Payne County Farmer. (Yale, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 44, Ed. 1 Wednesday, June 23, 1909 Page: 2 of 4
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PAYNE COUNTY FANNER
Entered aa second class matter August
Ml 1908, at the postoffice at Yale, Ok.,
under act of Congress, March 3, 1819.
Old Wooden Structures That Posasaa
Historical Intereat Soon to Bo
NEW STATE NOTES.
It Is understood that te contractors
•too secures the Fort Sill contract
•ill ship to that point more than 300
cars of material.
The first around van broken for the
treys' dormitory at the Agricultural
and Mechanical college at Stillwater
during the past week.
London.—Across Blackfrlars bridge,
acareely five minutes' walk from St.
Paul's cathedral, Is a row of very an-
cient "frame buildings,” the only one
of Its kind now remaining within the
boundaries of the metropolitan district.
These old wooden structures are soon
to come down to make room for mod-
From the purely architectural or ar-
tistic point of view, these particular
wooden buildings are nothing to boast
First Provide Farm with Suitable
3egfnners Should Exercise Much Cars
In the Selection of the Parent
Stock and Not Be Tempted
to Buy In Show Yard.
Contract has been let for the erec-
tion of a SI0,000 roller coaster at
Denson park In Sh jfwnee. The rolled
coaster Is to be finished by July 4.
J. F. McKlennon of Cblckasha drop-
ped dead at the Summit hotel In 8ul-
Jffiur recently. Heart trouble causcj
the sudden death.
Judge H. E. Campbell of the federal
court of the eastern district o' Ok-
lahoma was married last week In
Csiro, 111., to Miss Clara E. Dutb.
There is one thing that Indicates
progress In the sou tweet and that Is
the condition of the crops throughout
The new fish and game law became
effective June 11. J. 1* D. Pate se-
cured (be Brst license. The price of
licensee Is |1.25 for resident hunters.
The board of public affairs Iibh ad-
vertised for bids for 7,000 tone of
coal for the state Institutions for next
year. Hide are returnable June 28th.
The "Katy” Is .preparing to estab-
lish a new grade on its line between
Guthrie and Fallls and will raise the
Haw grade through the lowlands.
Only Frame Buildings In London.
of. Any “New" American western
town can show similar structures.
They are "clinker" built two-story af-
!>ea™cePretent‘0UM ““ l° °UtWard aP' ! ^7ca'lf“7. aide to take the whole of
In the case of bulls the need for
' such exacting discrimination is espe-
cially necessary, as many a herd has
been temporarily and Borne perma-
nently deteriorated through Injudici-
ous Introductions of this kind The
would-be breeder should especially be
on his guard against the acquisition
of cows and heifers that have been
prominent prize winners, not only for
the reason that sueh animals usually
command higher prices, but also on
the ground that they are less reliable
As to the selection of bulls, especial
care should be taken aR to the breed
Ing of the animals In relation to the
cows in his herd, and It Is also urged
that as far an may be practicable the
sires selected should be calculated
by their own individual merit to cor-
rect any possible defect In the con
formation of the cows.
The advantages possessed by winter
calves over those born In spring or
summer are sufficiently tangible to
warrant efforts on the part of the
breeders to have their ealves arrive
before the advent of spring.
It Is allowable for pedigreed cows
to Ruckle their calves, but in order to
encourage the milking propensity of
the cow It Hhould be Insisted upon
that each animal be milked dry at
least once A day until such time us
As order hu been Issued effective
July I, consolidating the poetoffice of
North McAleeter with t-hat of McAles-
<er and making a sub-station of the
Although Elk City Is only eight
Tears old. It boasts of 8,000 prugres-
■ive citizens, ftnany eubebaitial butil-
Maa houses, and several miles of
A fifty-foot rope one inch in diame-
ter, with binding straps for legs and
ansa, which la to be used July 2 un-
less dstayed, hi the execution of John
The United States grand Jury at Me-
Aleeter has returned Indictments
••Most the three alleged members of
the Italian black band that operated
Hfcjr harvest Is beginning In the vt-
elattjr of Wagoner, with hlgty favor-
able .prosecta for one of the heaviest
crops of the famous prairie hay ever
the state hoard of public affairs
has aiade a contract for the purchase
of typewriters for the state at a price
10 per cent lower than has ever been
made on any purchases before.
