The Yukon Sun. (Yukon, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 29, Ed. 1 Friday, July 17, 1908 Page: 2 of 8
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[jOHN LUTHER I.ONGI
I Illustrations by Uou Wilson jj
(Cu^yrlglit, IMA, hy iMtU* Murrill Co.f
The crowning deslro In (he life of old
fiaunigarlner, u iVnnolvui.iu German, In
to obtain |h hh« hmiom of 11• • Ixvuitlful
meadow wlil«!i li«a ji.si between Haum
irartfifr's properly unit II.o i uiroful « a-
tIon Tlu? property in <|iiehlr n wan in-
herited l " Sarah I*i - . !. wry pretty
and allilelle yonng Bill, mxi helonip-d '
f oli'ly to her. At I mi jili I; i iin,',' rtrwr 1
OAIIH' to realise that his only hop.; of I
Obtaining the property wohM ••• through i
the marring" « f Ida non 8rp!<i'ni.jah t< i
Haruli i're.MHcl. In a ioo<-|; air n > i S«*ffy,"
as Kephenljnh I*. Itaumgartii't. Jr.. la I
(topuln rly known, Is r.iflled off by
ath'T In Sarah f< r $1 lie npp
ly Incapacitated ti. win In any contest of
a?nn —and showed more nn<1 more as
she went on. Some one laughed—then
there was an unmistakable titter alone;
the line. Still Sally passed on, keep-
ing her temper as never before. Was
not the old man right about the effect
But now the temper loosed itself
slowly—her face was scarlet. She had
nearly reached the married men. Some
"Gosh! He's git ting even by sacking
This was repeated. There was more
laughter and more tittering. The
crowd deserted the lines nearest the
church and followed Sally down on
either side In huge tumultuous pha-
lanxes to see what would happen—if
it were possible that she would have to
go home alone. Several young men
v/ho had never dared to approach her
began to think of it. They knew that
| rather than not be taken at all she
I would take any ono of them! There
was more tumult now than laughter.
And Sally's face grew so while that
her eyes blazed like stars in the midst
Seffy quailed He recognized the
temper—only he had never seen it- as
terrible as this. He had forgotten Sam.
It was only Sally he saw, as one see3
with fear stalled nerves the locomotive
as it leaps upon him.
And the onlookers, crowding at the
sides, thought it a great and terrible
hand to hand battle—to wait that way
till the last moment and then to spring
like tigers—or a piece of tremendous
niter- | foolishness.
'Both of you must be absolute sure,"
Harah Preiuml M quite the . . .... _ ■ ...
opposite of Seffy. she u aii hi.- nn.i mi- | 8al" Hilar} Groff to Sam, or absolute
(nation. Iter one fault Is a very high
temper i laumgarl ni r gi\ • •, tint
loHaonn in courtship, h iuiu«nilner has
caused himself to ! <• appoin<ed uaarthan
of flalh SelTy is uu:iM<> to resist (lie
tfaarlnatiiiff wlt'-luxriea of Sally ami be
kiHM'H her. She prointaen lain, how • rr,
that she will never l.lss am man >ut
Idm Sam ii'rttw. h drnnU'-u grn ry
Clerk <4<l ItnnMiH-uiin r- call « h.u. i • "
lasses fft|vppr" all • on Stilly and I;. • • r
rupts (lie kissing. They ga i'11< Hi | ir-
lor mid begin a "slttin,' np" root it In
Accordance with the customs of tee place
end the time, the one who is defeated
In such a contest Is unworthy tin hand
of the girl Seffv goes in sleep and be-
Klns snoring Sally leaves the n>wn In a
liuff. saving: Oood night, g-ntiemen."
flefl'y tells his father of his humiliation;
of how Sam frits had pinned to his
bonotii while lie slept a p >.it -board tomh-
etone bearing tin* Inscription: Sephenl-
Jali I'. Bauingartner, Ji , v-ei.t (c Ids
• est. June 10, 1K7I, in the I kvntieth year
of Ida age (lone but not forgot, lie.id
l ackwards " Seffy and S.ili,' meet nt the
l*olson spring. Sin- nr.: -s Inn t do som
thing to redeem Idinseli. lie lather ad-
vises Seff.v to Inke Sallv I one from
chur h. Tliis would be the < ruclfil te#f,
according to (In* custom of II • times,
wide11 often meant disgrace nr even mur-
der and suicide. It was the inie in tuicli
n test that tiie. one whoso arm the girl
accepted when leaving the ci.nrnh would
l e the favored suitor, and the rejected
one was disgraced and must I ave town
or triumph over ids' opponent by force.
