The Peoples Voice (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 39, Ed. 1 Friday, April 22, 1898 Page: 2 of 8

THE PEOPLES VOICE.
reached
to Uk.w
NORMAN
OKLAHOMA
Omiug to the late freeze many of the The Stroud telephone ha
Oklahoma jranlen* had to be entirely Choctaw <ity and will **.u h
replanted. hoina City.
One Oklahoma bicycle dealer has The cotton misers of Lincoln county
already this have handed together and are making
efforta to Necure pure seeds from the
OKI.A It n U % %N|> IMIIAV IKKKI14IHV
Ned Sisson has been deputy marshal
now for six months and hasn't been
killed once by an outlaw.
The Knid militia company has re-
ceived its uniforms aud iftins. All it
wants now is a declaration of war.
James Kirk wood, president of the
Free Homes' league, has issued a call
for a meeting to be held at Newkirk
May 4th.
The ex-confederates of western Ok-
lahoma have concluded to hold a re-
union at Cheyenne the latter part of
this month.
Since the first of the year Charles
Kapcr, who lives near Cushing, has
killed twelve foxes, four wild eats and
four wolves.
The g'.'.ooo reward offered for Dick
West, the outlaw killed near (iuthric
last week, will be paid to Sheriff
Rhinehart and his two deputies, Fosset
and Tilghman.
and
A disease* something like mensh
something' like scarlet fever, is in
southern Kansas and Oklahoma. The
doctors do not know what to make of
it. It is not serious.
Miss Daisy ■ i recti-11 ussell, known
among her Oklahoma friends as Daisy
Green, the daughter of the first chief
juaticc of the territory, died at Mount
tarmel, 111., last week of consumption.
An enterprise in which a number of
Ardmore capitalists are interested has
just lieen chartered at Oklahoma City.
Jt is known as the Oklahoma Compress
company, and has been chartered with
a capital stock of 9.MUMM).
A number of Indians u4 the different
agencies have organized strong base
ball team, and they intend making it
interesting for some of the white ball
teams during the season. There are
many professional players among the
Indian boys.
Ed Kelly, former Sheriff of Pottawa-
tomie County. and the owner of the
only brick house in Tecumseh, and Ed
Ryan, formerly of Outline, left Kansas
City Sunday with a party of ti ft
women for the Klondike. The women
will work in the dance halls
Fred Humhaugh. a machinist employ-
ed mi s;int;i i v bridge a< jtom the Cana-
dian north of Purcell, while assisting
in placing some of the heavy frame
work one day last week, fell from the
top of the structure to the ground, a
distance of eighteen feet, striking
squarely on his head, lie was badly
injured but will recover.
I he IJock Island has completed ar-
rangements w hereby it will, at an ear-
ly date, move its depot, freight build-
ings and switches from the old town-
site of l ond Creek, north of the Salt
Fork, to Jefferson, a distance of about
a mile, and will locate them on the
east side of the track, north of Main
street, near the firant countv mill.
sold thirty-one bicycle
spring.
The tine residence of W. R. Hughes
of Arapahoe was burned down Sunday
afternoon.
Newkirk township, in Kay county,
Oklahoma, has not a single resident
by the name of Smith.
E. W. Nash has lieen ap|>ointcd post*
master at llyron. Woods county, vieo
V. C. Spurrier, removed.
Thousands of head of Texas cattle
arrive in Oklahoma every week ami
are lieing driven to the Indian reserva-
tions.
Many of the Oklahoma merchants
have joined together and decided to
to close their stores at T o'clock during
the summer months.
I hi* business incn of Arapahoe arc
working to get a bank established
there. Some of the
DAIRY AND POl'I/TRY
INTERESTING CHAPTERS FOR
OUR RURAL READERS.
will be compelled to
that the cows
stand straight.
It will coat something to arrange the
cow stable so that the air can be kept
south.
I he oil mill and compress to lie j
erected in Oklahoma City in the near
future will give employment to 150 |
hands.
How Knrrmful
Depart uieut u!
Hint* m tu I
ami 1'oultry.
