The Peoples Voice (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 4, Ed. 1 Friday, August 16, 1901 Page: 3 of 8

" * * * w
Read our advertisements.
Notice ou.r advertisements.
The dry weather still continues.
We carry all kinds of legal blanks.
For city scavenger call up phone 93.
Horn: To Dr. and Mrs. Upjohn,
last Saturday a line little daughter.
Miss Carrie Cease, of Lexington, is
visiting friends in Norman, this
I Bob Aniol of this city received
word last Friday from Receiver Jas.
• Maguire, that he had been appoint-
ed to a clerkship in the Lawton land
office and left that afternoon for
A large number of Norman citizens
have returned from the new country
mthout making any investments
there, knowing that Norman and
Cleveland county is a better place
Sherwin William's paints, the best { for investments than there.
at^.Cperganon.atMayfleldsDr^ pro J. H. Ware, principal of the
,T __ , --t Shawnee public schools arrived in
Mrs. Walter Phelps left the first I Norman last Wednesday afternoon
of this week to visit her parents in for a visit to friends in this city lie
Paranoic! Arkansas,
For the latest maps of the Kiowa
and Commanche country, call at the
Peoples Voice office.
Mrs. L. L. Hine was here from
Lexington this week, visiting her
parents Mr. and Mrs. Sam Sykes.
T. B. Kelley, of the Farmers Grain
& Implement Co., spent the first part
of the week in Gainesville, Texas.
horn: To Mr. and Mrs. Bob Berry
and Sunday August 11, a little daugh-
ter, mother and daughter doing nice-
A. I'.. Coleman spent this week in
Enid, attending the A. O. U. W.
grand lodge which was held at that
Prof. S. N. Hopkins, ex-territorial
superintendent, was in this city
Wednesday the guest of Professor
Robt. E. Leach returned Sunday
from Topeka where he had been
called by the serious illness of his
The other services of the church
will be held as usual Ilev. McCreary
will fill the pulpit during the abscence
of Iiev. Ross.
is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. L. J.
Edwards while visiting here.
Marvin Mitchell a prisoner in the
county jail for horse stealing escaped
from the jail on Monday morning
while the guard's back was turned
and has not yet been found. It is
thought he had been gone an hour or
more before his absence was dis-
Kd C. Rixse visited in Oklahoma
City last Monday afternoon. His
sister Mrs. Henry Beuse passed
through that city on her return to
her home in Little Rock. She has
been spending some time in Kay and
Grant counties, Oklahoma, visiting
with relatives.
Protect your Eyes
by using Crystal Spectacles
Consult W. T. Mayfield
the Expert Optician, who examines
. m yOUr for Hypermetro-
phia, Myopia, Astigmatic and all
other defective vision, andcorrectlv
other causes combined. Manv people
troubled with headache have found
that correctly fitted glasses have
relief them comPlcte
t- '£,heith?°ry is now universally es-
tablished "Improperly" fitted
glasses will invariably increase the
trouble and may lead to total blind-
nd?f," * °iUr abillty. l" Scie tifically
adjust glasses safely and correctly is
beyond question.
Eyes Tested Free_
fw.ctu7!0f fine Arts willbe es"
tabliahed for the coming term
"My baby was terribly sick with the
wUh thTiWefW"e "nHhl" l" curo ''',n
with the doctor s assistance and as a
ast resorl we tried Chamberlain's Co.
lie Cholera and Diarrhoea Ketnedv "
"7am D"ak WiUi^n.s Ore.
relieTiind "V l° "Y " e"ve 5mraedlato
Mr. and Mrs. .1. G. Sheets, of Gal-
latin, Mo., have made Norman their
home. Mr. Sheets will be connected
with the Cleveland county National
bank as one of the assistant cashiers.
He has been connected with a bank
at Gallatin, Mo , and comes with
letters of recommendations from the
best citizens of Missouri, and one
from Gov. Dockery.
Died: At her home in this city
last Thursday afternoon
- - .. at 2:30
Round trip fair to Denver Colorado °/t r sanih d'lv's atred mother
Springs and Pueblo will be $20.00 I ?! E-Davis of the Vienna Bakery.
