The Eagle City Record. (Eagle City, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 28, Ed. 1 Friday, March 16, 1906 Page: 4 of 8
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Secretary Wilson lias been longer
In office as a cabinet officer than any
other member of a president's official
family since the days of Albert Galli-
tin. Mr. Wilson was appointed sec-
retary of agricultur- by President
McKinley March 5, 1897, and has
served continuously ever since. Al-
bert Gallatin was appomted secretary
of the treasnry by President Jefferson
in 1801, served througn both of his
administrations, through the first of
Madison's and uutil April 17, 1814. of
his second Gallatin was foreign
There are a great many manure
born, as was Secretary Wilson, the spreaders used in this locality. Farm-
former a native of Switzerland and the
latter of Scotland.
"My honest conviction, based upon
my own experience and that of my
friends. Is that 'Hunt's Cure' will
cure a larger per cent of skin trou ^
bles. especially of an itching variety, horse and cow manure would be%d-
thaa any other remedy. Certainly visable. By mixing the two, the horse
3rs are beginning to find out the ad-
vantages of spreading manure with a
spreader as against the old way. The
spreader is more thorough and eco-
nomical. As to the difference In time,
we have not taken any notes, but shall
do so this spring. Well-rotted ma
nure works the best. The mixing of
Says Our Prairies Will Be Filled Up
In Ten Years.
L. A. Stockwell of Indianapolis, a
United States land man who made an
extensive tour of inspection in the
west, wrote the following article, un-
der date of Jan. 8, for an Indiana pub-
'States." In this letter I propose
to show by extracts from my note
took that thousands who have come
wet since I entered Canada. Under i
cloudless i-icy I have ridden in sleighs
nearly a thousand miles, averaging a
drive every other day. Stons masoii9
have not lost a week's time so far
this winter. Building of ail kinds
goes right ahead in every city and
hamlet, as though winter were never
Information concerning homestead
lands in Western Canada can be had
from any authorized Canadian Gov-
ernment Agent whose advertisement
appears elsewhere in this paper.
Thera is no satisfaction keener
th&n beino dry and comfortable
when out In the hardest atornv
^YOUABE SOU OF THIS
YOU WE Aft
Bich, Juicy Badishes Free.
v^m.. | Everybody loves juicy, tender radishes.
up here from the "States ' have sue- i Saker "knows this, hence he offers to send
oeeded t,r K,oad their most .an- | « t
71.IT10 . r * l L
, ^ "WATERPBOOf
mer long and his great
SALZZB'S BAKGArS SEED BOOS,
with its wonderful surprises and
bargains in seeds at bargain prices.
those afflicted with any form of itch
should try it"
J. O. Monroe.
_ , Atchison. Kas.
Panhandlers ln Clover.
manure being very warm and the cow-
manure moist, fermentation takea
place quickly. The better rotted the
manure the hotter it handles, both
_. the spreader and by hand. It
^tnce Police Commissioner Bin;.- will spread more evenly. Litter causes
ham abolished his "mendacity squad"' the spreader to throw out large
there has l een a noticeable increrue bunches at times, which will have to
in the army of panhandlers, yeggniec be spread by hand or it will kill the
and ordinary barnyard beggar? grass or clog the plow. We have two
New York. Philadelphia, Pittsburg. 'Pleaders. One of them, an old ma-
Chicago and Boston- have lately been chine> seems to wear out first where
dumping their undesirables upon New t!l® s,ats are fastened to the chain, the
York; not purpoceiy. of course, h-u 8ee™lngJ® th/ sIat3' D0,1101
because the law is not so har^h there *w~ **"" *
since the mendacity squad was aboi
Mr. N. E. Beaumunk of Brazil, In-
diana, was earning $100.00 per month
with a coal company. At about the
age of 40 he had saved about $3,000.