I a micro Operate This
the I- arui —A Few
e (ar« of Lit* Stock
Ardmore people were greatly excited
recently, thinking they had a caw of
until pox their midst. it turned
out to be measles.
< "Italian has no vote in conjtreas and
during the war scare all he can do is
to sit around and look on and groan
with the galleries.
All furloughs grouted Oklahoma mil-
itiamen have expired. < olonel lluston
has issued orders calling the absent
men back to ilutv.
i.eorge Chllcat, living near Cushing,
killed six pelicans last week on the
Cimarron. Five of the birds were
days Arapahoe I brought down at one shot
is going to lie among the big cities of ! ., .
Oklahoma. ! " reP<>'ts arc coining in from all
. * it I. , , over the territory regarding the outs
At Purcell a man having heard that | crop. A much larger
Single men are conscripted first, al-1 planted this
though married, said he guessed lie
acreage
lis season than last.
on another wife to malic
would takt
doubly sure
Jredt. Myers, living near Okarche,
was fatally injured last week by fall-
ing from a load of fodder upon a pitch- ;
fork, running one of the tipes entirely '
through his bodv.
There arc a lot of men in the Strip
who live in Oklahoma one year, in
Kansas the next. In Oklahoma the next
and so oil. Of course they will die
poor.
With the approach of hot weather
the early closing hour agitation'in
Stores lias begun again. Oklahoma is
far enough south to have a mid-day
Bill Tilghman receives part of the
reward for the killing of Hill West.
Tilghman has made more money hold-
ing up outlaws than the outlaws ever
made holding up trains,
I*. O. Wilson, who was sentenced to
two years in the penitentiary for de-
frauding the railroad, lias been grant-! Attorney tJeneral Cunningham hat
ed a rehearing and the case lias been ' developed into a state of
siesta.
There arc about '.'00,000 acres of wheat
in Kay county aud the propect are
better than they were last year, when
the county raised 4,OOO.OOO bush
wheat.
transferred from I'ureell to the Wichi-
ta 1'nited States court.
A Garfield county young fellow ask-
ed his girl if she was of Cuban ances-
try. She was pleased because she
thought he referred toiler handsome
black eyes. What lie had really refer-
ence to was her rcconcentrado neck.
tranquility since he
the supremi urt ti
ruise case.
At a Payne county
faile
taki
The II en or Ihr 1 mil lint nr.
Whether a farmer shall use a hen
or an incubator for hatching bis chicks
will depend largely on the volume of
his operations. If he keeps only a
dozen or so hens it certainly will not
J pay him to depend on an incubator,
but If he expects to raise several hun-
dreds hens a year, as we believe every
| farmer should, It will be advisable for
him to secure an incubator as soon as
he can. Incubators can now be pur-
j chased very cheaply, and the invest-
j ment will be a permanent one, for it
Is probably true that so far as one
man's life is concerned Incubators nev-
er wear out. An Incubator will pay for
! Itself many times in the course of ten
years. Not only so, but it will save
much labor. And, while buying, It Is
better to get a large machine. A big
flock of chicks is not so hard to look
out for as a number of smaller flocks,
®s one can readily imagine who has had
much to do with sitting hens.
The comparison of the hen and the
Incubator shows that much of the pre-
ponderance of testimony is on the side
of the incubator. Who that has had to
look after a dozen sitting hens has not
wished that all of the hens could be
combined into one big hen and that all
of the chicks could he put into one
flock? This is one of the most valuable
things about the incubator. One can
raise from one to two hundred chicks
at a time and have the work all in a
bunch. Another advantage is that the
lice can be Anally exterminated. In
fact if a man begins right and takes
care of his poultry as he should there
Is no reason in the world for ever hav-
ing a louse among the poultry, if all of
"inoying ! the chicks are raised in incubators.
pure, but It will save money that would
be spent In doctoring the rattle.
will also save now and then the life of
an animal. Recently, on a big dairy
farm In Illinois, a very fatal disease
broke out, resulting In the loss of
scores of good animals. Investigation
showed that the trouble had begun
with filthy stables, and that cleanly
methods were not introduced till it was
too late.
ids of
I to induce
up the tax
Settlers are said to be going into
Woods county at the rate of .'oo fami-
lies per month and tiling on I
steads. Indications are that 1
ary 1 there w ill be in that county near
ly, if not in <
population,
S. X.
picnic, u young
man and young woman were rowing
on a pond when the bout capsized,
i The young lady at once swam to her
helpless companon and rescued him.
j He will have to propose to her now.
