The Times-Record (Blackwell, Okla.), Vol. 29, No. 19, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 19, 1922 Page: 3 of 8
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What Do YOU Want to
Know About the Far West?
There is no more dependable,
unbiased, feank and interest-
ing source of information
mt pacif’C monthly
The Weel'e Grtat Natiun&l Mateww
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If Hour J.-c/.-r Jorl r-t '/anjlt . lj ’■ •
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«: S3 iP firf »rur; i WO 'Ji-t-. rJ
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<jt be V/o* . 1 * i -» 4» I u. - - ya
n-Kkzine fur il. —tb»* t'vlo
iainily—and it Ur.r.go In- rw Writ
aud the Pacific Slope tor tut Joor.
WAR MOTORS FOR ROAD WORK
1 Correct English
O 0 o
Try Frying Potatoes in Cream
A. T. & S. F. TIME TAB! X
CONCRETE ROAD MATERIALS
BUSY BEE CLUB
Washington, January 16.—In a sign
ed article featured in the New York
10.45 a m.
g:00 a m.
Washington, 1). C., January 12—The
grade crossings must go and they wil’
be eliminated wherever possible on the
road- of the Federal Aid Highway
System. which will be htilit a a result
cf the passage of the Federal High-
way Act. When the roads which torn’
Blackwell, Okku, December 23. 1921
To the Stockholders of The Blackwell
Oil and Gas Company:. >
You are hereby notified that the an-
j nual meeting of the stockholders of
i The Blackwell Oil & Gas Company,
will be held at thg office of the com-
; pany. No 111 West Blackwell avenue
. in the City of Blackwell, Oklahoma, on
Friday. January 20, 1922, at 9:00
o’clock A M for the alection of nine
directors for the ensuing year and for
the transaction of such other business
as may come before the meeting
The stock transfer books of the
Company will bc'closed December 20
In writing upon this
ministration has performed a service the primary or interstate system are
of inestimable, even if fully unrealiz- constructed, no grade crossisng will
cd, value in halting some of the maj- nr allowed to remain that it is at ail
/ahtclaa Comprise Virtually All
Surplus Cars Turned Over by
Star of recent ctyte. On November
26, 1919, Mr. Henthorn purchased 7
head of cows at a sale far-$3>1.00. On
November 26, 1921, he had sold cream
products amounting to $540.00, >160.
worth of calves, and had remaining
five heifer calves and the original
cows—in addition to supplying a fajn
ily of six with all their butter and
milk during that time. Must another
Ths state Board of Agriculture
wishes to announce that they have
procured through Senator Owen a
large quantity of Garden Seed that
will bo mailed to anyone in th’’ .-t.it.-
upon request for same. . .
Poultry Supplies for Sale
*320 N. Main Phone 222
Engineer* Making Experiments to De-
termine Just What Are Best and
ged with In-'
I duced a total of 167,000,000 bushels.
In other words the crop was under-
estimated approximately 30,000,000
bushels during the past three yeais.
The total value of all crops is esti-
ted at approximately $176,000,000.
00 for 1921, compared with $312,000,-
000.00 in 1920 and $605,000,000. in'
From the clippings taken from the
various papers over the state,
seems that this could be called Poultry
Week. Poultry shows have been held
over the entire state and some excel -
Top—Ordnance Truck •» Received by
Government. Bottom—The Same
Body at Converted by Arizona Read
Good Rords in California
California, already it Jnj f<
Notice is. hereby given that all per-
sons having claims against Preston C.
Boyce, deceased, are required to pre-
sent the same *ith necessary vouchei -
to the undersigned Executrix, a1: her
residence. Number 524 West Blackwell
Avenue, in the city of Blackwell, Kay
f, or the
va A UUliV 1 Vt'CllIC, UIHILU DlllU-S
department of agriculture, where al- ’’00,000 bushels of wehat during th •
. . lotment and construction is undertak- Pilst th1"00 years, hut the revised fig-
should be destroyed in order that pub-1 i, putUng into effect a policy which it ure8 show t1ie state 1P:i”y Pro’
(First published in The Tinies-Record,
January 12, 1922—3t)
Notice to Creditor^ t«» Present Claims
By J. A. Whitehurst. Pre-
Board of Agriculture
i Cash Buyer of
(POULTRY, EGGS AND
I HIDES *
practicable to avoid. Every effort
W’ll be made to make the roads of the
secondary system equally safe, but in
this case it is recognized that elimina-
tion may not he practicable in all cases '
at this time.
