The Taloga Times. (Taloga, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 21, 1912 Page: 4 of 8
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Mixed the (Man.
A Iqpal doctor one* Mat Ills m
with box of pllla to • patient, and a
hamper containing alx live pullets te
bo left at the houao of a friend. Un-
luckily the messenger bungled over
hla errand, and took the hamper to
the patient and the pile to hla mas-
ter's friend. Imagine the consterna-
tion of the patient on receiving along
with the fowls the following prescrip-
"Two of theee to he swallowed
every half hour."
flM.. fMMRV, mp
"Don't tell me that girt Is used to
the best society."
"What makes yon think she Isn't?"
"Why. If you notice, she Is polite
to everybody she meqts."
Counterfeiter Qete Stiff Sentence.
William Pink, a Brooklyn, N. T.. dealer
In drugs. wss sentenced by the New York
Court of Special Sessions, to Imprison-
ment In the penitentiary at hard labor,
for four months. The chars* was coun-
terfeits* the trade-mark for Carter's IJt-
Uw r pllta- ,n violation of the. penal
The Carter Medicine Company detected
the counterfeit before any quantity of the
spurious foods had been placed upon the
market In sentencing Fink, Judce Deuel
laid special stress upon the Injury done to
tba public when a remedy,so well known
J" «rter*a Little Liver Pills Is counter-
Efelted and put on the market. Ha Im-
led the sentence not only as the prop-
punishment of Fink himself, but In or-
" to deter others from the commission
er like frauds in ths future.
Man may be the noblest work of
God, but only blind love can make a
woman think he looks like that
A Held ef Broom Corn on Coles
County Seed Farnv
PLANT PURE BROOM CORN 8EEO
The simple life is best.
medicine be .Garfield Tee, the pure
Let your only
— —, the pure ana
pr ven remedy. All druggists.
A married women's description of
an Ideal man seldom fits her husband.
YOU SHOULD TRY
A* Spring approaches
nearly everyone expe-
riences that run-down
feeling. The system
is full of impurities—
the blood is sluggish—
the liver inactive and
The Bitters will quickly
remedy this condition.
IT KALLV TOKS MH STOWS
(Sy O. E. Lewis, Oklahoma City, Ok.)
Why Rent a Farm
TEP* *• 10 VoaHaadtord most
ef year hafd-saraed preOteT Owayearewa
Secure a Free HeaneiiaS la
'b*. •sahatchawaa sr
Awaits, or purchase
S12.00 a* acre
Lead purcbeaed _
years ase at SMiMaa
•ere bae recently
changed ha ad. at
by cettle reieiaf,dairylac,mlud
brains and (rain arawtna In
rm bmeataad aad pea*
mibUm areas. •• well aa had
held by railway and land com-
Sdapiehla a*tl, fcaaUl'
W. H. BOOMS
«• . Matt St. betes CNr. Me.
at extra quality tnlssstt
Bream Can Saad
Tslsnde Uneto seed, result
fit ream seesriwefc Treated far ees
•u. bamymuabmti us
While It 1s conceded Ntbst Oklahoma
leads In the quantity produced, tbe
deplorable fact remains that the man-
ufacturers are forced to ' rely upon
central Illinois and Kansas for quality
The average farmer-influenced per
haps by the price his neighbor re-
ceived for his brush—decides to plant
some broomcorn. Without giving the
matter further consideration, he goes
to the nearest baler and procures sev-
eral sacks of trash snd infertile seed
that was thrashed from his neighbor's
lest year's crop. This done, he pro-
ceeds to set apart a few acres of isnd
perhaps a last year's corn field yet
covered with stalks—snd, sfter plow-
ing it once, plants it to broom corn
(?) snd awaits results. Under the
moet favorable conditions more than
half a stand could not be expected,
and If the soil should be too cold the
smell percentage of fertile seed ob-
tained In tbe "trash" planted would
not germinate; the results being dis-
couraging and should be.
Some Timely Suggestions.
Hsvlng decided on the typo beet
adapted to your soil, the next step
should be to procure seed of the var-
iety wanted—and right here I wish to
ssy that too much stress csnnot be
Isid on the Importsnce of planting
PURE seed, as this Is the prime re-
quisite. You would not expect to
, raise thoroughbred Poland China
; from a pair of brqken-down "Ten-
j nessee ridge-rooters," would you?
' Well, It Is ss well within tbe reslms
of posslbiiitiee to do this ss It Is to
produce a good quellty of brush from
Tbe preparation of tti soil and the
j tin e for plsntlng should now claim
your sttention. Next In Importance
to good seed is getting the soli' In
| proper condition to receive them.
Neede Frequent Cultivstion.
The first step In thl4 direction
should be to clear tbe field of all
stalks, sticks and other obstructloaa,
ss these will greatly Interfere with
cultivation if not removed.
Before breaking tbe field should be
disked both ways. This, when turned
under, forms a loose bed which con-
serves moisture and favors tbe rapid
root growth of the young plants,
which Is very essential. Whan the
plants are Just coming up It la con-
sided advisable to barrow tbo field
lengthwise the rows to prevent weeds
getting a start. Cultivation at fre-
quent Intervals Is nsccsssry until tha
plants have attained a height of
twelve or fourteen Inches, at whlcS
time they will grow rapidly and
thrive with the aame cultivation as
does Indian cora. Level culture
(that Is, no banking the soil to the
plants) seems to be most satisfactory,
and Is therefore reaommended.
