The Medford Patriot. (Medford, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 4, 1911 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Tho Medford Patriot.
R. T. Simons, Pub.
MEDFORD, , , OKLK
•agin" "re 00 J°y rldt'r' on * Wtttef
PRESIDENT Of CONGRESS OF MOTHERS
Why not Introduce th.- new style ol
«lvet cuff* in th« prize ring?
JSr. P'ay ng does. not scorn to be
work "n<' °f U'e bellt Cburi'b
lliev have about everything on tha
"" 1 0L'eai> liners but baseball
Sine® we RO, f00l<,d on jla||ey.,
®°®*t, we decline lo get excited
•bout the harem skirt.
Manuel or Portugal 1b learning tc
Play golf, but thus far lie has shown
®o Inclination to go to work.
Confldentlally, would any woman
•Mb to "ear * harem skirt If It were
not likely to attract a crowd?
Some people are born famous,
•ome achieve fame and soma wear
Barem skirts In public placet.
Kven footprints on the sands of
time are valuable. Two dlnosour foot-
prints recently sold at $50 each.
The folding bed and folding peram
bulator are to be followed by the fold-
ing bathtub, trunk and cook stove.
Green rain fell In Pennsylvania a
lew days ago. Somebody must have
been shaking the plum trees again.
„,A barera sklrt started a riot In Bra-
ell the other day. We are surprised
to hear that it failed to start a rev-
I M t'/y '//X \ 1 \ Uj ^ ,
/'/«.! ' ? ' ir 0 x \ \ \ •) ''
1 M 'l\ v/y '/A, \ - v ^
RECORD LAMBS' PEDIGREE
IN PRACTICAL MANNER
Glib Tongue of Sheep Breeder.
In May Beware
A physician says that early rising
•hortens life. On the other hand
hy spend most of your long life
Dl.tingulahad W.„„„ W„„ pr„,a„ ^
The coronation Is stirring New York
■oclety to Itb very depths, and New-
port bids fair to the depopulated this
The motion picture shows may not
furnlBh a high-class entertainment,
but think of the money thev keep In
TALKS OF IJ1FF
Congressman Kent Delivered His
An Englishman has Just paid $160,
•00 for a Titian. More than one
American has paid a higher prloe
Ulan that for a blonde.
A Connecticut horticulturist says It
aa a pear with which Eve tempted
Adam Here's a chance to organize
another religious sect.
A Brooklyn, man of eighty is build-
ing a flying machine. If he succeeds
it will fly away with the last rem-
nants of the Oslerian theory.
The lobster famine is reported to
be getting worse and worse, but cheer
up. There are Indications that this
year's frog crop is to be very large.
A Youngstown, Ohio, horse, has been
•quipped with a set of false teeth
We are wondering whether he keeps
them in a glass of water on the bureau
the people are protesting
He Said He Believed in What Used to
Be Republicanism But Was
Not Pleased With Pres-
MRS. M'MANIGIL A WITNESS
WIPE OF ONE OP ACCUSED DYNA<
MITERS TO TESTIFY.
New Efforts Are Being Put Forth to
Capture Schmidt and
A New York Judge advised llllgants
over a property to effect a settlement
before the costs and the lawyers got
the property. Is tills professional
The man who sleeps outdoors maj
be doing a splendid thing for himself
but he appears to be anxious to do as
much boasting as the man who takes
a cold bath every morning.
A Scotchman has been fined $10 by
a Chicago judge for planning to coin
mlt suicide. He would no doubt have
been fined much more heavily If his
plans had been carried out.
An obl/ging agent has established I
himself in New York for the purpose
of securing titled foreigners for Amer- I
lean he'resses. He. too. must be con- I
rlnced that the fool-killer has been I
loafing on his Job.
The old battleship Texas has been
sunk Piter being used for a few min-
utes « a target, h only goes to show
what might have happened if the gun
nerr on the Spanish ships at Santiago
known their business
. it ^Zler 1° B°8t0n ln an argument
talked fifty-three and a half hours and
or*d over six hundred thousand
wsrds. No wonder Judges who have
tn listen to arguments complain that
the pay Is often poor for the work.
Among those who are holding forth
the glad hand of welcome to the
barera skirt are the theatrical man-
agers and press agent? A woman's
raiment or lack of raiment-is the
food on which the press agent thrives
At the time that German spinster*
of certain age demand to be called
frau instead of fraeulein some one Id
this land of the free would have any
bachelor labeled "master." What hat
become of the woman with the system
of spotting bachelors on sight?
Washington, May l.-Congress-
man. Kent of California delivered his
maiden speech in the house.
While he was speaking Joseph
Cannon and other standpatters sat in
amazement at the new kind of Re-
publican heretic sent to replace Dun-
can McKinley in congress.