But It Is their history thut counts.
These buildings always have possess-
ed more or less Interest to American
visitors, as the." were erected during
the first year of the American war
of Independence. As specimens of
early l.ondon building work they pos-
sess an Interest In themselves. After
the great I,on.Ion fire of HIGG, a large
number of wooden buildings were
erected In various parts of I .on don and
though these particular ones did not
come Into exlstance until a hundred
years afterwards they were regarded
In their day os among the most Impos-
ing edifices of their kind.
Historically, the buildings possess
Interest as having been the temporary
abiding place of the famous engineer,
Isambard Kingdom Brunei, who built
tbe first tunnel under the Thames,
and also planned the famous Clifton
suspension bridge which won him
fame In the engineering world. Brunei
also was the designer of the Great
E-atern, the largest ship ever built,
and of the first propeller ship to cross
the Atlantic. It le said that he lived
In these houses during tbe years of the
greatest engineering activity.
The district In which these houses
stand Is not now considered a “select"
one, but, In the early days, several
prominent London city merchants re-
sided there; and In this neighborhood
also lived numerous famous actors and
actreaaea, Garrick, Mrs. Blddona and
Sheridan at one time lived on the
south aide of tbe river and even In
the earlier days Shakespeare's thea-
ter—the Globe—of which the poet held
the majority of shares—stood In tbe
neighborhood of Blackfrlars bridge.
the dum's milk.
Tills Is an excellent method and
It were strictly adhered to and no
spare milk allowed to remain In the
cow's udder there would be fewer
complaints as to the milking qualities
of our beef-producing breeds.
From ubout six weeks old calves
are allowed to lick a little finely
crushed oil cake, and by and by tur-
nips are also given to the earlier
calves, and then for some time before
and after weaning crushed oil cake
Is again given, and later on a mixture
iof bran, linseed meal and ground lo-
cust beans takes the place of the oil-
cake, and later still the turnips are
-by degrees introduced to form the
;bulky part of the ration.
WATER PLANT FOR FARMS
On* Built on Level with Ground,
Connected with Pipe to Well
Anewere All Purpoeee,
A majority of the state board of
equalization has agreed to vote for an
average 20 per cent Increase in equal-
I sing tfve assessment of personal and
real property in Oklahoma.
PRINCESS SHOD BY AMERICANS
I have read with a good deal of In-
terest of the different systems for
supplying country houses with water,
says a writer in Farm Magazine. I
tried the elevated tank, but did not
like It and took It down. Then 1 built
one from the ground. I first dug a
trench from the well and laid in It a
one-inch pipe. From that pipe I ex
tended a pipe, up through the bottom
of the tank with a burr on each side
of the bottom.
I then dug a circular trench six
Inches larger than the tank and laid a
rock foundation high enough so that
the bottom of the tank will be higher
than Ihe lowest outlet, so the tank
can he drnlned. Then I erected a tank
Massachusetts Firm Fill* Costly On
der for Footwear for Royal
The Oklahoma delegation, 1a split
®yw the superintendent's appoint-
ment of Platt National park at Sul-
phur. McGuire and Morgan are sup
porting W. J. French, of Alva, an old
■“Idler. and Creader Is endorsing B
T. Hac-kett, of McAleeter. This may
Bold up the appointment.
