The Hartshorne Sun. (Hartshorne, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 45, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 7, 1912 Page: 3 of 6
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November p njt±
Five Cents the CoVV
ejfie oldest Agricultural journal in the WORLD
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'TSc CURTIS PUBLISHING COMPANY PhilcidcAP
A Texas dealer is developing cross-bred cattle
that are absolutely immune to the Texas fever
tick—the insect responsible for an annual loss in the South
alone of from $40,000,000 to 5100,000,000. This new
breed is the result of six years ot experimenting and is
being watched by experts with the keenest interest. ^
What these tick-proof cattle are, how they are made im-
mune and who the discoverer is, are all explained by H. 1).
Smith, of the Kansas Agricultural College, in the article,
Tick-Proof Cattle for The South
in this week's issue of
Five Other Big Features in This Issue Are:
interesting account of how the new settlers in
the West are* helped by the better government
and the land companies to get a good start on
Our Living From Ten Acret. A personal
account of the experiences of a man who started
an irrigation farm in Idaho and succeeded from
the beginning;, written by J. K. Butler-4—the man
who did it.
The Burnt Hills Claim, by Francis Lynde.
A story of pioneer adventure and love, by the
author of a number of popular Western novels.
It will be published in two parts.
The foremost authorities in the country are conducting the valuable, regular weekly .depart-
ments. The Country Gentlewoman deals with the manv interests oHhc farmhouse, particularly
with cooking and home management; The Farm Business Forecast is a look ahead at business
conditions; The Sign Hoards of Science gives significant facts about new and practical methods
Have You Made Your House Spark-Proof?
by Harry Snowden Stabler, the insurance and
financial expert. This is one of a very valuable
series of articles on "Our 5100,000,'000 l'ire
Waste.** It explains many practical precautions
that will prevent fires in country houses.
Shall We Grow Or Buy Peaches? by
Professor Frank A. Wauuli, head «>f the Horti-
cultural Department of the Massachusetts Agri-
cultural College, an expert at the Massachusetts
Experiment Station and one of the country's
leading authorities on peach culture.
Ready-Made Farms, by A. C. Laut. An
editions; The Sign Hoards ot Science gives signincam iaui? «nu m 1 ' " . V t
at are being used in progressive farming communities; Hie Political Observer writes of the
.litical subjects and dew laws that are of interest to cattlemen and farmers; I lie Home Am
explains the newest and best \v;jys of conducting the home garden, and the Poultry and Dairy De-
the newest and most important information concerning these two subjects.
THE COUNTRY GENTLEMAN will be delivered to any address for
5 cents a copy By Subscription $1.50 a year
D. O. HARRIS, Hartshorne, Okla.
Or buy from any Saturday Evening Post Boy or Newsdealer
TENANTS ARE SAFE
Congress Passed Law Which Protects
Owners of Houses and Other
* v r- tr w *r> •
This dot s not include all tho pro-
visions contained in tho bill drafted
by th:' Segregated l.aiul Association,
but it dues protect property owimrs
to tile extern of !(f> per cent ot the
appraised Value of their property
In keeping with Hie provisions of
litis act, the department is now mail-
ing out requests to all tenants of
segregated lands asking for a list
and description of the property other
than fencing. This is done with a
to an > arly appraisement and
the final disposition of the segrega-
The bill which has to do with this
matter, read in part as follows:
"That houses and other valuable
improvements, not Including fencing
and tillage, placed upon the segregat
ed coal and asphalt lands in tin
Choctaw and Chickasaw Natibtts. in
Oklahoma, by private individual!