Four yeara ago he landed near Han-
ley, Sask. He now owns 480 acres of
land. Last fall (1905) he threshed
a 7no . , „ ... . . The enormous crops on our seed farms
4,(00 bushels of wheat and 3,100 bush- tiie iM90g compel us to issue this
! special catalogue.
O TOWH tO. 603T0H. MASS, ffTiL
T0WIB (AWWAN CO, L«rt/<.T0I0WT0. (3k
ished. While this squad was actiw it
was never necessary for a business
man who complained against s^m6
annoying beggar to appear in court
and swear out a warrant if he had
know the weight of our spreaders.
They are each three-horse. Should
think the heavier spreader the more
durable s. W. Perin.
Farm Superintendent, University of
I have used a manure spreader for
put his ease in the hands of a squad the past few years and am very much
officer, for these men are konwn to pleased with It. It saves labor and
all the magistrates and are truste.l. at the same time does the work better
To this fact was due a large nua.ber than it could be done by hand There
of convictioons obtained, for many ar® several dozen spreaders now in
els of oats. His wheat alone brought
him over $4,000, which would have
paid for the acres that It grew on.
He is to-day worth $15,000.
This Is Making Money Fast.
In Feb. 1902, J. G. Smith & Bro.
were weavers in a big cotton mill in
Lancashire, England. Coming here
they arrived in Wapella, Sask., with
only $750.00 between tbem. They
were so "green" and inexperienced
that all they could earn the fir3t sum-
mer was $6.00 per month, and the first
winter they had to work for their
board. The next year, 1903, they took
homesteads, and by working for neigh-
bors, they got a few acres broken out.
SESTJ THI3 XOTICI TO-DAT.
and receive the radishes and the wonder-
[ ful Bargain Book free. i
I Remit 4c and we add a package of Cos-!
mos the most fashionable, serviceable,
beautiful annual flower.
John A. Salzer Seed Co., Lock Drawer
VV., La Crosse, Wis.
Lnck is simply getting what some
other fellow wants.
OF HEART DISEASE.
How frequently do<H a head line simi-
lar to the above greet us in the news-
papers. The rush, push and strenuous-
nes« of the American people has a strong
DE LAVAL SEPARATORS
lsrttit I 1 BOit MCMirtl ertioui-T
ooiMro la tb« world. It* mcosaa «j
jrm U im bma soiAInf S rt of Mntlwu
mn wnt n&rbis.* protad (ha BE
u> bs lbs Beat proflubla of alj ciaaa aapanton.
VV baa (Mr rtalr ,M dttr_*aded aaparmrora lor haca
uaa ibay w«r jfi.aa :ba ba 0t of ibla riptrUen
Tba Baatrlca Coapuj mllar* Uat la ncnaa
rf«p ad«d ipoa lha «ecaa« of It* palroaa. la flaw
of tbia tha DE LAY AX. u choaaa by them u
tba ©air Mparator which wes Id bring sboat tha
raaoll Till tha DZ LAVAL lu am*
np to thalr aipacuuon gom wttboat saying Ultli
la lha hiftd of axparlaoca jot woald profit by.
, r, w
today for a«v tud fill EMiUealiifv^
THE OE LAVALIEPIRATOH 00.
la co n.a«oT r-
i art. I
business men would hesitate to pros-
ecute if it involved the inconvenience
of appearing in a police court
American Peanut Land
In the United States are 350,000
acreas of peanut land and 170,000 pea-
nutters. Three hundred million
pounds of peanuts, worth $11,000,000,
are produced here every year.
Nine out of ten men who insist on
buying beer for you when you don't
want it wouldn't give you a nlckle to
buy bread if you did want It.
A bird in the hand may be worth
two in the bush, except from the bird's
point of view.
Old and True.
"For fifteen years I have constantly
kept a supply of Hunt's Cure on hand
to use in all cases of itching skin
trouble. For Eczema, Ringworm and
the like, it is peerless.
"T regard It a3 an old friend and
a true one."