Seffy dreads tho church ordeal.
It Was Seffy Who Was "Sacked."
Ho they three went to church on a
certain Sunday. Sally sat on the
"women's side" and Seffy and Sam on
the "men's side" in full view or the
♦'audience"—which perceived and un-
derstood and was ready at the proper
lime to applaud, from the ijreaeher to
(lie sexton—to raise or lower its
thumbs upon the combatants.
When the benediction had been said j
Seffy hastened out and found himself:
n place—close to the door, according
to his father's word—in one of the ;
lines of young men which stretched
on either side of the path from the j
church door to the road beyond, nt
least a quarter of a mile. Hut he did i
not gee Sam. Some one pushed in
front of him. And, instead of com-
batiug for his position, he yielded it ;
and found one further down, still seek-
ing the location of his rival. He was
crwded from this one, too, and he let
it go and sought another one because
ho I ad not seen Sam. And it was nec-
essary to his father's scheme, he re !
membered, that. Sam anil he should be
about opposite. Of course, all this
was error. His place was right by the
church door. That was where Sally
had a right to expect to find him. It
liad become a public matter, too. The
intbiic had its rights. Ii expected him
there, even if he had to shed the blocd
of noses to stay there, This liad < : <*u
happened. Hut he was bewildered in
the contradictory courses advised by
liis father, atidv tin.illy, sctiking that
which seemed best, found that !>'<
was worst. Dull Seffy!
He at last discovered Sam and
found a lodgment for hiim;.if i |, .
and away down near the gate, where
only the married men \s *re sue s p
still waited for their wive- who a ni
ably smoked until the) came along.
No unmarried maiden i ver expects t«>
he matched titer". And. had Sefl
fceen as wise as lie was not, he would
not have halted there. Hut ho was
deluded by Sam. There he wa, In the
opposite line, the wrong one, indit-
ferently chatting, and oven snu.l in,;,
with Hilary Grofi -a iu.i.ri-.l ma;
Beffy was now so sure of his eonqu-'it,
that Sam's indifference vexed him. 1!
I ton I •• i;:' did ti"' tu ;an to < oat • i
with him for Sally's a t in, ai.d ii wu o i
ho a cheap and bloodies \irlo > 1 r
8eff> was one of tho- who grow br:i\e
as opposition diminishes.
An 1 now ti ey we.-:- .«■ • >\v!y com in
down the m:;idens runnl 1 ; < v. ■ .j
let < 1 love. One t wo 1 hre<
five t dozen ha n.iti.,^ v,
made Seffy was couuling
chap wa < "fucked." l.'e t • hed 1 i
Ain't you got no pity on the
"Shut up!" answered Sam, "and
watch. I'm calculating on him
leaving town to-morrow. TI14I i ; my
game. And I'm playing for the pot."
You Roe that Sam had not forgotten
Seffy for a moment, even if Seffy had
forgotten him. Ho stopped noiselessly
three paces toward Sally, crossed in
front of Seffy and took her arm. There
was a laugh almost ribald. Seffy could
not see clearly—he could, least of all,
think clearly—he did not know what
had happened. He saw only the little
white signal before him and blindly
put out his arm.
It did not reach Sally at all. but Sam
who turned and said with an imitation
of girlish politeness:
"Thank you, Mr. Huumgartner, I'm
And, Sally, her face flaming with
vengeance, took the trouble to turn
back and cry—not Into his ear, but
into his very heart:
"Thank you, I'm suited
There are some people to whom no
punishment seems sufficient, while any
remains to be administered. One of
CH- -.-v.'.-vyv:- cv ~,TryA.\2> rmr/zzp icrr
the onlookers was of such a sort. He
cried out as poor Seffy slunk away:
"Give her back her dollar!"
