Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 132, Ed. 1 Sunday, February 18, 1912 Page: 3 of 18
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II. u.m.i sl i I I 111(1 HY IN. 0.
m.i. i inn M
The ability to properly mix (lrugl is not
every requirement of a druggist. Many
People who have patroniod this pharm-
acy have found much satisfaction in the
high quality freshness and purity of the
drugs told here. Just bring in your next
THE BR1GGS PHARMACY
HARLOW'S FORMER LOCATION
is ONIA il i.i m: in OKLAUOM
I sin i: i dm noli in THE
l'IIJMI I IKI AN fill HI II.
OUTLOOK EXTREMELY BRIGHT
HtMBwIilf mid Loral Isalstantw mi
uj i mis i loin Church Publi.
ration iinuCrniug School.
KAFIR CORN GETTING
A GOOD INTRODUCTION
ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND BOOK'
j.ins DISTRIBUTED B
Tulsa county farmers are being
educated nil tile benefits In he dorlv-
' ed from Kafir corn one hundred
thousand booklet! n the subject
an being dlatrlbuted in t )i i h and oth-
er counties of the state by the Okla-
homa Bunkers' AaepClatlon through
lt mom bars. The pamphhHi won-
tain sixteen panes most of the read-
Inn matter being the text of an ad-
dress by J. B Adams cashier of the
Itnller County Hank El Dorado Kan.
who has boon Invltod to address the
meetings of the five groups into
which 'he association is divided this
W. B. Harrison secretary of the
Oklahoma Hankers' association who
has been pushing tin- kaflrcorn move
meat says that thp r.-sull of sendine
out this literature will nniuts'lon-
nhly greatly Increase the dejinsits of
all banks In Oklahoma because of the
g 1 that will result f nm better
farming in Butler county Kan. af-
ter repeated crop failures the banks
united al Mr. Adams' Suggestion In a
demand that the farmers plant a cer-
tain proportion of kafir corn Instead
of Indian COfn and made this de-
mand a condition of loans to the far-
mera The result as told by Mr.
Adams in his address Is a wonderful
story of continuous prosperity. When
Indian com and other crops have
been a complete failure owing to hot
winds and drought the kafir has
"stood like a lone sentinel on the
prairies." and enriched those who
COUNT COMMISSIONER NORTH
is TRYING To PNLOAI) IT ON
If anybody wants to buy a ajll
they should see County Commissioner
W. I. North. lie is anxious to dis-
pose of seven or eight steol cells and
cages slightly used ahd some minor
Jail appliances and furnishings lie is
anxious to sell out. and will make a
very attractive pri. e to prospective
The county officers will move Into
th.j 1 ndsomc new courthouse on
South Moulder avenue soon and the
present offices as well as the jail
building on Blast second street that
Is at present rented by the county
will be discarded; None of the fur-
nishings will be moved to the new
The Jail Is a good one and very few'
escapes have been made from it by
prisoners. The city win probably
use some of the jail furnishings after
they have found out how much of It
they i an use. Commissioner North
visited Police Commissioner Smiley on
the matter yesterday.
Four large steel safes arc Included
In the gdods that the county desires
to soil. Police Commissioner Fniilcy
will recommend the purchase of one
of them for the storing of boozo cap-
turod by the city officers In CSSS it
Is large enough tor thai purpose
Nothing will be moved Into the
t.ew court house except the county
records. The Jail will be on the top
floor and is practically ready for oc-
cupancy now As soon as the deco-
rating is finished on the Interior of
the structure the various and scattered
county offices and courts as well as
the jail will lake possession of the
The Commercial club yesterday an-
nounced that it hail Completed the
tgSk of raising the 0&0Q bonus of-
fered Kendall College when that insti-
tution located at Tulsa. The money
nil be turned over to the college soon.
Enthusiastic talks concerning the col-
lege and the fullfltling of tho city's
obligations to the institution stars
made at last night's meeting "'"
Commercial club. Everyone in Tulsa
is now joining in the statewide move-
ment among Presbyterian churches
of Oklahoma to "Make Kendall
In every raspSOl tile outlook for
Kendall's advainccmnt until It be-
comes one of the leading colleges of
the state. Is extremely bright.
"The Presbyterian Advance'' Is in
dc.pe.st sympathy with the movement
which it si- s. deserves the heartiest
co-operation of ever Oklahoma PreS-
I byterlun. The slogan is "Make Ken-
jdall Oreat" and the purpose of the
movement is io aeveiop neon nen-
dall college into a truly great ami
widely Influential Presbyterian col-
lege. Probably no college in the denom-
ination has more to command It to
'hi. thoughtful consideration of the
thoughtful consideration of the
church. TheSe facts about the col-
lege and Tulsa are given in the cur-
rent issue of "The Presbyterian Ad-
vance published at Nashville Tenn.:
1 Kendall is the only college un-
der the control of the Presbyterian
Church in the slate f Oklahoma with
its 1 unn. 0(1(1 population. There Is con-
Sequently no division of Interest as
In many nf the older synods among
the 110 ohUTChes win h compose the
Synod of Oklahoma.