Brockton, Mans.—When the baby
Princess of Holland puts down her
Union labor will be employed as far
M possible in the construction of etate
buildings hereafter constructed in Ok-
lahoma accord l lng to a role adopted re-
eentily by the atato board of nubile
The American Express company, in
compliance -with an order from state
enforcement attorney Fred. S. Oald-
iwell, have announced that tey will
refuso shipments of Intoxicants con-
edgned to parties within the elate.
The five members of the Oklaoma
code commission must pay tholr own
board bills at the lone hotol in Guth-
rie, la the deedslon of attorney gen-
eral West. Each member receives
4400 a month talary.
Whether or not dehorning Is cruel
depends upon tbe methods employed
and the instruments used. It Is stated
by an authority that in the dehorning
of over 10,000 cows with the Baa- there
were no deaths due to the operation,
while In cows dehorned by shears
there was trouble afterward in heal-
ing of the wounds, due. no doubt, to
the crushing, fracturing action which
this Instrument has upon old horn*
where ossification of the cores Is ad-
It is not usual to apply any prepara-
tion after the operation of dehorning
to prevent bleeding, as the loss of
blood is not sufficient, as a rule, to b*
Complete Instructions Given for Erection of Structure
That Will Accommodate Horses. Cottle, Feed
sand Other Accessories.
The Results of Improper Dehorning.
of consequence. Care should be taken,
however, to prevent substances from
getting Into the openings left after the
horns are removed. The horn cores
are elongations of the frontal bones of
the skull, and are hollow. They com-
municate with the frontal sinuses, or
air spaces, of the head; therefore for-
eign substances or fragments of horn
which act as an irritant In these cavi-
ties are apt to set up an Inflammation,
resulting in the formation of pus or ,
an fsbscess, which may prove quite !
Occasionally animals after being de-
horned and turned out of the stable
Pigeons Sacred to Rusalane.
Russians do not eat pigeons because
the Scriptural dove is a holy bird, i
Vice may be a monster of hideous
mien, but stage a play or write a book
about it, and It beats the deuce bow
many persons will welcome the mon-
ster.—Los Angeles Express.
Did you ever stop to think that al-
most every minute in the day some
one somewhere is having teeth pulled?
This proves that there is always some
one worse off than you are.—Atchison
Fascination of tho Bazar.
Women like goods massed together
and Ghey like to be tempted to buy.
It is a form of dissipation in which al-
most all love to indulge, incomprehen-
sible though it may be to men. That
alble though it may be to men. That
la why the bazar never loses its popu-
larity.—Lady's Pictorial London.
Method of constructing a fresh air In- take In an old barn, using an old window
or an opening msde for the purpose. Front elevation A and cross section B. Out-
side opening for the fresh air C. is made by ueing matched lumber, tarred paper
and studding In this way we have the opening CD, which furnishes air for the
stable, allowing It to enter near the ceiling at D.
In the 8unset of Life.
We all find life is very short, but if
we give the last ten years of our
lives In solving the lnnuemerable prob-
lems that are around us, we shall
feel the better for It wherever we go
afterward.—Countess of Warwick.
Haad of atear
Showing Result of
will rub their heads against a dirt or
gravel bank or the rough bark of a
tree, and foreign material may thus
get Into the cavities, though usually
the Boreness of the parts Is sufficient
to prevent this.
If the animals are dehorned in warm
weather it Is well to apply some pine
tar with a view to keeping flies from
the wounds. Some operators do this
nearly all cases, thinking that it
facilitates healing. The dehorning
operation should always, when pos-
sible, be performed In cool weather,
and upon animals which have at least
attained the age of two years.
Tbe great demand for information
relating to the construction of dairy
I buildings led the dairy division of tbe
j bureau of animal Industry to start a
: line of investigation for the purpose
of developing tbe basic principles of
such construction. In order to make
j the work thoroughly practical, these
I studies were extended to the planning
and actual supervision of construc-
| tion of a number of dairy buildings
In different sections of the country.