"Or ninety nine cents, anyhow"'
Seffy quailed and drew back from
the line—it was the instant that
makes or mars—and he had lost He
might still have knocked Sam down
and won—this would have been per-
fectly proper—but he followed the
man who had but a moment before
crushed through the line, and wild
jeers followed him.
disrespect than she had ever ad.
dresBed to any one:
"You ought to be glad that I do not
take revenge on him! If he wasn't so
little I would. But he's not worth
bothering about. Sacked me, did he?
I'll show him!"
"Why, Sally! What would you do?"
"Put him over my knee and spank
him and then pen him in the cellar!"
"Sally, don't talk like that," pleaded
the old man. "it sp'lles your voice."
And Sally gave him then and there
a rude specimen of how her voice was
being spoiled—which 1 may not re-
produce. But It was expressed la
anathema. Indeed, others had tfoticed
that her voice, somehow, had lo*t Its
soft richness. She wa* particularly
kind to the young storekeeper now,
and ho was particularly reckless and
drunken. And rumor presently had it
that she was known to be drunk with
"Sally—" said Seffy timorously, one
day, (he had waited to tell her this)
"you don't think—you don't believe-
that I—said "
"I know," said Sally in voice that
froze him, "that you are a fooi—and 1
am not fond of fools Go away! Ho
glad I don't lick you!"
And then rumor had it that she ant
Sam were to bs married—"for spite.'
But, curiously enough, the person
most affected by all this was not Sal
ly, nor Seffy, nor Sam. It was Seffy'i
father, whose sufferings were nearing
agony. Nothing could be done with
Seffy. And course cf the love between
them, which had never been ruffled
since Seffy was born, was often ruffled
now. The old man, as their relations
grew strained, became more and more
exasperated at Seffy's lack of initia-
"Gosh a'mighty! You goin' to let
that molasses tapper set right down on
you and nefer git off? Can't you see
that she wants you? It don't matter
what she says! Don't you know it's a
dare? Air you going to take a dare?
Why, you usen't to when you was a
baby! When you year that durned
new laugh of Sally's can't, you see that
Bomcsing's wrong? She's drinking!
That's what! You think she'd laugh
so and drink if she wass happy? You
was a fool—yas, a durn fool. It's your
fault. Go right up to her like a man
and say so."
"I did," said Seffy.
"Hah, you did? An' what she says?"
"She said she knowed it!"
"Well—begoshens! She's a worse
fool. Gather her in and make a fool
off of her and git efen! Turning her
back on an ol' man that harms no one
—and her guardeen ylt!"
Alas, this was another thing he had
done to secure the pasture-field—
made himself her legal guardian!
"I'll gife it up—the guardeen. Yas-
sir. She ken take koer herself. Fool
—of course. Hose fools! You wail
tell she marries that durn molasses
tapper if you want to see fun!"
There was such real agony in the
old man's voice that Seffy suffered
"Pappy, I'm sorry—I ain't no good
I expect. I gues3 I'll go away before
"Wedding—wedding! You goin' tc |
let that wedding go on? And him git j
the pasture-field? Put him between
us and the railroad!"
How can I stop it, pappy?"
"By marrying her yourself!"
"I got enough, pappy," said S 'tT*
hopelessly. "They'd lynch me if I
tried it atjaln. I guess I'd better gc 1
Quick anger flamed in his father'? |
face at this invertebrate submission i
And his voice, when he spoke, was
harsher than Seffy had ever heard it.
"Got enough—got enough—that's all
you know! And go away! That's all ;
you ken say, you bull-headed idjiot! 1
Go and apologize and git her back. !
Don't run. Then marry her next day. j
That'll settle the molasses-tapper, I
expect, and show that you got an inch
or two of backbone! Choke her—
chloroform her and carry her off!"
(TO BE OONfINt'lSD.)
LOST ART OF LETTER WRITING.
Meaning of Co-operation.
Correct 8y«tem of Marketing.