while in actual possession of said
land and prior to February-J9th, 1912,
and not purchased by I ho Indian >*'
tlulls, shall be appraised independ-
ently of tie surface oJ' the land on
wliioh tUey are. located and sliull. Ihj
sold with tin; land at public auction
at not less Ulan the eouibjiittd ap-
praised value of the Iroprovfrtuunta
and the surface of lie land on which
they are located. Said improvements
shall be sold for cash and the ap
praiaement and sale of the same shall
be made under lite direction gf tin:
Secretary of the Interior and nine-
ty-five per centum of the amount
realized from tin sale of tbe l"i-
provements shall be paid over under
tile direction of the .Secretary til the
Interior to the owner of the improve
moots ami the appropriation, lie,rein,-
before made for this purpose shall
be reimbursed out ot the five- net
centum retained from the salt; of th(
'Jeremiah Smith ''Riles" A
(f) ^eat,! Center, Mn.( Ocy. IS
My Pear Tom: —_ .. rp , ,
So you have just returned from
ten day fis)ijng, trip and found both
my letters in th# office. You never
mentioned , our iittl?\arguinent about
how much hettej; ^otwtion the ^Gua-
ranteed Hanks ot Oklahoma, offer
their depositors than, the . National
batiks do. If you tlflnk, you are right
don't give up for you know your
mother always said 1 would rathe
argue thaflj eat,
By the way, Jones, flashier of the
Producers National Bank of this
place, has been telling the people and
tried to tell flip U^at U>e.,U. S. Gov
eminent was back of his bank and
showed me some advertisements with
Uftclt) Sam stand guard for a bank
I just asked him if "the Uncle" was
off the job on a strike or was sick
when the Redd Center National 'Bank
failed lu re three yeitrs ago and only
paid the depositors 33 cents on the
dollar. This kind a riled his genteel
nature and he went off muttering
something about "old fossils getting
to know too darn much about ba'nk-
1 bought a car load of Oklahoma
steers to winter for next spring mar-
ket. We have a little corn but ex-
pect to rely on the silo for' most of
the feed. Slother told me to tell you
not to forget to take yodf botie-set
tea every Thursday. Keeps oft ma
laria you know.
Bet us iiear from you fval lifted.
Invites you to call and ex-
amine its new satety deposit
vault, fitted up in the latest de-
sign of safety deposit boxes
made. These boxes rent for $2
per year and may be the means
of saving you a lot of money
and worry.,, Come and see them.
*u> 44. . 11 . <W
The First National Bank
Capital — $50*000.00 Surplus—$25,000.00
<" < • DIRECTORS:
Sani L. Morley T. M. Vaughn
N. E. Ttioll Tiios. Hyde
A. R. Duta J. B. Ilefley
crites company is buying,
storing and' shipping '
The following from tbe Oklahoman,
anvtit,,, the ,:e8tablishijBK pf a brqom-
'urn market in Oklahoma City, will
be . pf interest tp glowers of that
vwry. profitably product;
Tlie Oklahoma City,., bwomcoru
market, is a reality. The Crites
Bropni company, .manufacturer of
brooms,il onday opened a buying and
storage department in quarters ad-
jacetH to Us factory at 220 Kast
Main street and arc prepared to
handle broomcorn, in any way suit-
able, to thei. producer. The arrange-
ment is the- fiua4 result! of tho effort
or.,tho Oklahoma City Chamber of
commerce-, to open,a market here.
It confidently is predicted that the
opening of the market eventually will
result .an ..this city becoming th«
btxjoiucorn i center. of the world, the
attractive position now held by
Wichita,which in ttie. past has drawn
most of ita product from north wes t-
trn OkUihoma. This .stAie produces
more broomcorn than any other in
the country and there is no reason
why the biggest market should not
be located within the state.
The Crites company, one. of the
largest manufacturers of brooms in
the southwest, announces that top
prices. < wiR be paid at the local
market and that-.it. will handle the
product in'any way desired, buying
outright, storing, selling 011 commis-
sion, taking tlve-corn for .consignment
to other points, or advancing money
on tile stored product. From time to
time, the company will issue bulle-
tins oh 'prices, and a genuine ex-
change will be conducted. Kxperinec-
ed buyers have been securd.
The value of the corn produced in
Oklnlioina laBt year was approximate-
ly $2,500,000, far exceeding the value
of the crop 111 any other state. This
year the crop will be almost as
large, although because of lack of
markets, prlceB have fallen off. The
quality of the product also is lower
tills year because much of the crop
has b"en grown In fields adjacent to
fields of milo maize, kaflr corn and
feterita, producing slight mixtures.
A TEXAS WONDER.