'.'. There is no other Christian col-
lege within 100 miles in any dlrecton
wth one exivpton Most of Ihe strong
denomnatlons of the state the .Meth-
odist the Methodist South the Bap-
tist Ihe Cnngrena'lonali.st Ihe Chris-
tian have their own colleges but they
are located at least 100 miles from
Kendall college with the exception of
a llaptlst college sixty miles distant.
I There is no state school of col-
lege rank nearer than the A. ami M.
college at Stillwater which is also
about 100 miles distant.
t. Kendall college Is located al
Tulsa a rapidly growing city of 2.".-
(00 population In the heart of the most
thickly settled portion of Oklahoma
and In the center of the oil and gag
field of the state. The city Is easy of
access In the eastern portion of the
state with four railroads and two In-
It may be seen from these consider-
ations that Kendall college has every
advantage of location. It commands
a large section of the state with no
competition. It ministers to a field
otherwise unoccupied. It is not the
The Curtain Drapery
lie ami 19c
Spring the Happiest Shopping Season
Unlike winter spring shopping doea not carry with it the grim easi-
tics demanded al the more seven- portions of tho year's cycle.
In Spring Fancy May run to the lighter happier creations of fashion.
Just now we are making our first Spring Suit display ami we are offering
you special inducements in the way of prices as encouragement for early
make it a
point to visit
A Word About Spring Footwear for Women
; ! I vlv -: ;Xv Hum
LL J 1 lj
m a m m m a m x ti e a m mm. mm m m i m
Thcre are so many pretty styles
we hardly know how to begin I i
tell you about them. Tins is a
department we frankly say we
are far in the lead. We have
continually worked to get the
makes of Shoes that WOull ftl
ie I'eet and wear heller. Your
hoice of tour of the besl houses
on earth will be found only at
Riddick Stoic "D. Ar
-i iv.no- & Co." "Zeigler Bros."
"John II. Cross cvv Co.." UP. I.
jVI E IM
Do you realize that the Mason Company sells furni-
ture for 35 per cent less than is asked elsewhere in
Tulsa? It's a fact here you may buy almost any
class of office fixture you need for less. Read:
This case has four large sections lass front
made of highest grade oak base and top.
If you wish we have a golden oak OOfl flfl
finish "like above for 0AU.UU
Either would grace an office or library.
Mahogany Desk Chair $16.50
This goes with the desk offered opposite. It is
swiveled and is Mahogany all through.
Massive High Back Chair $9.50
A light oak finish that is fine.
Massive curved back office chair oak- Oil 7C
01 I.I il
High tirade Piling Cabinets abnostOlO Cfl
any style of compartment offered at .... 0 1 J w
This is real Maboganj (no veneer) 6 feet long
14 large sections small money safe six side drawers
large one in center would decorate a R. R. Presi-
dent 's office.
The Same Desk in Oak $87.50
Flat Top Desk
6x4 feel light oak locked center drawer pat-
ented enclosed typewrite mpartment on side.
three locked drawers on side one below compart-
ment on left a rare desk.
Swive! Oak Desk Chair $5.00
Roll Top Desk
This i.s of finest Mission Finish has 17 com
partments large drawers and usually sells for $30
noJc (if - Mid t-i ill) nllcate schools.
i ut to throw its winde strength into
this one institution. A splendid spirit
of co-operation is coming to prevail
over the state and a firm determina-
tion to make Kendall great.
The college Is a product of home
mission prayers ami sacrifice its
name "Ih.nry Kendall." stands as a
monument to that able and devoted
in. me missionary secretary loved and
honored by the whole church a gener-
ation ago. Its Ideals are Christian
character scholarship efficiency its
faculty is composed of able self-sacrificing
men and women. devoted to
their task. Its two buildings. Ihe Ad-
ministration building and Hohcrtson
ball for girls are modern and health-
ful ami COmtnarld a beautiful view on
.tie 0-aore campUS overlooking the
'city its trust are promlent busl-
neaa men and ministers of the state
Who have large plans for the college
and who Will help to actualize them.