In making tin- announcement th<
Bureau of Public Roads, United States
lr. Inn:r achocdcd ;n principle,
whn-e adoption is Im*
Highway offic'aL- for eme time past
The policy is meeting with hearty en- ■
operation on the nart of the States,,
and the American Association of State
Highway officials by resolution has
pledged its best efforts to co-operate
to eliminate grade crossings on new
in addition, the policy finds favor
among the railroads, some of the lead
ing carriers already having ’ent cheer
• new country |
t took part
'a* r de-.e’op
makes a dsve-oug breakfast f lof, I i*o
eaten wi“i earn and .<u: It re-
sembles -he er- mercial priit.. •
I usually use cream and milk—half
and half—to stir up biscuits, having
mixed salt and flour together first.
These biscuits are easily handled and
I helieve are lighter and fluffier than
when lard is used. I cut the dough
?n squares with a sharp knife. rs
C. S., Wadena County. Minnesota, in
or tendencies of the previous adminis-
tration. There has been no thought
and no talk of the surrender of the
rights, interests and ideals of this na-
tion to any scheme of alien super-
sovereignty since March 1. 1921.
There have been no ‘further steps to-
ward the socialization of industry.’
I here has heen no suggestion front
high places that private payrolls
;'.G9 arrives at .10:45 ». m
\ . fine makes . onnection at ^’een
with train for Tnlsa, arrivteg at
5:*t5 p. m.
<40 Ixxa! east
643--lx>cal west —
C. E. SCHOFIELD, Armt,
Lead in Farm Products.
Iowa. Trxns Illinois. Mi—.>uri Kun
-us and Ohio are among the firs; ten
states leading in value of farm prod-
ucts, and are also among the first ten
eaders lr. farm motor vehicle registra-
tor tourists, is to Rpend $5.(100.000 more j
<»n its good roads system. Il- <‘i thn j
slasm for model highways would '•’> t
'end its roads over th< herder* of
ally consented. Campaign head-
quarters are to oe open in Enid im-
mediately and the campaign foi "Gar
ber for Congresss’’ will be waged con
tinously over the entire district until j
lhe August primary election.
His friends and supporters here are
confident that his candidacy will ap '
peal favorably to the Republicans of»
‘he district and have every assurance 1
that he will be nominated by a larg?
Judge Garber is widely knovu ;
pi.biic m.in an<| political leader, hi-
ualificatioiis am. eminent fitnc.-.s ior
and i co.igressional duties being generally
lie .served as fedora1
judge in the old fifth district . . \
J. E. SMITH
Meets on the secono eat fourth
Thursdays in the month at ? p. bi. i»
I. O. O. F. hall.
MRS. KATE DAVISSON,
this nation to make ti < \-
people inmates rather h ’.u'
of the republic."
1 :i.‘Tiin<-.--Record is SLOP a year?
rional forests and in connection with !
‘he administration of the federal Hid I
•.ei whesw comprise virtually nil '.he i
surplus motor vehicles turttell over to |
he Department of Agricnltitrc l»,\ tlx
War department to be distributed tin
ler the Wadsworth-Kahn act among
he states for road-building purposes.
These vehicles, consisting mostly of
notortrncks, are a part of the war ma-
erials originally intended for use in
The number of motor \ehi« !e< dis-
rlbuted to the slate.; ap to Oetol • r 31
vu> as follows:
Many are the times, when about to
cook or bake, the housewife finds
some article needed is lacking. Then
it is she must use her ingenuity, to de-
vice ways to go on with what she has
1 had my potatoes sliced rcadv for
frying one day and found there was
no lard and not enough butter to spare
After thinking awhile I decided to try
cream. Fried in cream the potatoes
were delicious, and now I ofteu cook
them that way from choice.
If the family wants scrambled eggs
for breakfast, and you do not want to
use many eggs for the dish at the
price they are now, try this. Break
old bread into milk, let come to a boil
and stir in several eggs well beaten.
Season and stir until cooked thru. This
will make a dish fit for anyone.