"llit' Ttfl&s Wonder cures kid-
ney aud bladder troubles, remov-
ing gravel cures diabetes, weak
and lame backs, rheumatism, and
all irregularities of the kidneys
and bladder in both men and wo-
men. Regulates bladder troubles
in children. If not sold by your
druggisf, ^'ill l>e sent by mail
011 receipt of $1.00. One small
buttle is two months' treatment,
and seldom fails to perfect a cure
Send for testimonials from this
and other States. Dr. E. W. Hall,
292G Qtyv<> .Street, St. Louis, Mo.
S<>ld by druggists.
Only a Fair Hero
but the crowd cheered, as, with burn-
ed hands, he held up a small round
bok, "Fellowfj!" he shouted, "this
Hucklen's Arnica Salve I hold, has
everything beat for burns," Right!
also for bolls, ulcers, sores, pimples,
ec;**nia,. puts, sprains, bruises. Surest
pile cure. It subdues inflammation,
kills pain. Only 2? cents t the
City Drug Store.
Baer'a Happy Remark. j
It ^as at a. banquet, in Philadelphia,
that (leorge F. Barr, the president
of the Reading, first met Theodore
Roosevelt, who had recently returned
from a hunting trip, and quite natur-
ally Mr. RdOHtfvelt sought an intro-
duction. After they had waded
through the formaJitles, Mr. Uaer
said, "I am deligBtfcr1 Id meet you,
but not when you are hunting bears."
Porto Rico's New Wonder. lers, who used It on my advice. We
From far away Porta Rico comes hope this great medicine will yet be
reports of a wonderful new discov- -old In every drug store In Po to
U fhat is believed will vastly bene-1 Hicoi" For throat and
fl7 the people. Kan,on T Marchan, has no equal. A trial will con-
i4 iin. Kinir'a1 vinco you of its merit. o0c and $!•
of Barceloneto, writes Or n ^ > Guaranteed
New Discovery is doing splendid
work here. It curtnl me about five, th1-' btore-
times of terrible Toughs and colds. |
also my brother of r severe oold Very few brands of face powder
in his chest and more than 20 oth- tastes as good as they smell.
Sometimes one wonders if •'th*
world has forever losit its sense of
peace and beauty, and if we are
whizz and yell and advertise till the
end of time. Will simple pleasures
seem tame and quiet ways unsuccess-
ful? Or are we mnd only for a-lit-
tle term, and will we return to spa-
clous and serene things- after this
fever cools? ' Shall we: soon ' -tu«n
from the clatter of these days, tlve
temporal display, the unreal values
set 6A position and success. the"s<'orn
of what is simple-hearted and gen-
erous, the haiste and nols<i that drown
out all getttlte volcefe? It is time- to
recover our knowledge of the wind
011 the hills, the silent passage of a
sfltiimet's day, the swift wind-swept
pfocesslort of enrly autumn 'clouds,
the sea ill calm'and storm, with the
breaking waves that weal* away tbe
Friday, Nov. 15
From a Successful Run at the Broadway Bijou Theatre, N. Y.
By James Halleck Reid
A -Modern Up-To~Date Play that
Startled all New York
"The Confession" by James Hallccli
Reid, which has enjoyed a success-
ful run at the, ilijou TlU'-aU'c. Rroadr
way, New York City, will be seen
at the Busby on November 15th,
dares to toll the truth and in its
telling, unfurls a. drajniuit; .story of,
power, strength and literary merit.
Delict 8^.^st.r£v^<irttI>.-N.<'Y«iHeral^ „
The number of curtain calls would have even satisfied Tetrazinni.
—New York Sun. "
Made powerful by its gripping steneS. Well calculated to inten-
sify.-New York Commercial.
No more powerful-seTWIort has ever been preached from the pulpit.
—New York Journal.
1A SUPERB CAST OF METROPOLITAN PLAYERS
' MAGNIFICENT PRODUCTION
. Prices: 25c to $1mOQ ~
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Hunter, T. W. The Hartshorne Sun. (Hartshorne, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 45, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 7, 1912, newspaper, November 7, 1912; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc151944/m1/3/: accessed December 10, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.