The president of the college is Fred-
erick William llawley O. D. who
I CafflS to tch head of the school last
'September from a successful pasto-
jrate of five years at the Second I'res-
byterlan church at Btoomlngton in..
lone of the largest and most widely
Known churches for its benevolences
ill the Synod of Illinois. Or. Ilawb-y
cams to the college after repeated m-
ivltatlons from the trustees because
hs knew Ihe state having I n super-
t.ndent of home missions from l'Jii lo
I tgg and because he believed that
j the college has a great opportunity
of serving the young people of the
IKE CATS WOULD EAT
THE BATS-ITS EASY
ni.sw worio INHTALL NEW
INIM STItY i i m i.n i
Philip Mnr'ln of TulSS l said to
have evolved a areat "get rich quick"
scheme. Friends of Phil sn th it ha
is trying to Interest them In what ha
terms an excellent business proposi-
tion and Is trying to form a stnes
company for the exploitation of hi
Idea. Phil denle the stor emphii'lc
jau ami imn io i iv.oj e . ...
connect him arlth It. it is believed
his friends are trylng.to perpetrate a
joke on him. Nevertheless here is the
proposition that he is charged with
The object of the company is to
i. pei ate a large cat ranch near TulSS
where some cheap l and might e pro
cured fur that purpose
To start with lb mpany would
collect about one hundred thousand
cats. Bach cat win average twelvg
kittens a year. The skins will sell for
10 cents lor the while ones to sevell-
ty five cents for the pure black skins.
They would have about twelve million
skins to sell at an average of thlr'.v
cents each making Ihe revenue about
$ I 0000 per day gross.
A man can skin fifty cat per day;
ho will charge $1 per day for his I c
bur; It will take about OHg bundled
men to OPeratS this ranch therefor)
the profit will be about 10100 each
The cats can be fed on rats and n
rat.ranch conld be started adjoining
tin eat ranch. The rats will multiply
four times as fast as the cats a. id
If a start is made with 1 Oil DUO rats
there Will be four rats a day for ea t
cat which Is a plenty
Th. cats can ted on rats and i it
turn Ihe rats will be fed on th.)
-dripped eanases of the cats thus
giving sach rat one fourth of a cat. It
will be seen by tin- e figures that lb.'
bUSlneSS will he self acting ami auto
matte or a sort of perpetual motion
proposition as it wore. The cats will
cut the rats and the rats will eat th')
aaui. The firm will get the skins.
Arrangements an be made with
the fiddlers' union to supply them
FOR MARKET SQUARE
e.i TTEB Ml Ki ll r BEHIND
cm m i i: THAN BACK
Whcr. gapers titton tlalta.
rmvld BslSSCO. at a reception In
New York was discussing stage sup-
erstitions. "An actor" he said "will never In
rehearsal speak the last lines of a new
play. Ills superstition won't let
Mr. Delaaf o smiled
"Superstition is a very powerful
thing In all of us" he added "but I
never heard of Its preventing any
body accepting thirteen for a dozi n."
New York Times
Knlck.r What did he Mnambef
on the witness standi
llorker Absolutely nothing; i.i t
even a winter Just bke this oni cold
ST. New York Sun.
The agitation In favor of the es-
tablishment of 8 mild market suuare
In TulSS has I n renewed. It will
be remcmli.'i e.i there was an organ-
lied movement on foot along these
lines here some months ago but it
ultimately died down. That Tulsa Is
badly In need of S feature of this
kind noes without saying but wheth-
er some individuals ur corporation!
will make it a reality or leave It to
the municipality to carry out re-
mains lo be se n. other towns much
smaller than Tulsa have a public
market where farmers and truck
growers from the surrounding Coun-
try are wont to come in dajs during
the growing season and display their
K Is. Ii would be a central point
for shoppers and would eliminate the
huckster on the business streets and
elsewhere scattered over the city.
One cltisen who signs the nnm de-
plume o "booster" writes the World
on :hls subject as follows:
"Gentlemen I believe one of the
many things we need lo make Tulsa
a better town to live in Is a public
market house. It would give the
Tulsa county fanner an opportunity
to display his wares and to become
a merchant behind the counter. In-
st id .f a peddler at the hack doors
of houses. It would Stimulate Indus-
try on our farms and decrease the
cost of living in our Ity."
If the Commercial club should
unPo on a proposition of this kind
It "ould no doubt be accomplished
and the farmers and city folks could
be greatly benefitted while much
would be added to the civic appear-
ance of Tulsa as well."
Not ill. Faalt
Liveryman (to rider Here
this.' Half a dollar? Why.
been out two hours."
Kid. r -So I have but I'vs baSSJ J
the brute's back only about ten m a-
xilcs. Ftlefegde Hlae'ier.
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Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 132, Ed. 1 Sunday, February 18, 1912, newspaper, February 18, 1912; Tulsa, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc133542/m1/3/: accessed June 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.