When sugar is scarce, or possibly
time is lacking, nstead of icing the
cake, sprinkle sugar on the dough af-
ter it is in the pan. Add a little
grated chocolate or cocoaimt on top of
the sugar for a change.
Sometimes there is not much in the
house for supper. Surprise the fam-
ily with a bowl of milk into which is
put a handful of freshly
Add a little sugar.
Often we aire about
breakfast food and find
quite enough oatmeal or other cereal.
We use what there is and finish out
wth graham flour. It is good and
! makes a change. The bran graham
flour contains makes it healthful. I
Experiments to determine ,!n«i whst have made a porridge of much of gra-
..inds of materials are beet tor con- ^ain flour alone, and '.vc all like it
rete, and In what proportions lo mix
them so that they vitl wear well In a'
usd. are’ being made by engineers of
rhe hnreati of pnbli' roads United
-Bates Tiepartmenl <>f Agriculture. \n
apparatus will be used that consists of
jeavy steel wheels which, guided by u
hnechanical arrangement, rol! continu-
ously back and forth over the pare
More than forty different seelions ot
• oncrete pavement, each ten feet long.
■vlll be laid. Materials from many '’if
terent parts of the country are being
-hipped to the government exiteriment
arm nt Arlington. Va.. near " ashing
ton. They will be mixed with vary-
ing quantities of cement and water to
determine which is best. Experienci'
has shown that there is a mea-'irable
amount of wear of the surface of
• •oncrete road each year.
(First published in The T;mes-Record,
December 22, 1921.—2-23*’22)
Treasury Department—Office of
Comptroller of the Currency
Washington, D. C., December 14, 1921
WHEREAS, by satisfactory evi-
dence presented to <the undersigned, it
has been made to appear that
"THE BLACKWELL NATIONAL
in the City of Blackwell, in the County
if Kay and State of Oklahoma, ha;
complied with all the previsions of the
Statutes of the UNITED STATES, re
piired to be complied with before an
issociation shall he authorized to tom
mence the business of Banking;
NOW THEREFORE 1 D.
IRISSTNGER, Comptroller of
Currency, do hereby certify that.
‘THE BLACKWELL NATIONAL
n the City of BLACKWELL,
n the County of KAY and State of
OKLAHOMA, is authorized tu com
nonce the business of Banking as pro-
vided in Section Fifty one hundred
and sixty nine of the Revised Statute•
of the United States.
IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF wit-
ness my hand and seal of office this
fourteenth day of December, 1921.
(SI AL) I). R. CTJSSINGER.
Comptroller of the Currency.
EnM, Oklahoma, Jaiwatyu1’M»An> Tnafoad
will be constructed, wherever, pos-
sible, in the future cither a bridge or j
an underpass where roadway and rail- ,
way intersect. Important roads,
which now cross and reefoss railroad
lines at grades hereafter will be locat-
ed entirely on one side of the railroad
even though to do so may increase the
cost of construction. State officials,
realizing the need of eliminating
grade crossings, have stated their de-
sire to co-operate with the department
in carrying out this plan.
> Where cressings are unavoidable, or
| where local interests justify construe-
| tion of highways to cross railroad ’Inc?
i the road will Im so located as to pass
p I ever the track or under it. In most
instances' of this sort the railroad*
bear one-half of the cost of building
the bridge or underpass'.
The prime object of the depart-
ment’s policy to eliminate grade cross
’ng on Federal-aid roads i.s the sav-|
:ng of human lives. This policy pro-
bably will involve increased expen e
of construction in the case 01* some
oads, but it is believed this is justi-
ed for in year ending with 1920,
•’cording to the best records available
'he denarlment, 3,636 lives were
at grade crossings in the U. S.,
10,644 persons were injured.
lie payrolls may be lengthened. There
(have been no new departures in gov
. eminent infringement upon the just
to prepare | domain of legitimate private entei-
there is. not ’ prise. TQiere have been n<» White
House pronouncements expressive of
a theory that government is the na-
tural and proper enemy of business.