J The work is still In Its formative
; stages and far from complete, but al-
ready promises valuable results in
I securing better methods of construc-
tion. In order to place the matter now
available In form for wider distribu-
tion and usefulness, a number of
plans are here presented, with brief
The designs are not intended to
represent tbe only constructions ad-
visable for the purposes Indicated,
but are Intended to be suggestive of
certain principles of construction
which any architect or builder may
use In designing a barn or other dairy
building for a special location. No two
locations will require or even permit
of the same treatment so far as ex-
posure, alse, form, or building mate-
rial are considered; but the prob-
lems of ventilation, cubic air space
per cow, light, floors, ceilings, etc.,
are nearly alike In all cases. The de-
signs shown represent feasible and
Inexpensive dairy buildings, planned
by the dairy division and built in vari-
ous sections of the country. Plans and
specifications were furnished to build-
ers, with the understanding that they
would keep account of the cost of
room for the stalls and passageways,
and permits of the most economical
use of lumber In building. While the
A man sometimes Is more generous
when he has little money than when
he has plenty, perhaps through fear of
being thought to have but littfe.—
The Old Professor.
, The ripe old teacher is a college'*
hert shown *B 84 ,eet 9 Inches, most valuable asset. He keeps alive
this depends on the number of cows !
to be handled. The side walls art
built of stone or concrete up to the
window sills, the balance of the walls
being frame. The end walls are con-
structed of stone or concrete up to
the celling. A partition extends across
the barn so that the cow stable can
be entirely shut off.
respect on the part of young men and
also the finest traditions.—The Nationj
The Coat of Being Beautiful.
The latest scientific experiments’
prove that to remain eternally young!
and beautiful jx>u must not only eat'
and drink In the sparest manner, but)
undergo actual periods of starvation.'
MPR0VEMENT ON WHEELCART iconatruct,on and <»»<* other
data as might be necessary for a com-
Simple Arrangement Added to Car-
riage, Making It a Practical
A. Walter Plant.
The state ’board of public affairs
and the board of normal regent-
have reached a settlement of their
difficulties in regard to the new build-
ing at the Rcutwesteru normal school
at Weaterford. The contract bond
and other iiapers in the case have
been truned over to the board of af
After electing officei-s and choosing
Muskogee as the place for the next
convention, tho state Christian Rn.
deavor socJtey cloned its session at
El Reno last week wflth an address by
the Rev. Dr. Frances Clark of Huston,
founder of the Endeavor society.
Oklaoima grown potatoes, crop 1909,
are selling at $1.05 per bushel, f. o. b
podnts in Oklahoma, acordlng to a re-
l>ort mode to the beard of directors
of the State Fruit and Produce Grow-
ers association held recently.
royal foot by way of emphasis she
will enforce her Dutch will with the
most beautiful American footwear
thut ever graced the sole of a pros-
pective monarch. Her royal hlghnosa
boasts 17 pairs of such Cinderella
slippers and booties ur would make
the veriest fairy wonder.
To he sure, they have been sent
here to be designed and cut and fit-
ted as only the American shoemaker
knows how, but tho materials of
which they are composed are the fin-
est white kid and calfskin from Paris,
brocaded satin, silk, cloth of gold, so
that when It pleases the queen In em-
bryo to suck the royal toe It muy be
The loveliest shoos of all this dnz-
xllng collection are lined from a piece
of Queen Wllhelmfna's wedding gown
and cost $200. All tho 17 pairs nr*
made with soft soles.
1G foot high, of Oregon fir, the bottom
being three Inches thick and the sides
of Inch plank. I put on 14 hoops with
one above and one below the bottom
Only one pipe is necessary to go
Into the tank, and that should be In
the center of the bottom. You want
two shut-offs, one on each side of tbe
tank, or one In the well and the other
on the further side of the tank. This
Is required in case tho pump needs to
be mended, or If you wish to shut the
water out of the house.