The Farmers' Union seek3 to teacn
the farmers the science of cooperative-
ly marketing the products of their
farms and the benefits of cooperative
; marketing over lhat of competitive
j marketing oVWfreet peddling
! While It is true we have taught our-
1 elves that competitive marketing was
proper and right, and have been taught
this by our commercial friends, yet
while we were competitively market-
At the signing of tho Declaration of ; ing farm duct our oommer(.ial
Independence In 1776. one of the mem- „ wpre ,c, cooperative
her* of the Continental Congress ex 1 . , t. . .
. . . .. , A. ... marketing of their goods.
claimed, We must all hang together! , . . ...
. .. . r 1 hey having learned lhat were they
, i ob, said another member, or we . , , , ,
... ... .... ro force their goods upon the worlds
will all hang separately. . . . " , v , . . ,
,r. , . .. , ., . , . . . markets (as the farmer has his prod*
This truth so forcibly stated is ap . . J4 ,.
,j .ii , ,i . nets), having no regard for the world s
plicab'.e to the members of the Farm- , , _ _
era' Union todav. I have stated time I ""n13"'1" lhf Prlcea offered, selling
and asaln, and'I challenge contradic- ! a' any ol(1 Prlce and wl,h n about
tion. that nothing can withstand the 1 h,"e "' "•« a" °r "1P S001'*
1 onward march of the Farmers' Union *avy, lor ,llf' world lo ">
as an order so long as it presents a Mvelve' W0uld work havoc to their bus-
mess. The world would take advan-
One Bottle or Les9.
Malaria is easy to contract in soma
localities, and hard to get rid of—
that is, if the proper remedy is not
used. Cheatham's Chili Tonic frees
any one from it promptly and thor-
oughly. It Is guaranteed -to cure any
kind of Chills. One bottle or less
will do it.
A happy nature is sometimes a gift,
but it is also a grace, and can, there-
fore, be cultivated and acquired by all.
to oiuvk ot't mai.aria
AMI III I1.H III' THE SYSTEM.
Trtko tt)« Old Stamlanl (JttOVKS TASTISl.KS.-t
CHILI* TONIC. You know what jou urn taking
Thi« turuiuUi is plainly printed on 'Vi'rr bottle
showing i' I* KioiP'y Quinine and Iron in a tastoU-s*
form, and tlio most "ffoctu&l l'orm. lor gruwn
people and children. 60c.
Many a man is out of work
cause there is no work in him.
to the outside world,
we "hang together'
So long as
the order is invincible. But when- j
ever bickering, and strife, and dis- j
sentadons, divide and dislntegate the
membership, then shall we assuredly j
"all hang separately."
But what is the meaning of the word
cooperation?" To "operate" means 1 , . ,, , , .
, i twelve months to make and gather
to act, to work, to exert powpr, . . ...
strength, end to "cooperate" means to
work jointly with others, to "pull to- '
gether" to accomplish delinite results. ;
It is a simple matter—just to blend
our energies with those of our neigh-
tage of such foolish marketing and
bid prices down to such a low point
ihat there would be no profit left for
them, and they would be forc.od to
quit the business.
But the farmer will force upon the
market, within about three months, a
crop that it take3 himself and family
bors. It is making a single human
machine out of many individual brains
and hands. We need not and ought
not to lose our individuality, but our
aims and the objects we wish to ac-
complish must be in common with
those of our neighbors. It may spring
from the most selfish motives, or from
perfect altruism, but whatever be the
motives that inspires it, cooperation
multiplies individual effort and pro j
duces results, far beyond what could j
be accomplished through the panic
individuals acting separately or inde-
pendently, and not in harmony.
This is emphatically an age of or-
ganization. The church is organized;
merchants are organized, bankers are
organized—and why not the farmers?
It is right to organize for legitimate
purposes, so long as no effort is made
to trample upon the rights of others.