“The length of the steps we have
taken since March 4, 1921, may not
have been as long as many of us
would like, but they have been in the
right direction, away from the quick-
sands of socialistic ‘idealism’ and to-
ward the old solid rock of traditional,
coni mon sen.so Americanism, w;th its
nouncement has. been definitely tnade
... here that Judge Milton,C. Garber, of
Times of January first, Senator James this city, will make the race tor thn
E. Watson, of Indiana, one of the, Republican congressional nomination
spokesmen of the administration od | ot the eighth district.
the floor of the Senate, gave a review ( For some time past, friends of Judge
of the first ten months of the Repub-' Garber, both of Enid and over the
lican administration. Senator Wat- district, have been uiging him to make
son’s article was exhaustive ?nd show-' the congressional race and h“ has fin-
ed conclusively that these ten months 11
have produced more constructive leg- j <
islation and more constructive admin-
istration than any previous year in the
history of the Ui.'ted States govern-
The article reviewed the splendid
ccord of the United States Congress
during its special session, the work of
the executive branches of the govern-
ment, and laid especial stress upon the
constructive administration plans ini-
tiated by President Harding, as, tor
example, the calling of the conference
■ for the Hniination of armaments, in:
I connection with foreign affair
(the conference to consider the proh- recognized,
i leni of unemployment in this country
and, later, that more recently called ’utchood in 1907 and afterward serv-
to consider agricultural problems.
Senator Watson’s article stressed a
point which has not received due cm-,
phasis at the hands of the public-!
that of what he styles the “negative
•achievement” of the administration, tig the high degree of his popularity!
point Senatoi ■ it home.
Judge Garber came to Garfield
in all our na ounty at the opening of the Chero-'
wer con- kee Strip in 1893 Taking a homestead
the run his f:v>n vonntituting the
iv.sciit of the towp c.' 'Jurbe- ’ ,
b’lou.cd the plan in those early days,
before the riding plow or tractor was
bought of, of working from sun to
’’n in thr field, doing his full share
of the physical labor necessary to the
leve’opine-.it of th: •; <
It was there tha- ’
’n local activities \ ’ v-
e<l his pov.—r a ; an i
complishment he now
passing years have ripened his judg-
ment ami with his natural ability as a
debator and orator he is equipped to
catch and hold the attention of con-
gress and the nation, reflecting credit
apon himself and honoring his const!
luents in the eighth Oklahoma dis-
Th? unnoi)’ic<,nie..t of Judge Gai-
h ’- i 'didacy nyrurallv create -
• • •<■• ,] si r,f ('ntlii’siasni here and ;b
ir l'cf i penor;'! that hr will be four*'’
•’fceplable to ’be people of the entin
ed until he vohintairly retired as judg ■
if the 20th judicial distinct. He was,
lected mayor of Enid in 1919 by a
•ote of 2680 for himself to 816 for]
•is opponent, this greater vote show-i
HOW TO USE IT
A Monthly Magazine'
$2.50 the Year
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—to— ‘ '*
General rain during the past week JI
aterially improved the outlook I’m
heal. Enid reported 1.10 inches of
lin, Kingfisher 1.11, Newkirk .95, and j
icary 1.02 inches. Reports from those I
joints indicate that considerable mois-1
uie fell over the heaviest wheat pro-j
luring .-rctions and will no doubt raise '
the low condition figure reported to
his office on the 20th of December.
This is the first moisture of any con-(
•equence that has fallen in the princi ,
•ini wheat producing counties simc-
eptemhei of 1921 |HK UoMi:j.rs uEUEi. cOBr>
vPrv unlikely that any large i
amount of acreage will yet bp sown tc
wheat at this late date.
From reliable sources of information
it is estimated that $1,800,000.00 has
been placed in Oklahoma by banks
who have taken advantages of the of-1
ferings of the War Finance Corpora-1
tion for loans for’ agricultural end
Reports received at tiii office - howl
hat from December 29th to 31st, the
Var Finance Corporation amoved
39,359,000.00, on January 3rd and i:h
32,671,000.00 and from January 5th to
7th $6,20-1,000.00. A total of $18,-
234,000.00 on the above mentioned
dates. Of this amount only $229,-
000.00 was placed in Oklahoma,
noes not look as though Oklahoma
getting her share of this money.
Revised Government figures
1919 and 1920 and preliminary esti-
mates for 1921 show that Oklahoma’s
wheat crop has been considerably un-
’ der estimated during the _a»t
Previous estimates indicated
Oklahoma nroduced a tota’ of
The Busy Bee club v\as entert
a business me
part of the aternoon in profitabl
ueedh work. Ac the regular’ hcur a
two course luncheon was served. Th:
next regular meeting will be with Mr .