! In the examination of graduates of
! district schools for grading entitling
ami- admission to high school held
in March last, i.oguii county made the
>f. thirty thousand '"'st s,l(m'ing. A great number of
those taking the examination fuiied.
Assistant District Attorney Scothorn
has returned to tiuthrie from Tecum-
seh where he has been conducting the
preliminary to tin- prosecution of the
burners of the two Seminole Indians.
Jt took five days to empanel a I nited
States grand jury, which has been put
to work on the case. The feeling of
prejudice in favor of the lynchers is so
strong in that country that it seems
almost sure that the government will
be unable to secure a conviction,
S. N*. Hopkins. Territorial Superin-
tendent of Education, is computing a
statement of the results of the examin-
ations held throughout Oklahoma on
March St and ">, for the granting of
diplomas to graduates of district
schools, entitling them to admission to
high schools. About '.'00 pupils took
the examination. A larger number
Uian usual failed to pass, owing to the
fact that the requirements had been
raised, and the questions mad
numerous and difficult. Logan
made the best show ing.
The El Reno Globe says: The K1 Reno
Compress company finished its work
for the season and shut down. The
rush of business was over nearly a
month ago. but the compress has run
a day or two each week since. The
season's business has been entirely sat-
isfactory: in fact, exceeded the most
sanguine expectations of the stock
Hopkins. Territorial Superin-
tendent of Instruction, is preparing an
education exhibit for Oklahoma, to be
shown at the National Educational
Association, which will meet at Wash-
ington. July o to 14, Each county In
the territory will be represented. One
interesting feature w ill be pictures of
"dugout" school houses. contrasted
with pictures of the modern school
buildings now found in most towns of
Oklahoma.
The Cushing Herald says: Itastu*
tardiu. while out hunting the other
day. captured a curious creature of the
feathered tribe that has started him
and many others to guessing as to its
identity. It is a bird about as large as
a guinea lien. It has a head and neck
in color and shape much the same as a
peacock. Its bill is long, sharp and
quite white. Its body is the same col-
or. Its eyes arc red. its legs long and
green and it is web-footed. Nothing
like it lias ever been seen before in
this countrv.
more
ountv
folders. I here has been compressed
fend shipped from K! Reno during the
season about 28,000 bales. The com-
press was not ready for business until
late in the season and a much larger
business may be expected next fall.
This s the busy season for the Okla-
homa farmers. The different grains
must be properly planted to insure a
good crop.
I he Ponca City Courier says: The
right-of-way for the sidetrack from the
main line of the Santa He to the stone
quarry on Elmore farm has been fully
secured, and work will now be begun
in earnest. I wenty-fivc men are now
working at the quarry, and it is indis-
pensable to get railroad facilities there
Jt once, when the forces will lie large-
ly increased.
W. C. Sadler, living four miles west
f Oklahoma City, has recently had an
unfortunate experience with bis bunch
of shouts. He had twenty-five slioats
weighing from 7.1 to loo pounds, which
he allowed to run about the placv
feeding on green wheat anil oats, lie
fed them regularly on ground feed.
One night last week he fed them am!
saw nothing unusual. On the follow-
ing morning he found eight of them
dead and all the others sick. Two
more died within a 'cw minutes. Mr.
Sadler thinks that they were poisoned ;
by eating cockier burr seeds that hud I
sprouted.
The Arkansas City Traveler says: I
The past week at the < hilloceo Indian
schools seventeen boys have run away.
Tliif is an unprecedented record. The
cause of their running away is un-
known. unless the spirit of unrest is
created in the noble red men by all
this talk of war. Nearly
1 Earllioro was the scene of another
killing last week. The shawnee Chief
says that .lames Ifassett shot anil in-
stantly killed a man named Hrown in
the vicinity of Earllioro. It seems that
Brown accused Russett of stealing
! some meat from a neighbor named Al-
i vin Sipples. while the latter was away
from home on a visit. Russett iinme-
| diately left for parts unknown. He
had always borne a good reputation
and was a quiet, unassuming man.