Return limit on Oct. 31st stop overs DaviS Was 79 years old at tfae
' *" • 1 tlme of her death and for sometime
previous to her death her years had
been weighing heavily on her and
allowed west of Pueblo.
For Sale—One new tent 12x21
feet, six foot wall. Also a double
barrel shotgun nearly new, a bargain.
Apply at this office. 52tf.
A- Nicodemus, W. F. Flood, and
A. E. Coleman attended the Grand
Lodge sessisn of the A. O. U. W
held at Enid the lirst of this week
Guy Cox, the ice man would like
if his customers would let him fur
nish them with coupon books and
they could pay the driver with cou
Lee Rollins and Miss Eva Cook
were married at Pauls Valley Sunday
and came up on that day to visit
. Lee's folks, returning home on Mon-
) day.
The policy of the new lumber yard
is to please the trade. When in need
of lumber see them and get prices,
one block south of First National
Uank. 51-56.
Do you want to buy a sewing ma
chine this fall? If you do and don't
want to pay a fancy price for a first
class machine, call at the Peoples
v oice office.
Helps young ladies to withstand the
shock of sudden proposals, that's what
Rocky Mountain Tea has done. 35c.
Made by Madison Medicine Co. Ask
your druggist.
Will Jenkins, son of Gov. W. M.
' Jenkins, was in the city on Tuesday.
Making arrangements for himself
and brother for the coming semester
of the University.
A. II. Davis Mt. Sterling la , writes;
I was troubled with kidney complaint
for about two years, hot two one dol-
lar bottles of FOLEY'S KIDNEY
CURE effected a permanent cure."
Barbour & Son's.
The Junior League of the M. E.
church will give a photograph social
the church lawn Thursday evening
August 22 cake and lemonade will be
served come and see the photos and
help the little folks.
V The usual services will be held at
the Cumberland Presbyterian church
next Sunday the pastor Rev. s. Park
has been spending a vacation at his
old home and the State Chatauqua at
Waxahacte Texas.
Last week the editor of the peo.
pIes voice, spent five days in Ana-
darko and this week spent four days
in Enid attending Grand Lodge ses-
sion of the A. O. U. W. and con-
sequently has had very little time to
devote to the paper in the past two
. - - — JJV/J Hum, OI „ne
there will be a missionary service young stock and offer toothsome cuts
3ct the M. E. church Sunday evening | at these prices.
at 8 o'clock a lady missionary who
has been working among the Spanish
at Albuquerque N. M. will speak.
All are cordially invited to attend
tnis service.
first grades.
Annt I rotter, Lexington, average
!••>: M. P. Standley, Norman, average
second grades.
Grippa Garrison, Moore, average
91: Lynette Dean: Lexington, average
85: Sarah Prickett, Norman, average
90: Kate Barbour, Norman, average
91; C. C. Brooks, Lbxnigton, average
90; J. W. Childs, Moral, average 80
J. L. Harris, Norman, average 93
theo. Shackelford, Tecumseh, aver-
age 88; Jessie liowse, Norman, aver-
age 91; Ennis Corn, Norman, average
84: G. D. Hancock, Norman, average
9,: Addie Pinnick, Norman, average
88. Bernadette Logsdon, Norman,
average 90: Margaret Williamson,
Lexington, average 92; Mae Martin
Norman, average 93; Almeta Will-
iams, Lexington, average 92: Eunice
Crick, Oklahoma City, average 84;
N. H. Howard (colored) Lexington,
average 82; James Vanzandt' Norman
average 93.
Ed Voice: Dear sir. Will you
Please publish the following letter
which gives the reason why Dr. ( arl-
dine,ofst. Louis, Mo., did not come
to Norman to hold a meeting.
Norman, O. T. Apr. 1,1901.
Rev. B. Caridine,
St. Louis, Mo.,
Dear Hro: I noticed sometime ago
an announcement in the St. Louis
Christian Advocate that you would
hold a meeting at this place from
May 20th to 26th. As Pastor of the I
M. H. Church South at Norman, l1
respectfully request that you cancel
I the appointment and that you do not
Hold such services.
Wm. d. Mathews.
Pastor M. E. Church South,
I fully concur in the above.
e. l. Massey.
P. e. Winnewood Dist.
feeding Wheat.