L. K. Hightowei at '47 East McK.
J. V\. Crow, Friday afternoon
were present. After
ng and election of
pent the remaini: z County, State of Oklahoma
four months of the date here*
same will he forever barred.
Dated this 12th day of January,
A. D. 1922.
MAE M. BOYCE, Executrix.
L. A. SHAW, Attorney for Executrix.
The Times-Record is $1.00 a year. The Times-Record is $1.00 ? year!
Many women find it difficult to use
old bread. Try this: Break up bret.d
in small pieces, put it in n pan an I
place in the oven until Jry and blown.
Then pu. t t< • i a food .! epper. Tin's jeCp grounded belief in the right and
duty of the individual ,o work ou, his
own salvation. We are forging away
from the tendency which not long r.gc
1 tional history has come to pov ...
’routed with problems of such complex
ty and difficulty as those which v»erei
inherited by President Harding and al
Republican Congress. Those who de-
clare that little has heen accomplish-
ed speak with small knowledge of the
facts and little comprehension of the
size of the job inherited by the Repub- •
lican party at the end of the Wilson)
“We had passed through a period
of public expenditures on a scale that
staggers the imagination. In its
train was left a national debt estab-
lishing an interest charge greater in
itself than the tota) of our annual na-
tional outlay before the World war.
The public service had become habi-
tutaed during the far era to an extra-;
vagance more easily established than
unrooted. Not only had there been
an enormous increase in the cost of
ordinary civil administration through
swollen public payrolls, but the pub-
lic service had become thoroughly
saturated with the spirit of reckless
spending. We had become accus-
tomed to speak of a million dollars as
we were once wont, in the discussion
of public expenditure, to talk of a'
thousand. ♦ * ♦
"I^et us consider for a moment the
achievements of the administration on
the negative side. When a house is
on fire the flames must first be ex-
tinguished before reconstruction can
be begun or even planned. This ad-
Fr*»arr<i by the United State* Department
More than 27,000 motor \ chicles
•lave been distributed by lhe bureau of
public roads of the United Stales De
nartnient of Agriculture among tin-
various states for road-building pur
poses.. Up to October 31 a total of 27,-
»98 had been so distributed, .including
t.800 retained by the Department of : 1921, and remain closed until the day
Agriculture for use on roads in the na ' following final adjournment.
A. W. BROOKS, Secretary
o.52—Passenger to Welling-
ton. Connects for Kansas City
and east, also Independence
and Chanute and north Tex-
as [joints 5:40 am
No.51—Passenger from Well-
ington. Connects from Kansas
City anil Southern Kansas
No. 50—Passenger to Hutchinsoa
Connects with through trains
for California and Colorado 845
No. 49—Passenger from Hutch-
.<0.63—Passenger to Ponca City
Connects south and north 6:16
i <o 50—Passenger from Ponca
City. Connects from north
and south 84/ am
No.49—Passenger to Ponca City
Connects north and south 440 pm
? No. 64—Passenger from Ponca
City Connects north and
No.57—Mixed to Tonkawa —740 am
No.58—Mixed from Tonkawa 8:00
No. 66—Mixed to Ponca City 8:35
No. 86- Mixed from Ponca City
Vo. 53 Mixed from Welling-
Mo.52 Mixed to Wellington 8:10
No. 62 Mixed to Anthony 1l:0<
No. 61—Mixed from Anthony 7:8<>
No 55- Mixed to Tonkawa 12:2*'
No. 56—Mixed from Tonkawa 140
Passengers run daily Mixed daily
\. E. WALCHER, Agent
■ ’alifornia ........
Michis in .......
Otpartment far Highway
Xew Hampahire ...
Xew Jersey .........
Xew Mexico ........
Mew Tori. ..........
North Carolina .....
.North Dakota .....
• Jklahonta ...........
"lliode Inland ......
south Carolina .....
South Dakota ......
West Virginia ......
Dept, of Ag.........
| SUNSET MAG Az:: .... j
| 4€0-4th St., San Francitco. Cal. ■
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McDowell, T. H. W. The Times-Record (Blackwell, Okla.), Vol. 29, No. 19, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 19, 1922, newspaper, January 19, 1922; Blackwell, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1609703/m1/3/: accessed May 18, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.