesday at 2 P. M. Interment in Moore
Fish and Oysters
Cakes and Pies
Nuts and Fruits
E. S. Holmes
years. Mr. Luckuck was one of the are seen sucking the juice of
punctured grapes they have been
falsely accused of doing the punctur-
Honey is the purest and the least
harmful of sweets. The farmer could
just as well as not get a few hundred
pounds for use on the pancakes. The
honey crop is clear gain, for no flow
ers need necessarily be raised to pas
s ture the bees. They aid in the fer
• tilization of iruit trees the small
! er clovers.
Get a few hives of bees this spring
and start in a modest way to gather
1 a side line crop from the farm that
has heretofore been -going to waste.
Norman Milling and Grain Company g
G. T. CHILDERS, Manager.
WE HANDLE ICE I
Alt kinds of Grain Bought
All kinds of Mill Stuff aod Coat Sold
FOR SALE—For cash or on time,
horses, mules, colts and farm machin-
ery.—S. A. Payne.
A. C. JANACEK
and Wagon Work a Specialty
Also Complete Line of
A. T. & S. F. TIME TABLE.
Southbound or West.
411 (R) 9:31 a.m.
17 (F) 12:19 p.m.
115 (R) 10:05 a.m.
405 (no stop) 1:20 a.m
423 Local freight 10:20 a.m
North bound or east.
SOUTH SIDE MAIN ST.
Work Promptly and Efficiently Done.
Patronage Respectfully Solicited.
P. R. SIMMS, Moore, Okla.
406 (no stop)
116 (R) 7:05 a.m.
18 (F) 3:23 p.m.
120 Local freight 4:40 p.m
(R) means regular stop and (P)
means flag stop.
Moore is on the Oklahoma branch of
the A. T. & S. P., is 24 miles from
Purcell, 9 miles from Norman, 9 miles
from Oklahoma City, 40 miles from
Guthrie, 130 miles from Arkansas City,
187 miles from Wichita, 208 miles from
I Newton and 409 miles from Kansas
j First car on Moore Interurban
leaves 6:30 A. M. and earh hour after,
j through the day last car leaving Moore
' 11:30 P. M. Fare to Oklahoma City,
Cattle must have roughage 01 som< j
It Is ncl a fact that a pig can taki
care of all that he can eat.
The 300-pound pig at eight months Is,
the masterwork of the feeder.
The pig can eat more than he can.
digest and digest more than he can
Regular feeding is essential to suc-
cess and three leeds a day is bettei
Indigestible feeds such as bran and
cob meal should be kept away iron: tht
The work horse should have six to
ten pounds of hay, in addition to the
corn and carrot.
As February lambs bring the highest
prices they ought to te dropped at that
time of the year.
Cleanliness should begin in the sta-
nle, which must not only be kept clean,
out well ventilated.
There is no feed so good for young
pigs and calves as sweet skim 1 ilk
direct from the separator.
Every stable where tuberculosis has
xisted should be well whitewashed
wlce in the next six months.
There is no stock on the farm that
m* m ■ ■
m C ■ ■ B C Zi ■ ■ ■ ■
F. PLAIT LUMBER COMPANY
L. F. PLATT. MANAGER
We handle a complete line of Building Material,
Vitrified Brick, Oak and Bois D'arc posts.
Let us figure on your wants.
Some Prices From Our Grocery Department
Potatoes, per bushel
10 lb Can White Syrup
2 lbs Comb Honey
2 lb. can Pineapple
Dried Figs, per lb
All our California Canned Fruits at a reduction as follows:
Peaches, Plums, Apricots, Cherries 15c can now
20c can now
25c can now
We want to call your attention to Viscol Oil for waterproofing
__ shoes. Guaranteed to mjike them water-tight. Try a bottle.
will help so rapidly in advancing the j
fertility and good condition of the; I
land as a flock of sheep. S
The care of sheep is pleasant work i \
for a woman, and one that she can un i
dertakc with but small capital at first, j 5
and work up to a profitable business. |
Dry Goods Groceries
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Simms, P. R. The Moore Messenger. (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 39, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 26, 1911, newspaper, January 26, 1911; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109183/m1/1/: accessed February 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.