1 have had this Ih constant use for
three years nnd have always hud
plenty of water for stock, house and
bathroom. The tank is roofed over to
shut out the dust, etc.
in the fall 1 put a circle of chicken
wire around the bottom of the tank
and till In the space with straw about
three feet high. In case of extremely
cold weather, and have never had any
trouble with freezing
There Is nothing to break or watch.
When the windmill has pumped the
tank full and It is running over, it
makes noise enough to attract atten-
M.v tnnk Is seven feet, three inches
In diameter, and Is lfi feet high. The
pressure In the bathroom is us strong
as any one could desire.
Cool the Milk Promptly.
The $70,000 Issue of bonds for 1he
erection of the city hall and other
puhlic Improvements at KM Heno have
»>eew sold at par. A premium ol
$1,056 was ulso secured in the trans-
The prompt and thorough cooling of
milk Is generally recognized to he of
prime Importance In preventing the
development of bacteria, which under
ordinary conditions arc always pres
ent In milk as soon as drawn, nnd to
which the souring or curdling of milk
I have added a very simple arrange-
ment to my wheel cart that I use for
moving hives, making It a practical
hive-lifter, says H. R. Boardman, In
Ilee Culture. A weight is placed be-
tween the handles of the cart In such
plete description of the work.
A detailed description is given of
one design, but the principles are
largely the same in all of the plans
The arrangement of the space can
be adapted to tbe needs of the par-
Bull pen and box stall. These are
approximately 10x10 feet. There Is a
a way that It may be easily removed 1 w,ndow in each stall, providing
to and from the axle. The object of I an Abundance of light.
this weight Is to counterbalance the
weight of the hive. When lifting a
hive l slide the ends of the frame-
work under the hive cleats in the
Feed room. This is Centrally locat-
ed; a chute from the silo enters it,
also two grain chutes from the upper
floor. A hay chute from the loft
above deposits the hay In the feeding
Wash room. No dairy barn is com-
plete without a wash room for the
nr,560n0! J.. hrdl anhrd nnhrd anda
milkers and barn attendants, and lock-
ers for their clothes. This room
should also contain a small boiler for
. , t providing hot water and steam as this
usunl way nnd then move the weight i8 a necessary part of the equipment
“ck fnr enouKh so that It will hold of a modern dairy barn. Milk scales,
o h ve suspended. In this way the record sheets, milk stools, etc., may
upper stories can be removed and held also be kept there when they are not
to one side while the frames In the in use.
lower story are examined; or the low- ;
er story may be removed entirely, if 1
FEEDER FOR HOGS
Works Satisfactorily and Pre-
vents Filth Getting in Feed.
W. E. Gllmour, Henderson Co., 111.,
sends an Illustration of his method
of making a self-feeder for hogs. This
feeder Is said to work satisfactorily
To Prevent Smoke.
Here is a hint on preventing the'
smoke that usually accompanies ad-
ding fresh fuel to an open fire or
grate. When adding the new wood
put it at the back, drawing the pieces'
already burning -to the front to keepl
In tbe heat and prevent smoke.
A Laugh Coming.
There is a 17-year-old girl in Atch-
ison that feels so good that she al-
and prevents the hogs from getting most screams with Joy. In a few
their feed filthy. years wihen we meet that girl pushing
This self-feeder Is.......
lower side of the corn crib. Our cor-
respondent states that his crib Is IF
attached to the a baby buggy and looking as cross as
Mtakt r«Mta 1 ■ —
it te possible for a married woman
to look we are sure we shall laugh.—■
Self-Feeder for Hogs.
Science Versus Nature.
Science in spite of its magnificent
progress, cannot prevent earthquakes,
but it can—and must—create the sort
of architecture which, In case of catas-
| trophes, will minimize the number of
feet long, 10 feet wide and 10 feet
high. In the sketch the self-feeder is
represented as it would appar at the ■ ,
bottom of the crib on one side. ! East sl<le wom*n have the funniest.