Mrs. Eula Preslad.
. ' Greenfield, Tenn.
Gold dissolved in a woman's tears is
said to make an excellent cement for
mending a broken heart.
Smokers appreciate the quality value of
Lewis' Single Binder cigar Your dealer
or Lewis' Factory. Peoria, 111.
Many a man has a promising future
before him all his life.
ase in this vicinity, and all of them
were purchased after we got ours.
All that have them like them. I think
that a man can do one-half more work
with a spreader than by the olJ way.
I find that the spreader works equally
well with al! kinds of manure. I do
not find that a large amount of litter
in the manure makes any difference
with the spreader. Our spreader Is
well built, and we have not had to lay
out a cent In repairs since we had it.
I think the weakest part of the ma-
chine is probably the small chain that
runs the beater. This might break
unless one were very careful to adjust
It, for on very rough land the shaking
would throw it ofT, and then, of course,
it would break. Our mariine holds
forty bushels and is hau;«d by one
pair of horses. We never use more,
and ours is a hill farm. I think a
fairly heavy machine Is the best, but
(he heavier the machine the more
horses that will be required to haul it.
H. W. Fry
Hillsboro County, N. II.
• • •
I purchased a manure spreader
three years ago. I can cover about
twice as much with the same manure
by uslug a machine as I can by hand,
and the results per acre are just as
food. Almost every farmer ln my
neighborhood has one and their
nse in the county is increasing.
A man can haul out one-fourth
more manure ln one day than by
the old way, and then he will
whistle and sing as he does up
tho chores at night. It does not make
any difference what kind of manure
you spread with the machine. It will
spread anything. I think it does the
best work with manure consisting of
coarse and fine mixed together. I
have been asked what part of the ma-
chine is the weakest I reply that the
drive chain on the spreader is about
the weakest part of the machine The
machine that I have is the 60-bushei
box, and I think it the most service
able for the ordinary farmer. Two
horses will handle it with case on lev-
el ground if the soil is not too wet.
On uneven ground three horses are re-
quired. The larger machines may be
all right for farmers with large farms
I wish I had purchased one years be-
fore I did.—Samuel Hartwell, Will
Co., III., in Farmers' Revipw.
upon which the next year they raised tendencv to lead up to valvular and other
. tew hundred b„5hel, „t wheat
smothered vnsationi and other distress-
Three of the prominent ingredients of
which Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis-
covery is made arc recommended bv som«
of the leading writers on Materia Sledicu
for the cure of just such crises. Golden
Seal root, for instance, is said by the
L*xited States Dispkssatort. a stand-
ard authority, "to impart tone and in-
oats. They also bought a team and
broke out about sixty acres more. In
1905 they threshed 1700 bushels of
wheat from it, and 1300 bushels of
oats. Their success being then as-
sured they borrowed some money.
built a good house, barn and imple-
ment shed, and bought a cream sepa-
rator, etc. They now have a dozen crea.seii power to tho* heart's action,
cow, some fun-blooded plfs , d j
cnickens, good teams and Implements tonic for the muscular system in general,
to match, and are on the high road to and as the heart is almost wholly eom-
Drosneritv Hcr are three cases 1 P08**1 of muscular tissue, it naturally
T , . u w S i follows that U must be gr-atly strength-
selected from m.- note book from , encd by thi> suoerb. general tonic. But
among a score of oihers. One a mine probably the most imi>ortant ingredient
of "Goiden Medical Discovery," so far
as its marvelous cures of valvular and
'3= & '3= SHOESk"
W. L. Douglas $4.00 Cilt Edge Line
cannot be equalled atany price.
—that Allcock's are the original and only
genuine porous plasters: all other so-called
porous plasters are imitations.
Wet lands are generally unproduc-
tive lands. A large number of our
farmers are yearly trying to farm land
boss, one a farmer, and one a factory
operator. With each of them I took
tea and listened to their story. "I
hoped to better my condition." said
one. "I thought in time I might make
a home," said another. "I had high
expectations," said the other, and all
said that "I never dreamed it possible
to succeed as I have."