! and the world almost twelve months 10
consume, having no regard for the
world's demunds nor the prices offer-
He goes to market single handed,
does not belong to any business or-
ganization, does not know what the
rest of the farming world is going to
do as regards the pricing and selling
of farm products, he has no system,
no plans, no conception of scientific
business methods, but pours his prod-
ucts in a single handed way upon the
organized speculative world, vainly
hoping that the organized speculator
will pay him sufficient prices that will
give him something to exist upon while
making another crop for these organ-
ized speculators to gamble on. No
class of business could market in such
a slipshod manner and even exist.
But the old farmer living next to
How many American women in
lonely homes to-day long for this
blessing to come into their lives, and
to be able to utter these words, but
because of some organic derange-
ment. this happiness is denied them.
Every woman interested in this
subject should know that prepara-
tion for healthy maternity is
allow himself to be sleeked accomplished by the uso of
out of his year's work and the next n VHIA I? ES>8 2M A
year nature comes to his relief again. ^
Quite different with the commercial VEGETABLE COmrOUND
world- Even the manufacturer Mrs. Maggie Gilmer, of West
But"when organized"greed tries to stifle v-01,1(1 not ,hink of marketing his goods Union, S. C.,writes to Mrs. Finkh&m:
competition and to crush out the other Rllrh a reckless competitive way. "I was prreatly run-down in health
fellow-there is where Ihe harm come, C«e, let's look Into the system of from a weakness peculiar to my sex.
1W ;; W ■"«
er use3, and the farmers ought to tilling and commercial world.
avail themselves of it. j First' ,hp manufacturer, instead of
„ . „ . .. . . throwing his goods upon a depressed
Organization is a community of in , , , , „ , ,
. . , | market in a reckless, slipshod, com-
petitive manner, places them in a
warehouse, preparing to hold for a
price that will give him a profit, and
knowing as he does that the only way
by which he can hope to get these
prices is by cooperating with every
other manufacturer, therefore he be-
comes a member of the Manufactur-
ing Association, and through this as-
1. To a certain extent they can con- ' sociation they are able to place a min-
trol the prices of their products. They imum price on Ihe goods, and with the and has positively cured thousands o^
may not do it in ono year, or two . goods properly warehoused they are women who have been troubled with
years, but in time they Will succeed, j able to force the consuming world to displacements, inflammation,ulcera-
provided they act wisely and will pull pay them their price; and the jobber tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
together and stick together. It is said or wholesaler are forced to pay them
that farmers will not stick together their price, and they in turn, having
Now is the golden opportunity to prove had no voice in pricng the goods when
the contrary. Diversify your crops they bought them, are forced to price
and live at home so that you will b" their goods as such prices as will give
independent, and then stand together ihem a profit; hence they can not af
for fair prices. ford lo rush into the world's markets
2. By cooperation in buying you with their goods and sell at any old
can purchase supplies much cheaper price as does the farmer, but are forc-
than when you act singly and alone. ^d to cooperate in pricing their goods.
3. It will enable you to resist those ; l*ley ,a^° t®10 E00f*rt an(* place
who try to oppress you; it will aid you
in doing away with the mortgaj
terest; it is a machine made out of
indiviluals; it s another name for
cooperation. The founders of the
Farmers' Union Builded wisely
when they added the word "coopera-
tive" to Its name.
But what is to he gained by tli"
farmers cooperating through the
Farmers' Union? Let us see.
not only restored me to perfect health,
but to my delight I am a mother."
Mrs. Josephine Ilall,of Bardstown.
" 1 was a very great sufferer from
female troubles, and my physician failed
to help me. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege-
table Compound not only restored me
to perfect health, but I am now a proud
FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN.
For thirty years Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herbs, has been the
standard remedy for female ills,
periodic pains, backache, that l>ear-
mg-down feeling, flatulency, indiges-
tion, dizziness or nervous prostration.
Why don't you try it ?
Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick
women to write her for advice*
She lias guided thousands to
health. Address, Lynn, Mass.
them in a store house (as it is called)
B. i which is nothing but. a goods ware-
hat over his eye and cl irg ! I t
thr < • l tl'.e lint an I •. c •
—no matter where. And then can.