The trough Is 16 feet long and made faahlon” Bald the Settlement House
Babies at Center Pieces.
of two boards 12 inches wide—one for j worker'” °f Putting their babies in the!
the top and the other for the bottom. *uld<lle of the table when the dinner
The board from C to B is on a slant! ,sn 1 on- 1 can t get used to it. I;
The holes shown at E, which are just never have been admitted to a dining}
large enough for the hogs to get their room yet on -the East side that dldn’tl
noses In, are eight Inches apart.
A Serviceable Hive-Lifter.
replaced by another
For a weight I use an ordinary hive-
body in which 1 put whatever heavy
material 1 desire. The Illustration
shows the trunk-rollers on the under
side of the cleats, so that the weight ,
may be slid back and forth without
Watering. Watering devices may
be put in the stable or provided for
outside at the option of the builder.
Silo. The silo planned for this barn
is 14 feet In diameter and thirty-two
feet high, and has a capacity of about
110 tons. This will provide silage for
24 animals for six or eight months.
Details of construction of stalls,
stanchions, silos, etc., will be found
USEFUL DAIRY NOTES.
Patrick H. Weathers of Guthrie,
who was supervising architect of til*
liogafli county court house building
Mini tho Convention hall building lit
Guthrie, has been appointed perrna,
nent •mporvislng architect for tin
state board of uffalis.
“I kind of agree with the folks who
say that story about George Washing-
ton and the cherry tree Is a myth,"
paid Farmer Corntossel after a
"For what reasonT” Inquired his
"Well, human nature Is purty much 1 If you hnul-ynur milk to the crenm-
the same In all generations. And If 1 cry Invest $5 in a cover for your
hud a boy who picked up an ax an' wagon. It will save Its cost In a
voluntarily went out to chop wood. I week
wouldn't chide him. I'd baud him . | Don't forget to salt the cows. They
11 i need It now as much up in the winter
The big, raw-boned criblike dairy
, later on.
With this arrangement 1 can weigh 1 The stalls are so designed that
\os ns well as move them. With 1 stanchions or chain ties may be used.
m> regular scales I weighed different ; Builders who desire to use patent
' V e.81" I'mrk,'d •*>e position of the 1 stalls will find the arrangement of
"e g on the framework when a good gutter, platform, and feed manger ap-
In this way I pltcable to their use.
can get the weights of different hives storage of feed. There is no ob-
aiiura elv enough for general pur- jectlon to storage above the
Do not set milk pans In the pantry
or cellar way where all kinds of food
are kept. Milk absorbs the odor of
onions and other things very readily.
POULTRY RAISING HINTS.
In the Law.
the client- How much will
opinion he worth In this case?
The lawyer I'm too modest to say.
But I can tell you what I'm going
to charge for it.—Cleveland Leador.
now is going out or style and the
smaller, well-formed animal Is assert-
ing her superiority.
Sand cannot take the place of grit
for your fowls. What they need Is
something sharp. The round surface
of n grain of sand Is not going to do
much toward cutting the hard outside
husk of a kernel of *orn, wheat or
To increase tho egg yield, to cut
down expenses nnd to accelerate
growth do not require new breeds, but
more practical breeders
ble proper so long hb the floor Is sim-
ilar In construction to the one In the
drawing, so ns to be kept perfectly
, Celling. In colder climates It is
deemed better to have a comparatlve-
| ly low ceiling on account of the tem-
perature, and this construction admits
| of chances In this respect.
Ventilation. The plan adapts Itself
to any system of ventilation. The
openings shown give a suggestion as
to where the fresh air may be taken
in and tbe impure air discharged.
Driveway to second floor. This Is
located on one side of the barn, at the
end. The main reason for locating the
driveway at this point Is because It
does not shut out any light from the
The width of this barn Is 3$ feet 4
1 Inches outside. This allows ample
Ten Rules for Spraying.—Spray cel-
ery with Bordeaux mixture, and later
with an ammoniacal copper carbonate
solution (you can buy them ready foi
use), to prevent rust.