I am a Republican, or what used
to be Republican, because I believe
In the protection of infant industries
that stand some eventual chance of
becoming self sustaining. That many
of these industries, only fostered by
protection, are now self sustaining
and do not need a protective tariff, Is
abundantly shown and notoriously
confessed, as to the great steel indus-
try and Andrew Carnegie.
"Through many of us newly elect-
ed members, the people are protest-
i ing, not against the wealth of the
country but against the present svs-
tem of distribution, which fully de-
serves that bitter resentment it has
incurred. The evils of distribution
are caused by special privileges and
the protective tariff protects and li-
[ censes privilege, it would not inter-
est the men described in the 'Pitts-
burg survey' who are worked to death
and thrown on the Junk pile, to ascer-
tain how many wives per annum a
Pittsburg millionaire could afford out
of the dividends of the steel trust.
Rather would he be interested in sup-
I porting one wife and some few chil-
, aren with less work and more pay.
| "The people are not satisfied with
statistics of national wealth. They
want better conditions for them-
Congressman Kent said that for the
present we must look to the tariff for
revenue, but that "eventually we shall
provide the government funds from
the income tax, from heavy taxation
of community land steals and from
rentals of the public domain. W'e
shall have internal revenue taxation
on articles not necessities."
Ix>s Angeles, May i._it developed
here that District Attorney John D.
J-redericks expects that Mrs Oitie E
McManigal, will be the pivotal wit-'
"ess in the case against J. J Mc-
Namara, who is charged with being
the central figure in a plot for the
wholesale destruction of lives and
Property throughout the country
llfspite the fact that McManigal has
made a confession implicating J. J.
McXamara, it is admitted that the
charge will not be proved without the
teseimony of Mrs. McManigal.
The prosecution will attempt to
show that while McManigal was con-
fined in Chicago at the home of
Sergeant Reed. Mrs. McManigal visit- j
,; , McXamara in Indianapolis and
told him that her husband was in diffi- I
culty and under arrest. According 1
to the detectives employed by the
prosecution McXamara gave Mrs. Me- !
Ma in gal $50 at that time and told her 1
to inform McManigal "that he should I
keep his nerve and say nothing and 1
that everything would come out all j
This testimony and the statements I
of Detective W. J. Burns constitute 1
the most important evidence against
J- J. MeNamara. Burns has prepared
to ship the clocks and the explosive
he claims to have fround at Mc-
Xamara's office in Indianapolis to Los
When they arrive an expert will be
employed to examine them and make
a comparison with the infernal ma-
chine which was found on the morn-
ing of October 1 at the home of F. J
Zehandelaar, secretary of the Mer-
chants' and Manufacturers' associa- j
Pending the arrival of Clarence Dar- |
row and W. J. Ford, assistant district 1
attorney, the forces working with Dis-
trict Attorney Fredericks are direct
incr tViAin ~ or—ii . , ...
The writer visited a pure bred flork
not long ago where the lambs were
not marked and where the owner re-
lied on his memory alone to tell him
the pedigree of euch lamb. This par
tlculsr flock was small and the own-
er's memory above the average he
did appear to really know his lambs
but for the most part It Is obvious
I hat a written record i* a great deal
more reliable proof of pedigree. ,ay« a
writer In the Farm, Htock and Home.
It l« a mistake for anyone hsndllng
pure-breeds not to number his lambs
and keep a record of them. It Is more
businesslike, to say the least, and cer-
talnly more •atlsfylng One would
reel much more certain of a lamb's
pedigree If be saw It In black and
white In a book than If It were re-
lated by the glib tongue of the owner
About the surest as well as the
simplest method of marking Is that
of notching the ear Metal ear tags
for the most part have the habit of
Pulling out, In which case their effl
bn vaiu<>d as nM-but ,h«
notch If made With the right sort of
rn«HrUm?,! 18 ",pre t0 When
made with a round ear punch, the
o s des of the notch sometimes
grow together but when made with a
tug punch, the opening In which Is
nearly an inch long and about a quar-
ter or three-eighths of an inch wide,
uiey are there to stay.
not(,hlnK «ome arbitrary value
. must be placed upon a notch placed
In a given position In each ear Ex
j Perlence has shown that any number
j can be most easily made when the
[ following values are used:
One notch In top of left ear Indi-
cates 1 unit, one notch In bottom of
eft ear ndlcates 1 ten; 1 notch In
tip of left ear Indicates 1 hundred- 1
notch tn ,op of right ear Indicates 3
ni™. D,°t0h ln b°ttom of rl«ht ear
Indicates 3 tens; 1 notch In tip of
right ear Indicates 3 hundreds.
The accompanying Illustration may
help to make this clearer.
the name of the sirs, and the date
of the lamb's birth. Such Inform*
lion copied and filed neatly away
will prove very valuable to him. It
will be a great deal more Indisputable
than would a statement mude from
No Word m Agricultural Etymol.