Ball) ti p. t;i'. ft' 1 hat wi*. a
tering ribbon tha i > -!, t .t al >
world ■' 1 • I 1 ■ i:
straight down upon hi; r iti
was hill i ; ii
—militant—til; t ll .ri.i ti: -111
fehe (-imo with l.< I I in ti
looking neither to ri 'it n<
laft, a ii she ex
alone, nearly three mile f
"Oh, no!" thought Seft> in I Sun.
Hut a bit of ten ir suiote her face
4 aie wh a she Lv. 1 i llio doer-
The Huge Fist of the Farmer.
Fri in that day Seffy avoided all pub-
lic places -and all men. He was no-
body—nothing. lie fell rapidlj into
that kind ot' disrepute which is com-
men to persons with falling reputa-
tions. It was to his discredit that he
did not leave town, but tills hi i father
l '.'vented. Again he took to the cot-
ton woods and the Poison springs.
| with, perhaps, the dim hope that Sally
i might aguiu And him there, and that
the peeping moon might again inter-
fere on his behalf
Hut the moon w -nt. through all her
phn e; und then slowly turned her
| back on him—and Sally never came.
I ti their casual meetings she was lee
Once the passed on the road to the
j store. She was in precisely the dear
garments h« remembered so well—of
• hat lii>t day and as gay as then. He
i trembled, and then looked up like a
, mortally wounded animal. She was
looking calmly over Ills head. To the
:est of il •• world she was gayer than
•ver, though lhat Sun lay night laugh
, maddened. After all, k wasn't worth
j vhlle to care for even Seffy with such
! 1 Sam or somebody An i the cun-
I tiing Sam set the story more widely
| ;oing that Cor revenge Seffy had de-
crt«d her at the church door and that
he had first la igheil Seffy. This wis
oo piquant to be passed over, and It
was hoard far and wide.
To Seffy's father, who, even lu this
dire .strait, strove for happiness for
*.h m both—and. of course, the pastur *
field—she said with more abaudoned t has seen the director."
iVlen and Women of To Day Have No
Time for Such Occupation.
It Is a well-known fact that nobody
writes letters nowadays. It Is true we
spend a vast deal of time at our writ-
ing table, that we consume untold
quantities of ink and nibs, while our
stationery bill is by no means tho
most modest item of our ever-increas-
ing expenditure. Hut we neither
write n >r receive letters. The utmost
we do is to "dash ofT notes" In an*
sw r to invitations, to "scribble a few
lines" of congratulation or sympathy,
as the case may be, with a friend; to •
express briefly but forcibly our satis- ,
faction with our dressmaker, or our
surprise at our milliner's account As
for our absent relations, on the rare
occasions when we remember their ex-
isteuce at all, we send them our love
on a post card with a few details
about tho weather, ending in "tearing
haste' with the hope that they will
write soon and tell us all their news.
Of course, they never do, which is just
as well, as if they did we should in
all probability nev.?r have time to
wade through their letters.—L'lncon
uue, in Ladies' Field.
Test Satisfactory—to Himself.
A recent number of Slmplizlssimus
tells this "story with a moral": "The
Cnion H ink of St. Petersburg has its
own police service. One night the di
rector was sleepless. He wondered*
whether the bank police were really j
trnatM rthy. 1I. concluded to make
a trial. He disguised himself and
rushed, pistol in hand, into tho bank i
\ in It The police were good for noth- I
Ing They looked on quietly while tho j
director t-ocketed 2,000,000 rubles and |
> irrie 1 them away. Sinco then no one
tem, which 13 the curse of farmers; It
will aid you In improving your neigh-
borhood. in securing good roads and
good schools for your children In a
word, it will enable you to so Improve
your condition that life will be worth
liviug, thus bringing joy and peace
and gladness to the hearts of your
wives and children.