1'eeding wheat to farm animals is
not a novelty to the farmers who
passed through the years of '93, '94
and '95 in this country as many thou-
sand bushels were fed during that
time. Due to a very severe drouth
which has caused almost a total fail-
ure of corn the farmer now has the
choice of feeding wheat; of which he
fortunately has plenty; or letting his
stock go without grain. At 57 cents
per bushel, wheat is by far the cheap-
est grain within his reach, and if the
price of fat stock is maintained it
can be fed with prolit if the proper
methods are followed. The teeder
Attenti0n! ■-—= Farm Loans!

If you want MONEY come and see us. We will
make it profitable to you and interesting; to the other fel-
low if he makes your loan.
•— o^-
The Andrew Kingkade Company, Norman, Okla.
talned with this if it can be mixed
with bran or cotton seed meal.
Wheat meal makes good feed for
dairy cattle but should be fed with
alfalfa, bran, cotton seed or cotton
seed meal, for the best results.
With sheep wheat feeding has
been very successful as the grain
gives the best results when fetl
whole and dry, and the cost of prep-
aration is saved. At the Michigan
experiment station wheat fed to
lambs returned 100 pounds gain lor
each u5.{ pounds of ^rain fed.
Opinions differ much on the merits
of wheat as a horse feed. Due to
improper methods of feeding many
poor results have followed but this
should not detract from its worth for
this purpose. Whole dry wheat
cannot be fed to horses with good
results, especially to work ordrivin-
horses. Soakihg it improves it some
but grinding is by far the best meth-
od of preparing it for horses, but if
it is fed as an exclusive feed, even
in this condition, care will be neces-
I •s'iry to avoid colic at times. Much
better results will be obtained by mix-
ing half bran, oats: or corn with the
wheat or mixing it wiuh chopped
The composition of wheat is such
that for the animal to make the
best use of it some food rich in por-
tein must be added. Cotton seed
meal can be used in most cases for
this purpose. When corn or wheat
is 2.. to 30 cents per bushel this
consideration has not much impor-
tance, but with the present prices
the saving made by balancing up
the ratio will be considerable.
There will be considerable question
as to how wheat will pay out tbi,
yeai when fed to fattening stock,
but there can be no question but
that it will pay to feed it to grow-
ing and breeding stock rather than
to sacrifice tliein or let them suffer
and deteriorate.—Press Bulletin.
Norman Market Quotations,
w,leat 00 cents per bus.
Corn 58'and do " <•
Hogs. $5.00 to 85.10 per cwt.
a. It. Bass of Morgantown. Ind
had to get up ten or twelve nimes 1,7
the night and had severe backache
and p.iins in the kldnev-i. W ,. , .... 1
guaranteed. Barbour & SonV
Farm For Sale,
her death was not wholly unexpected.
Funeral services will be held today
at 3:00 o'clock p. m. conducted by
Rev. Mathews, from the residence of
her son.
Farm Loans
Interest Lowest
Since August 1st.
J he beauty thief has come to stay.
Unless vou drive the pimples 'and
blackheads away;
Do this; don't look a fright:
, e Rocky Mouutain Tea to-night.
Ask your druggist.
third grades.
Stella Ford, Hall, average 79; Em-
ma Meeker, Locknart, average 78; Vi
ret Brooks, Lexington, avesage 84-
Jno. T. Harris, Moore, aver;
George Stow, Case, average
has the advantage of the experience
gained from '93 and '94 and any one
not familiar with them should get
o_ them as they have been widely pub-1
erage 85:1 "shed in reports and papers.
84;Isa- j value of wheat for hog food has '
AHen> Norman, average 71': W. , bee" demonstrated by practical feed-
R. Sieg, Norman, average 78; Fantine |ers and the experiment stations
Samuels, Norman, average 92: M, W. 11,ound for pound it is equal or sli.rht-
Jackman, Moore, average 85; S. J. I1? superior to corn when properly
Huffl„e, Norman, average 7 i; W. E. •fed- A bushel of wheat will produce
ahoptaw, New Castle, average 78; I fronl to 15 pounds of pork when fed
a Havill. Norman, average 79; to thrifty shoats. Grinding at five
Myrtle Mongold, Lexington, average { cents Per bushel pays well since when
7,; Mae McLain. Moore, average 84: I fed whole and dry about one fourth
Pha Osborne Norman, average 79. J Passes through the hog undigested.