I he Pawnee Times-Democrat savs:
On Wednesday the seven trailers of the
Osage reservation who had enjoined
the collection of taxes assessed by
I aw nee county against tlieiu, came in
and tiled affidavits as to their personal
property, and arranged to pr.y their
taxes on a fai.-and equitable valuation.
The commissioners, after a thorough
investigation, arrived at a basis of val-
uation which, although at first object-
ed ti# by the traders, was at last ac-
cepted by them, and they pi,id their
taxes, amounting to SToo.
The Kan
Midland, according to
the latest information, is preparing to
build south, as this paragraph from
the Chandler Democrat-Telegram
would indicate: "P. s. Hoffman is in
receipt of a letter from the commercial
club of Wichita. Kan., conveying the
information that a surveying part vis
at work between Wichita and Chand-
ler with a view of locating the line of
tlie Kansas Midland railroad, which
the Wichita people are anxious should
reach Chandler. The party will be
here in a few days, aud ilie people
should see that they are made to see
the advantages of coming to Chandler
with tlicir road."
This alone is a consideration of vast
I moment. When wo use hens for sit-
ting it is generally Impossible to ex-
terminate the lice. At least, even if
they can be exterminated by extraordi-
nary methods, they seldom are. Some
time ago the Earmers' Review sent out
inquiries to its readers as to the cause
of losses in the poultry yard. The re-
plies showed that more chicks were
lost from lice than from all other
causes combined. Thus the incubator
removes at one stroke the greatest
cause for mortality among chicks.
Probably the second greatest loss
among newly born chicks is being trod-
den to death by the old hen. We some-
times hear people say that no one can
care for a chick as an old hen, but the
fact remains that the hen is so stupid
that she will stand on a chick till the
life is gone, even though the little one
keeps up a constant peeping as long as
it can. Instinct does not take the place
of Intellect. The writer has frequently
lost the larger part of a brood through
the stupidity of the old hen. This is
especially true of heavy hens for
mothers. With some of the heavy
birds it is no unusual thing to go out
to their nest every morning and find
"another dead chick." So we believe
that it will pay the farmer to substi-
tute his own intellect for the instinct
of the hen. This he can do in the pur-
chase of an incubator.
Of course, like all other things, the
running of an incubator must be
learned, but this is not a difficult thing
to do, provided one will listen to the
advice of those who have run them for
many years. It is not at all necessary
for one to learn entirely in the dear
school of experience. The main point
in an incubator is to keep the tempera-
ture right, and to see that when the
chicks come Into the brooder they have
enough heat to enable them to make a
continuous growth.
Thinning Fruit.—S. A. Beach, a New-
York horticulturist, made some expert
ments last year in thinning fruit. Of
two Baldwin trees the fruit on one was
thinned and on the other was not. The
thinned tree yielded about 14 per cent
less fruit than the unthinned tree, but
ten per cent more of its fruit graded
No. 1. Three trees, each of Baldwins
and greenings, were thinned and an
equal number of like trees were left
unthinned. The thinned Baldwins
gave about 21 per cent less fruit than
the unthinned ones, but 22 per cent
more of it graded No. 1. The thinned
greenings gave about G per cent more
fruit than the unthinned ones, and
about 10 per cent more of it graded No
1. In all cases the thinned fruit wac
so much higher colored than the un-
thinned fruit that its market value was
Inci eased from 10 to 15 per cent. The
thinning and picking of the thinned
fruit took about twice as much time as
the picking of the unthinned fruit.