An old man lay dying, so the story
goes, and gathered nls seven sons
around him. He Lade th*m bring him
a bundle of seven sticks tied together,
and each ron in turn ried lo break
the bundle, but could not. Untying
the bundle, even the youngest child
broke each stick easily. WNiat a lesson
in cooperation! Members of the Farm-
ers' Union, let the motto. "United we
house, and they belong to the Mer-
cantile Association, through which
they are able to price uniform or mini-
mum prices, and with the goods in
ihe warehouses they are able to hold
the goods away from the world until
the world will pay their prices. Thus
when the retailer goes to buy goods
lie has to pay the wholesalers' price;
and when the retailer gets them, in-
stead of peddling them out at any old
price (as the farmer does his prod-
; nets) he places 'em in his store or
warehouse, preparatory to holding
iliem for a price. And the majority
of these gentlemen belong to the Mer-
cantile Association and with the goods
properly warehoused they are able to
price and hold for that price, thus
stand, divided wr fall," sink deep Int.. j forcing you and me as consumers to
your hearts. In no other way can w> pay (hat price.
garner the tears of Ihe distressed a'ld
bring laughter to the cheeks of inno-
cent childhood." Mississippi I'nlon
In the days of the razor-back hog.
Now. what the union wants to do Is
to teach the farmers tills scientific sys-
tem of marketing. Let the mercantile
world become our school master. Open
your eyes, brother farmer, and adopt
Ihe same system of marketing the
is a steady employs and
doesn't get tired. It works
every day in the year and
never asks to go to the ball
game. Its work lightens
the cares of every office
wherever it is employed.
You cant afford to be with-
Write for particulars about
a demonstration on your
work in your office at our
Universal Adding Machine Co.
17 So. Broadway, Oklahoma City
3877 La Clede Avenue, Si. Louis
grass alone was supposed to make his products of your farm that Ihe com-
keeplng profitable for at least half of morcial world has used for ages. It
the year—the other six months he was is no new system, but on old. time-
supposed to trust for flesh and spirit tried, demonstrated success, and will
The market problem is again 10 Ihe
fore and, as In years past, the growers
In many communities have failed lo
organize for proper distribution of pro-
ducts Glutted markets mean low
The refrigerator transportation sys-
tem is making It possible to ship
American poultry to England and Eng
llsh game to America. The demand
there is for chickens weighing from
to 4."> pounds to the dozen and packed
twelve In the box. The rate from N v.-
York to Liverpool In refrigerators I -
40c per one hundred pounds.
The enemy Is too strong and loo
well organized now for any time to be
lo.it In fighting among ourselves over
pet hobbles or Imaginary differences.
— National Cooperator.
do for the farmer what it has done for
i he successful commercial world. Po
i?et into Ihe Farmers' Union and help
to build and operate these warhouses
and become masters of your own
prices. —Joe E. Edmonson, Assistant
State Lecturer for Texas, in Nation-
al Cooperator and Farm Journal,
The house with glass windows ami
any ordinary system of ventilation
will always be damp In winter, the
dampness coming from the exhalation
from the lungs of the birds occupying
the bouse. This dampness shows ns
Trost on the walls in cold weather and
is present as a vapor at all times.
Positively cured by
these Little Fills.
They also relieve Dis-
tress from Dyspepsia, In*
digestion and Too Ilearty
Eating. A perfect rem-
edy for DizxlnesM, Niui*
Taste in the Mouth, Coat-
ed Tongue, Pain in tha
Side, TORPID LIVER.
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SHALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
Thore are two classes of poultrr
keepers—those who hrepd for ftt« ry
and those who breed for market, ami
neither of them has atiy need for the
old mongrel fowl. That is as true
utM llie -gospel.
Genuine Must Bear
LOWEST PRICES. EASY PAYMENTS.
You crumot afford to experiment with
untried poods sold by commission
agents. Catalogues free.
Tho Brunswick - Balke - Collender Company
li37-039 Delaware St..Deo B KANSAS CITY, MO.
UiiOPSY N ' „I>IS< OVKKVl Itlvo,
■im.-krrll 1 ,.i,i,Min.swor*t
Kit ll I| S -Yi'VI-il 'UJ J" 41" -'In>-Iiiin*nt I HlvK.
I'll 11. 11 (jUKLN d SONS, lliix H, AlUJiTA, (iA.
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The Yukon Sun. (Yukon, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 29, Ed. 1 Friday, July 17, 1908, newspaper, July 17, 1908; Yukon, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc128011/m1/2/: accessed June 29, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.