Add resin and fish old to arsenical
and other poisons to cause them to
stick to cabbage and cauliflower plants.
Use a powder like slug-shot if seek-
ing nn ensy way to keep potato bugs
Spray grapes, raspberries and beans
with Bordeaux mixture to prevent
Use ammoniacal copper carbonate
solution when you want a substitute
for Bordeaux mixture that will not
To revenge yourself on the cut- j
worm, use a little poisoned bait around
each plant. Mix a teaspoonful of 1
Paris green with a cupful of bran.
Dust the gooseberry and currant
bushes with hellebore as soon as the
leaves appear and while wet with
dew, to keep the currant worms in
check. A second application will be
needed a few weeks later. Helle-
bore may also be used in a solution
with a small spray pump.
Do not use araenate of lead (an- |
other effective remedy for currant
worms) after the fruit begins to form I
Blame the curcullo for the plums !
which fall early, which are punctured 1
and show a spot of gum. Circumvent
the curculio by ramming the trees ‘
early in the morning with a stout i
pole about one end of which burlap j
has been wrapped. Do this every few
days for several weeks.
Kill the larvae of the codling moth
(the cause of wormy apples) and pre-
vent Injury to the fruits from apple
scab and bitter rot by spraying the
trees with Bordeaux mixture contain-
ing three pounds of arsenate of lead,
as soon as the petals fall. Spray j
again every three or four weeks unUl
the apples are ripe.—Suburban Life
have some child or other bloomingi
right in the middle of the tablecloth.”
—New York Press.
Tatol* Talk. ,
A story in which Webster 4a said'
to have figured; The statesman was!
once asked -by a woman at a dinner
given in his honor, how he varied'
in his eating and what toe generally;
ate. “Madam,” the answer ran, “I vary,
in eating In this respect; sometimes'
I eat more, but never less.”
Silver Linings to Black Clouds.
‘‘Of course I notice things,” said ttoei
girl in the stocking department, “and:
one of the things I 'have noticed la!
that the stockings with the brightest1
red. blue and green spots are bought!
by people dressed In the deepest ■
mourning. Yes, that's right. Funny,
If health and vigor you would
USE CHOCTAW FLOOR
White and Pure.
All Good Grocers Sell It.
Ssnd for tempi*
and free souvenir.
Viva as nstns erf
pared roofing mafia
THE OKLAHOMA IA1H A DOOR COMPANY
N. ». Pitas. Pr—ll.st. Okktea. Cky, 0.1 JL
*• J*** *• teste Ste «f
Jltetel ■■Hull is Ih.
to state. Call *r writ*
OKLAHOMA CITY MAR-
CH t «RAHITE .C0„
18 *«l Cagf.nl. Itra.t,
Okhteas CM*. OMateas
Setting Posts.—Any timber will last
quite well if set In this way: Dig
a square hole about a foot deep,
throwing the dirt well back. Sharpen
the post nnd drive well into the hot
tom, then put n flat stone ngalnsi
each side and a chunk against the
post, the boards holding it the other
way. This prevents their rotting off
at the surface of the ground
SCHOOL AND CHURCH FURNITURE
OPKIU ( HAIRS AND SCHOOL BUP1
Dictionaries, .Everythin* tTssd in a School House.
for prices and terms. JAfePKE 8IPK8, Oklahoma City.
DURHAM MUSIC CO.
PIANOS, TALKIN') MAI'MINKS, W|
n*uaic and of the
Oil H. HtOAHWAT OKLAHOMA CfTY OHA
Kill:* IEEIE IMPLEMENTS
an, VCLIE VEHICLES
01 JONH MEEK KONGO*OKLAHOMA CITY
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Ford, C. F. Payne County Farmer. (Yale, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 44, Ed. 1 Wednesday, June 23, 1909, newspaper, June 23, 1909; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1136632/m1/2/: accessed March 23, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.