Dirt in Milk.—Quite apart from the
numerous micro-organisms which may
be contained and thrive in milk—and
from some of which, despite the great-
est amount of care, the liquid can
never be totally protected—there are
other bodies which frequently find
their way into what may even then
be commonly called "pure" milk. The
following substances, for instance, are
stated by Professor Grotenfelt, of Fin-
nd, to have been found by him in
unstrained milk fresh from the cow:
articles of skin, small pieces of wood,
fir leaves and shavings, parts of in-
sects, linen and woolen threads, cob-
webs, and other substances which may
easily float In the air. The commoner
impurities, however, are small par-
ticles of manure, which more common-
ly fall into the milk during the process
of milking, the amount generally vary-
ing with the state of cleanliness of
the hind quarters of the
Dairy World.
cow.—The
The supreme court of the Choctaw
j nation at I uskahoma. has affirmed the
judgment of the district court for the
second district, in which William do-
ing, or Walla Tonaka, and Ramsey
Crosby, two Choctaws, were sentenced
to be shot. The execution will take
, , evervone of j place at Alikichic, in about thirty days,
the boys have been brought back and doing, it w ill be remembered was to
reave ''aV9 Wn "ho1 ,uM f"H'
. i 100 H\ generally strike out the intervention of his attorneys he
for their homes and about the time was grunted a respite. He is the In-
they get there they are nabbed by an dlan ball player w ho made a tour of
mplojce of the sc hool and brought the eastern cities with other members
I our Of the recent runaways | of the tribe, and the fact that he was
return to be e .rented drew
row ds at the games to see
him.
prisoners in j They are talking of holding an elec-
tion at Oklahoma City to select the man
13. E. Mitcbcl of El Reno purchased to unanimously recommend for post-
1,000 cows from parties in Kaufman , master.
county, Texas, about a week ago. They | The l>"'>'s for the telephone line from
were delivered to him this week at | s*roud to Oklahoma city have been set
back.
were caught in the Osage country, and j shortly t
some of them in different parts of the Immense
The Air of tlie Stable.
Too little attention is paid to the air
of the stable. Yet there are two rea-
sons why the air should be kept pure.
First, for the purpose of preserving the
health of the cows; second, that milk
drawn In the stable may not be polluted
by the bad air. In the spring and sum-
mer and fall it is an easy matter to
thoroughly air the stable in day time.
Open all the doors and all the windows,
letting in the sun as well as the wind.
The work of the latter will be the more
effective if care has been taken to keep
the manure cleaned out, and if arrange-
ments have been made to have the
urine run off into tanks below or out-
side of the barn. The less the air is
allowed to be polluted by these means
the easier will it be to keep the whole
inside of the stable clean and sweet
smelling.
One of the greatest obstacles to pure
air is the usual system of handling the
manure. That is, a hole is cut in the
side of the barn through which to
throw out the droppings. The pile on
the outside accumulates from month to
month, and by spring has become a
source of foul smells that penetrate
Into the stable through all the cracks,
windows and doors. The manure pile
against the side of the barn is a relic
of barbarism, and must be banished.
Angora Goats.—For several years
past, in many of the western states
and also in sections farther east, ex-
periments have been made with the
Angwra goats and the results indicate
that the breeding of them will be
profitable in any section where sheep
are successfully raised. These goats
breed and mature about the same time
as sheep and require much the same
treatment. 'I he fleece of the Angora
goat is worth about 20 per cent more
than that of sheep, and their flesh is
considered by epicures as superior to
mutton. They do sell better than
sheep, as the meat is worth about the
same price and the pelt much more.
Angoras and sheep may be raised to-
gether, as they never cross breed—Ex.
Alr-^Y ashed Milk. — Our personal
practice for some years in preparing
milk for bottling showed conclusively
that the passing of a current of cold,
pure air, washed in the way suggested
from every particle of dust or impur-
ity, did have a good result, which was
proved by the fact that milk so air
washed, as we might say, kspt sweet
in the equally well prepared bottles
for four days longer than the unaerated
milk. This practical evident® ^ fhe
advantage of proper aeration and cool-
ing, by pure, cold air, goes to show
that if well done, in a scientific man-
ner, the aeration of milk is useful for
this purpose at least; and if so, it may
well be believed that it will be found
useful for the butter maker.—Country
Gentleman.