°«y I So Often Encountered
•nd Moat Frequently Used
Ui Articles on Food.
Suppose, now, that one wanted to
make the number 17; this Is made up
of 1 ten, 2 sets of 3 units, and I
unit. The notching would then be as
Method of Making No. 17.
Or if one wanted to represent 135
which consists of 1 hundred. 3 tens
and 5 units, he would use the follow-
Method of Making No. 135.
' . 0ne 0USht^ of course, always to aim
| to use as few notches as possible;
that Is, in making five, for instance,
I to use one notch to represent three
of the units, and make but two sin-
gle unit notches. Two less notches
are thus used, than If the five were
, conceived as consisting of five single
units. While It seems a simple mat-
ter to make the numbers up to the
best advantage, yet It not Infrequent-
ly proves quite a little confusing and
one ought to take a sheet of paper
and make a drawing of each number
he wants to represent before he
makes any notches. Then if as he
numbers each lamb he writes down
the name or number of the ewe after
the proper illustration, he can com-
plete this record simply by adding
'By CHArt[.H C. WRNTZLER.)
No word In agricultural etymology
Is so often encountered as protein.
To a person not versed In farm
chemistry the term is more or less
confusing and to many others it has
no meaning at all. To such people It
Is Just an empty, technical phrase
The word Is most frequently en-
countered in articles on feeding.
Protein Is the opposite of fat. It Is
about the same as albumen.
In feeding we have two principal
classes of foods. One is the carbon-
aceous or starchy foods. These go to
fat. The other is the protein foods, i
These go to make milk, eggs and J
meat. The protein foods are tissue 1
In balancing rations we have to
see, therefore, that the animal does
not get too much of one kind of food.
In feeding a cow, for Instance, we
cannot feed her corn alone as this
goes to fat rather than to milk. There
Is some protein In corn but not
enough. On the other hand it would
( not be advisable to feed a cow food
like alfalfa, whose content is practjc- i
ally all protein. To begin with fat is j
the principle on which an animal de-
pends for bodily heat and energy. So 1
a cow, for this reason alone, should
have corn or other grain or hay In
which there is starchy matter. Then,
too, she needs some carbonaceous
food for the milk as there is con-
siderable fat and sugar in milk.
If, however, we feed too much
protein some of It Is bound to go to
waste. 8he will use half of It for
maintenance. One quarter of It goes
to milk. From the other quarter her
digestive organs extract the fatty
principle if there Is any; If not some
Is held by the system In reserve; the
rest passes out of the system.
Of course, ln feeding, we have to be
guided some by temperament, in-
dividuality, and other conditions in-
cluding metabolism. Metabolism is
I the way the food Is assimilated, or
| rather, it refers to the chemical
changes that the food undergoes in
the stomach. We can't say here is so
much corn and depend that it will
make just so much fat or feed so
much protein with the idea that It
will be converted into an equivalent
amount of milk. Some of the fat-
making elements may combine with
still other elements and be converted
into meat while the protein may be
converted partly into fat. These
changes, however, occur only when
there is such a serious lack of balance
in the food, that the well-being of the
animal is interferred with. In such a
ease Nature steps in and makes a
Herculean effort to correct the mis-
take in part. She can't make a com
plete balance but she can save
But when we want to put on
we feed corn or something that car-
ries the same elements. When we
want to put on solid flesh we feed
skimmllk, Iegumous grasses like al-
falfa or clover and by-products like
A Good Score.
"What's bogey at your suburb?"
"Forty cooks a year. ]/)*t vear we
bad only forty-one.Exchange.
"Pop, is It X that Is an unknown
"I have always found It so, my son,
whenever I tried to borrow one."
; Important to Mothers
CASTfHHA car®/ul'y ®v«ry bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
; infants and children, and see that It
i Signature of . |T
j In Use For Over 30 V^ars.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Caston*
It Might Help.
"My wife used to meet me at the
door every night when I got home
"Desn't she do so any more?"
"Why not try taking home a little
check to her two or three times a
It Was Muffing.
v_!',,PUg8' Rttymond. the handsome and
brilliant pitcher of the New York Gi-
ants, is a great wit on the field," said
a sporting editor at the Pen and Pen-
cil club ln Philadelphia.
"Raymond was disgusted one day at
bis team's wretched outfieldlng. Bat-
ter after batter sent up high flies, and
these easy balls were muffed alter-
nately by left and center.
Bugs at the sixth muff threw down
his glove and stamped on it.
« "Thlere's an ePlclemlc in the out-
field, he said, 'but, by Jingo! it Isn't
SHE WAS THE CAUSE.
G's for Goslings.