Like Arabian Nights.
Everywhere, on the trains, at the
hotels and ln the family I have been
told successes that reminded me more
of the stories in the Arabian Nights
than of this matter-of-fact workaday-
world. Yields of wheat from 35 to
53 bushels per acre, and of oats of
from 60 to 100 busheis, are numerous
In every locality and well authenti-
cated. At Moose Jaw, Lethbridge.
Calgary, pdmonton, Regina, Brandon,
Hanley and many intermediate places
I saw cattle and young horses fat as
our grain-fed animals of the "States"
that had never tasted grain, and
whose cost to their owners was
almost nothing. At Moosomin I saw a
train load of 1,400 steers en route to
England, that were shaky fat. raised
as above stated. If the older genera-
tion of farmers in Indiana, who have
spent their lives in a contest with
logs and stumps as did their fathers
before them, could see these broad
prairies dotted with comfortable ,
homes, large red barns, and straw
piles innumerable, and the thriving
towns with their towering elevators
Jammed to the roof with "No. 1 hard,"
and then remember that four or five
years ago these plains were tenantless
but for the badger and coyote, they
would marvel at the transformation.
Then if they followed the crowds as
they emerged from the trains and
hurried to the land offices, standing
In line until their respective turns to
be waited on came, and saw with
what rapidity these lands are being
taken, they would certainly catch the
"disease" and want some of it too.
If these lands are beautiful in miri-
i other affections of the heart are con-
cerned, is Stone root, or Colllnsonui Can..
Prof. Wm. I'aino, author of I'aine's
Epitomy of Medicine, says of ic:
"I. not lonf sine?, ha i a vbo wta
so much opprei-iesl with Tilrular disease of
the heart that his friend-* were obliged to
curry him up-stairs. He, howerer. gradutHy
roeoTered under tho influence of Colilnsonin
'medicinal principle extracted from Stone
root:, and is ;•)* atreodin; to his business.
Heretofore p..yMCian< k. t of no remedy
for the removal of so rc.simr and ?o dan-
gerous a malady With tli^m it wa* all
Cues* - urorlc. and it fearfully warned tho
afflicted that death was near at hand. Col-
ilnsonin annuestionaiily affords relief in
sach cases, and in most instances effects a
Stone root is also recommended by Drs.
Hala and Ellingwii-xl, of Chicago, for
valvular and other disease-; of the heart.
The latter says: "It is :i heart tonic of
direct and peniumeiit influence."
"Golden Medical Discovery,'' not only
cures serious heart affections, but is a
most efficient general toni ■ and invigor-
ator. strengthening the stomach, invig-
orating the liver, regulating the howe!-;
and curing catarrhal affections in all
parts of the system.
Dr. Piercc'a Pellets cure Constipation.
Patience is the ballast of the soul,
that will keep it from rolling and
tumbling in the greatest storm —
JUtY e. isr«
W- L-DOUGLAS MAKES A SELLS MORE
THA* ANY OTHER
nAKUr AC, URER IN THE WORLD.
^ 1 f| nnn t® anyone whs ctn
V I UiUUU d:s3.'0* th; atatemadt.
111 could take you into mv three Ur^e factorlca
at Brockton. M««s., and show you Ihe Infinite
.-are with which oerv psirol ahocslfmade you
wculd realize why W. I„ Douglas S3 50 hoe*
cost core to make, why they bold their «har<-
t.t better. *ea r longer, an J are of rremt*r
Intrinsic value Chan any other S3.50 «hoe.
WJ- a2Z°LV ftmiP Mado Sfiomm for
Men, S2.SO, S2.O0. Boy'School A
CAUTION .-Insi.«t upon havi-^
Us ho<M. r«ke no substitute. None genuine
* thout bis name and price Htaanpe.1 on bottom
,°I E"0'**! U39d ; thtif wilt not tvtar bras#,
Wr.te for Illustrated Catalog.