Handling a Colt.—In handling a colt,
Its Instincts and tendencies should nev-
er be lost sight of, such as kicking,
striking and running away from any-
thing it conceives to be dangerous. Its
faculties of seeing, smelling and hear-
ing are very acute, and are given it for
self-preservation, which is the first law
of nature. The experienced trainer
will be patient, and not require too
much of a colt at the start, but grad-
ually bring him in contact with all
Imaginary dangers, until it learns from
experience that they are harmless. No
thoughtful or Intelligent person will
ever abuse a colt for being afraid of
anything, for it simply intensifies its
fear and makes matters worse.
What Breed?—This is a question
that is frequently asked. In selecting
a breed all must depend on circum-
stances. The man that wants to sup-
ply broilers should of course select
some breed that is not distinctly an
egg-producing breed. The man that
wants eggs exclusively should use an
egg breed. Above all things, avoid a
no-breed. The no-breed fowl can nev-
er be depended on. She may give good
satisfaction and may not
Kirellenre In ItMf Cattle.
(Condensed from Farmer* Review Sten-
ographic Report of meetlM* "f Kannu
Stat* Board of Agriculture)
Prof. C. F. Curtis of Iowa spoke on
practical excellence in beef cattle. Last
fall a railroad man in Iowa had made
the statement that there were 80.000,-
000 bushels of corn stored along the
railroads in that state that could not
be marketed at a profit. Things have
changed some since then, but there is
little doubt that something like the
same conditions exist now in Kansas.
Within his memory there had not been
a time when the outlook for cattle rais-
ing was better than at present. He
then gave an illustrated talk on the
different breeds as beef producers. As
we have previously reported this talk,
we will omit it now. The subject of
gains in beef per pound of feed was
discussed.
Q.—In your experiments at the Iowa
experiment station is It not shown that
cattle having the same breeding and
the seme age differ greatly as to the
comparative gains they can make on
the same food?
A.—Yes, sir; there are differences,
but those differences are more In-
fluenced by the manner of feeding than
by the breeding of cattle. We have
found that a coarse-bred animal will
make more gain than a flne-fleshed an-
imal.
Q.—What advantage do you find in
the Shorthorns over the Herefords?
A- Well, we have made some expe-
riments and have not found much dif-
ference. Sometimes our experiments
have been in favor of one breed and
sometimes of the other. I do not think
that we have carried our experiments
far enough to be able to say for a cer-
tainty which is best.
Mr. Norton—You spoke of that three
or four year old Hereford steer gain-
ing more rapidly than some steers of
another type. Did he not cat more?
A,—Yes, sir; the big steer is always
able to make a better gain than a small
one, but it costs more.
Q'—Will it pay to buy Mexican steers
for feeding?
A.—I would not advise it as a general
thing.
Q.—Is their any difference between
the Herefords and Shorthorns as to
their grazing qualities?
A.—I am not prepared to express an
opinion.
Mr. Potter.—I think there will be
more money lost in going to Mexico
and other places for feeders than we are
likely to make up for some time. They
will put these cattle and their expen-
sive feed together and lose both.
Professor Cothell, being called on,
said that he agreed with Professor Cur-
tlss as to the amount of gain certain
animals would make, but that there was
an immense difference in individuals
as to the use they could make of tte
same food, even when such animals
were of the same breed.
A Member.—Some years ago some of
the farmers in my vicinity bought some
Texas cattle for fattening purposes.
But with the Texas cattle they bought
also the Texas fever and it worked gen-
eral havoc. Many of the farmers that
bought those cattle had been getting
along well, but some of them lost so
heavily through the fever that they
went out of the cattle business alto-
gether. That experience should be a.
lesson for all.
Mr. C. M. Beeson spoke on the possi-
bilities and probabilities of Western
Kansas. Western Kansas is now being
used for purposes which nature intend-
ed it. Nature designed that part of the
state as a grazing regie But the im-
migrants from Illinois and Ohio had
in their mind's eye the pleasant homes
they had left, with orchards and grain
fields, nnd expected to reproduce the
same conditions in Western Kansas.
But the lessons of experience, though
toutly, are never forgotten. And the
attempt at farming with grain as the
only resource has been proved to be an
expensive failure. The possibility of
success in Western Kansas has been
changed into a certainty.