Soaking does not lessen this ma-
terially, although the results are
some better. Feeding sheaf wheat
1 to fattening hogs has not proven
j economical but with pjgH I
I and stock hogs on light grain feed it j
Old Trust Is Dead i
I he south half of section ,! town-
rVJv ? 1" 1 of Ilan~e 1 l;^>
Cleveland county, Price 85.00 per
acre ror particulars write Mary
\ anderbloemen, Belveu, Kansas.
have you seen it?
We keep Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pep-
sin in plain view but if you don't hap-
pen to see it why ask for it. The
.manufacturers guarantee it to cure
I Dyspepsia and all forms of Stomach
Troubles. Sold by Fred Reed.
.,0" 8f"J Oct., 31st. $4(1,3:1 with
limited no .lays 75 with limited lOrtays
Bailie route must boused in 1,0th directions
except that between Chicago, Detroit or
Cleveland and Buffalo tbe.m day ticket will
be honored via steamer if desired
I Special summer excursion- south Dakoia
and Minnesota. On sale August is,
and Sept, 1st to loth.
Hot Spring and return Dead wood
and Lead City $.•«.( , St. I'aul and Minneapolis
and return 28.SS, Duluth and return *_■; :a
Ai'K- 11 to ,11st to same point at
rate of one fare plus . .(*) round trip Return
limit on all tickets Dct. :11st, "oturn
Annual Reunion Southwestern soldiers
Association Arkansas City K, Rate one
(are ($t,i5) Arkansas City and return on
Septf.^!,: '° ln,'lllslv''- ""'urn limited
a. c. mitchell, agent.
This is the season when house-
keeper and cook want something
short and quick. Roasts are dis-
We can sell you any kind of steak
required, We secure an ample sup-
ply of the choicest portions of line
Of course we have choice roasts
too. These figures are tempting.
Telephone 4K.
Bad pay killed him.
Cash has taken his
at the
Norman Coal Yard'
j. R. 0ARMACK,
University Notes.
.Miss Maud Uule has resigned her
position as librarian.
John J. Merrill of Greenville, Mo,
has been elected as director of the
musical department.
Mr. Merrill is a graduate of the
Kansas University. He has lately
taken a three years piano course in
Edward B. Evans of West Liberty,
Ohio and a graduate of Wooster, Uni-
versity has been employed as instruc-
tor in English and Elocution.
The entire rock building on Main
street will be used by the Musical
I is practiced with good results. Little
definite information Is on record
| in feeding wheat to cattle although
| hundreds have been so fed with good
results. In the few experiments at
experiment stations in this line wheat
has been fed mixed with other grain.
When fed this way it has given re-
sults fully equal to corn1 At the Ohio
station steers fed on a mixture of
wheat meal and bran required (i.7
pounds of grain to prodnce a pound
of gain. At the Kansas station
twelve steers fed 011 wheat meal for
83 days required 5.72 pounds of!
grain for each pound of gain. This is ;
10.5 pounds of beef from a bushel of
wheat. The 83 days were the first
part of the feeding period. When j
grain fed was limited in amount the
teers ate it well without getting oil
feed. A thousand pound steer should
not be fed over lti to 18 pounds of
wheat meal per day as wheat wheat
will surfeit a steer more readily than
corn meal. Ground is the only con-
dition in which to feed wheat to cat-
tle and better results will be ob-
For Everything
WOU will make ijo
mistake in goiu^
to Jas. D. Maguire's Lie
handles no inferior grmle
goods. Everything in
liis establishment is the
very best and put on the
market backed up by a
manufacture s reputation
J '1P years in building
r, up. By reosou of our
i buying goods in large
j quantities, and for cash,
j we are enabled to make
j you the very lowest prices
j on goods of like grade,
f sold any where in the ter-
! f'topy. We are pleated at
j all times to show our goods
and quote you prices.
Norman, Oklahoma,

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Allan, John S. The Peoples Voice (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 4, Ed. 1 Friday, August 16, 1901, newspaper, August 16, 1901; Norman, Oklahoma Territory. ( accessed January 17, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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