W* L DOUGLAS. 15 rock ton. Mais
GEFiAHGE Cold WaferStarch
nn*e, .a;.£iLirv a piea>iirc |«oi. pkf. 10c.
W.N.U., Oklahoma City, No. 10, 1906
The flatterers of monarcbs were
poor creatures, but thev who flatter
the people are traitors.
OUR NEW CATALOGUE IS A MARVEL OF ART
Our Cotton Gin Machinery is all that
the Catalogue claims for it.—Write
us for Catalogue—and tell us what
Machinery you are in need of.
CONTINENTAL GIN COMPANY, DALLAS, TEXAS
Perfect Food For Man
^ food which contains in itself every element necessary, in right
that Is too wet to give good returns winter, with their long stretches of ProPort,ons properly prepared by a physician and chemist which makes
T -*• •— w— =- " —"— —-——■ • • uie perfect food for man, :~
Let every man be occupied and oc-
cupied in the highest employment of
which his nature is capable, and die
with a consciousness tnat he has done
his best—Sidney Smith.
Stick to the trath—nothing is bet-
The tortures that are inflicted on
us involuntarily and unconsciously
are those which cause us to suffer
can't drown yoar woes
Yon can only float them.
epera should be eligible for
Up in the bill posters' nnlon.
The egotist expends his hero wor-
ship on himself
in any year. Land that has in it a
great deal of moisture all the time is
never snited to crop production, even
In years when drouth prevails. The
reason Is that water occupies the soli
for so large a portion of each year
that it Is Impossible for the chemical
changes favorable to the elaboration
of plant food to go on. The drouth
comes and simply dries up the soil,
which is not then Butted for tho sus-
tenance of life. If the same land had
been drained, the elements year after
year, combined with the mulUtndes of
animal and vegetable life operating on
the soli, would have improved its con-
dition. This is not known or is lost
sight of. The earth worm is a great
assistant in preparing the soil for the
growing cf crops, but the earth worn-
lives and works only ln moist soils,
rot in sons that arc saturated with
water. By all means drain the wet
land and give a free opportunity to
the air. the fungi, the earth worms and
all other forces of nature that are
yellow stubble standing high above
the snow, what must they be ln sum
mer Ume when covered with growing
or ripening grains? Speaking of win
ter reminds me that our Hoosier
friends shrug their shonlders when
they read ln the Chicago and Minne
apolis dailies of the temperature uf
here. For that very reason I am here
this winter The Canadian literature
with its pictures, half tones and sta
tistics, gives a good idea of her re
sources, but thirty or forty degree-
below zero soands dangerous to a
Hoozler. who nearly freezes in a tem
peratnre of five above, especially
when accompanied by a wind, as it
often is. but the fact is. when i; if
very cold here it Is still and the air
being dry the cold is not felt as it is
in oar lower latitudes, where there i;
more humidity in the atmosphere. I
am 56 and I never saw a finer winter
than the one I am spending up here 1
arrived in Winnipeg Nov. 9, and have
WHEAT FLAKE CELERY
ICc I package, t$ much r«urlihm«nt n 3 lei>ii if krod
Prj^ r"06, Hie famous food cipert, the creator of Dr.
Prices Cream Making Powder and Delicious Flavoring
S' r8 2e!rcr becn COI"pelled, notwithstanding
strenuous Food laws, to change any of his products.
They have and always will conform to their require-
uiente. I n ia —•-« 1
helping to make our soils productive >8/ overshoe* and purity.
IS 18 an absolute guarantee to their quality
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The Eagle City Record. (Eagle City, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 28, Ed. 1 Friday, March 16, 1906, newspaper, March 16, 1906; Eagle City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc179907/m1/4/: accessed August 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.