Some SufcKoHtiniiH About Woltj.
In the Produce Review Mr Geo. Still-
«on says about storing tubs as below;
I have just been reading your remark*
regarding moldy tubs. I find the great-
est trouble is where they are stored
before and after packing. Many cream-
eries are infected with mold, and thor-
oughly seasoned tubs stored in or near
them soon become infected Besides
not one cooling room in fifty i3 clear
from it. If stored in there but a short
time tubs are infected. Steam will not
kill the mold when once in the wood.
I don't believe anything but tire wl!'
exterminate It. I find many unused
cooling rooms filled with tubs when not
in use, which I always discourage.
There are very few cooling rooms that
are good for anything but to keep flies
away from articles. A good ice cool-
ing room made by Stevens, the butch-
ers' supply manufacturer of Toledo, I
think would be good for creameries. It
is the best dry air meat cooler I have
seen. I am glad to see you ventilating
the subject, but I don't think you give
force enough to the storage room where
tubs aro kept before and after filling
Many store them in cellars, damp and
musty, unfit for use. Dry storehouse
or loft is preferred.
Indian Territory.
There are scventy-fivi
the Ardmore jail.
the trouble. Some men can do better
both for the sake of cleanliness and I with 0De breed than with mother, even
( hickasha. He has rented a 1,200 acre
pasture in the Caddo country, just
across the Washita from Anadarko,
where he will pasture them the coming
summer. Mr. Mitchell has leased this
pasture land for six cents per acre, but
will have to build several mil
fsnce.
as far as < lioetaw City. Tlie line will
be completed in about two weeks.
It is reported that the death of the
little blind daughter of V. < onfv who
lives near Clayton, caused him to grieve
to such an extent that he tried to com-
of | mit suicide by drowning himself in a
j pond near the residence.
that it may no longer be an offense to
the eye. Once dispose of the manure
question an ', it will be possible to keep
the barn in a condition that will make
clean milk the rule and not the excep-
tion. If we are to have clean smelling
barns. It will be also necessary to have
clean cows, for when cows are so badly
Unfertile Eggs. For commercial
There is j Purposes unfertile eggs are preferred
to fertile ones. Roosters are of no
value except when the eggs are desir-
ed for hatching purposes. If farmers
would send infertile eggs to market
there would be fewer spoiled eggs to
drag down th<s general market price*
for the infertile eggs keep very much
, , longer than the fertile eggs Thi«
nfl boHl.J „< u jar would be a Krl,at thill« I" -hipping to
s of alcohol. On commission men, for the latter
though that breed be not the very best.
Grapes in Alcohol Fumes.—At the
Delaware station an attempt was made
to keep grapes by means of alcohol
fumes. Two bunches of ripe Norfolk
grapes were placed under'
with two sm
kept that their flanks are plastered ! Dece"lber tlle & ■'lI><,s were plump and j all eggs and throw out tho.^lnUrfvo
■wtok «i.u „, , sound, and had nearlv normal — i 1 . •. .... *aL
with filth, we cannot hope to accom
plish a permanent good by opening the
doors to the pure air. Stinking cows
will shortly again make bad the air
that has been but recently purified.
Clean cows may be had by construct-
ing the platforms where they
stand, so that they will keep clean, and
by bulbUne stalls lp such a manner
sound, and had nearly normal flavor
but their color had become somewhat
darken brown. On February 10 they
were still plump with a few ex-
ceptions, but had an alcoholic flavor.
Fruit is medicine to many, and its
use saves calling the doctor often.
Scions may be cut at any :ime while
the trees are dormant-
begun to spoil. This loss is charged
back to the farmer that seat ;he eggs
to the commission man.
Every finely bred horse tends to raise
the general price of ail horses, whllii
every scrub tends to lower it.
After a shirt has been to the laundrr
about three times it is pretty w ll
Vvw

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Allan, John S. The Peoples Voice (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 39, Ed. 1 Friday, April 22, 1898, newspaper, April 22, 1898; Norman, Oklahoma Territory. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc115819/m1/2/ocr/: accessed March 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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