Give gorging goslings green grass
republican exodus begins
The First Installment of Democratic
Employes Begin Work at
ing their efforts to apprehend M. A.
Schmidt and David Caplan, who are
accused of assisting in the dynamiting
of the newspaper building here. In
the search for these men orepative
of the W. J. Burns National Detective
Agency here, the Pinkerton officers
throughout the country and a dozen
other private detective agencies are
directing all their resources.
dynamite cases next week
STRENGTH OF GAMBREL ROOF
New Jersey has enacted a law pro-
blbiting the keeping of bees with con-
tagious diseases. Those who recall
boyhood days in semi-rural region*
will reflect that the most contagions
disease that they knew bees to carry
Js that which they always hav« witb
their at their business end
Washington, May 1.—Climbing the
long stairs of the capitol with reluc-
tant feet Saturday, the advance guard
of the deposed office holders wended
their gloomy way out to the coid
world. Twenty-five policemen. Jani-
tors and elevator conductors were re
placed by loyal Democrats who have
been fighting madly for the favored
places. Fifty more will go today and
fifty each day thereafter until all
the Republicans have left.
Condensed Milk Seized.
Chicago. 111. May 1.-The United
States marshal has seized a consign-
ment^ of 10...12 cans of "condensed
milk in a North Water street ware-
All Legal Action in Los Angeles
Awaits the Arrival of At-
torneys from the East.
Los Angeles, Cal., April 29.—No of-
ficial court action is expected to be
taken in the dynamite cases here un-
til the arrival of Clarence S. Darrow
who is expected to assume the de-
fense of John McNamara and James
McNamara. W. Joseph Ford assis-
tant district attorney, is on the way
here from Indianapolis with important
evidence. It is believed the arraign-
ment of the McXamaras will take
place early next week.
, District Attorney Fredericks has re-
fused to admit definitely that he holds
a confession from Ortie McManigal.
What are asserted to be extracts from
j this confession have been published,
but from all official sources the word
has been given out that none of these
• ■ authentic or authorized
A gambrel roof will be sufficiently
strong for a barn 34 feet wide. Use
2-Inch by 6-lnch by 14 feet for first
rafter. From plate to hip of this raft-
er Is 12 feet 6 inches. This rises 11
feet above plate and drops ln 6 feet
This leaves a span 22 feet. Use a 2-
lnch by 6-inch by 13 feet, giving about
a . foot rise and put In a 2 by 8-
nch plank for ridge rse a 1 by 8
inch board and spike on at hip as
shown in plan, at each side of rafter
Uu can two pieces out of a 1 by
8-inch by 14 foot board. This will
run about 4 feet each way from hip.
This will carry hay fork or sling.
Paraffin Killed Wooly Lice.
An Knglish fruit grower declares
that he has been able to preserve his
apple trees from the woolly aphis by
scraping off the loose bark and apply-
ing a thin coat of paraffin. Each tree
requires about one pint of paraffin and
the application is made three time*
Hewitt—I am a ruined man!"
| Jewett—Does your wife know ltf
Hewitt—N°f she doesn't yet realize
what she has done.
A WIDOW'S LUCK
Quit the Thing That Was Slowly In-
A woman tells how coffee kept her
from Insuring her life:
I suffered for many years chiefly
from trouble with my heart, with
severe nervous headaches and neu-
ralgia; but although Incapacitated
at times for my housework, I did not
realize the gravity of my condition till
was rejected for life insurance, be-
cause, the examining physician eaid.
my heart was so bad he could not pass
"This distressed me very much, as
I was a widow and had a child de-
pendent upon me. It was to protect
her future that I wanted to insure
"Fortunately for me, I happened to
read an advertisement containing a
testimonial from a man who had been
affected in the same way that I was
with heart trouble, and who was bene-
fited by leaving off coffee and using
Postum. I grasped at the hope this
held out, and made the change at
"My health began to improve imme-
diately. The headaches and neuralgia
disappeared, I gained lu flesh, and my
appetite came back to me. Greatest
of all. my heart was strengthened
from the beginning, and soon all tie
distressing symptoms passed away No
more waking up In the night with my
heart trying to fly out of my mouth'
"Then I again made application for
life insurance, and had no trouble ln
passing the medical examination.
"It was seven years ago that I be-
gan to use Postum and I am using it
still, and shall continue to do so as I
find it a guarantee of good health."
Name given by Po6tum Company. Bat-
tle Creek, Mich.
"There's a reason."
Read the big Utile book. "The Road
to Wellville," in pkgs
Emt rr.d th, le«| rr t .rw
ifrr.r. (ron Hw to ,in,r rV«
17JSF*'' ,rmr- "4 f "
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Simons, R. T. The Medford Patriot. (Medford, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 4, 1911, newspaper, May 4, 1911; Medford, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc186248/m1/2/: accessed November 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.