Olve Immediate Attention.
Another fact that should ever
borne In mind la that broomcorn that
has stood In tbo field until the
mstured does not bring too top msr-
ket price. It followe that broomcorn
raised for seed should ha entirely
separate because you canaot raise
both seed aad brush on tha name
days mar causa damage that wdtid
decreaae tha value SO per cost. Anoth-
er common cause of loea to the raiser
of broomcorn la brought about
through licking the brush In the field.
To do this Is In the humble opinion
of ihe writer, to Invite serious results,
as broomcorn thus handled le almost
sure to beat especially so If there bo
any moisture. The heat thus generat-
es destroys flexibility of the fiber,
rendering It brittle and discoloring it
to such so extent that no amount of
"treating" will restore Its natural
color. Ths manufacturer can use
this brush only In the very cheapest
grade , of brooms, therefore it does
not command a good price.
Wsrm, dry weather should prevsil
at harvest time (snd In this locality
usually does) otherwise extreme csu-
tlon must be used. Conditions being
favorable brush msy be gathered,
placed In small, piles and left In the
field twenty-four to forty-eight hours,
at which time It ehould be taken
directly to tbe seeder and eeeded
WELL. It should then be placed In
the curing shed on the shelves pro-
vided for that purpoee, and when
thoroughly cured should bs wfll and
Care In Baling,
Great care should be exercised In
baling, however, as corn baled while
green will beat and reduce the value of
the brush to practically nothing.
The curing abed may be construct-
sd st a small cost; In fact, the ehed
used for tbis^purpose msy be used for
storing IndUm corn later on, ss broom-
corn Is out of the way before the
latter crop is harvested.' Perbape a
very small outlay of cash would con-
vert an old stable or barn Into a suit-
able curing abed, and In thle manner
mnke the old Idle building pay fbr tbe
spacs It occuplee.
CAN AFFORD TO PAV TOP PRICES
(By C. C. Carson of Central Broom
Co* Jefferson City, Mo.).
Regsrdless of sll other conditions,
pure broomcorn seed is the most Im-
portant. and too much attention can-
not be given to broomcorn growing.
There ie not a broom manufacturer
who is not.attracted by and will pay
tbe top price for broomcorn that has
smooth fiber, fair length, gree?
color, well seeded, and nicely baled.
Two croae wires fsstsned to the top
snd bottom wires on each bale Is a
matter of Insurance' that the bales
will remain In good condition, and ws
csn afford to pay the top price for
such corn, because there s no wssts
snd no expense for rebsling. Ths
fsrtnsr who hss such broomcorn will
slways get s lot mora thsn ths top of
During tbe lsst few yesrs, general-
ly apeaklng, the quality of broomcorn
haa been poor, and It Is absolutely
neceessry for the farmere In the coun-
try to take some measuree to Inaure
a better quality and better hsndilsg
of this crop. It will psy them ea It
is evidenced by tbe high price that le
secured by tbe grower who uses pure
seed, hsndles his corn properly, has
it well seeded and baled.
During tbe 1910 crop when prices
were lower there was never a time
when good broomcorn did not bring
a good price; as manufacturers are
only too glad to avail tbemselvee of
the opportunity of securing brush of
HEALTH FOR THE pHILD.
The earefal mother, watching close-
tr the physical peculiarities of her
chlldrsa, soon learns that hselth Is in
• treat measure dependent upon nor-
mal healthy, regular bowel action.
Whan tbo bowels are Inactive, loss of
sppeUte, rsstlsseasis Sarins sleep, ir-
ritability and a dqsen and one aimliar
evldeacea oPpkysltal dlsotder are soon
Keep lbs bowels free aad clear snd
toad health la aasured. At the first
sign of constipation give the child a
teaapoonful of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin at bed-time and repeat the
dose the following night. If necessary.
You will find the child will quickly re-
cover Its accustomed good spirits, aad
eat and sleep normally.
Dr. Caldwsll's Syrup Pepsin Is far
prsferable- to salts, cathartlca and
purgative waters which sre harah In
their action. Syrup Pepsin nets on
ths bowels esslly and naturally, yst
positively, snd causes no griping or
discomfort. Its tonic properties build
np ths stomach, liver and howele, re-
etorlng their normal condition.
Druggists everywhere sell Or. Cold-
weU'e Syrup Pepeln In 50c and *1.00
bottles. If you have never tried this
remedy, send for n sample to Dr. W.
B. Caldwell, 101 Washington St., Mon-
tlcello, III. Ho will gladly send a
trial bottle without any expenao to
Acme of Laslneee.
A story Is told of a man who hsld
the Kansaa record for business. As hs
wss too Issy to do anything at all, bis
nslgbbors Anally decided to bury him
alive. They laid him In the bottom of
the wagon and started tor tbe ceme-
tery. On the way they were met by
man who asked what they were
doing with that man.
'He won't work, and be has nothing
to sat, so we are taking him to ths
cemetery to bury blm alive," was ths
Touched with pity, the stranger
Friends. I have a sack of o
here thst he Is welcome to."
Hearing this, tbe Issy man raised
his head long enough to Inquire:
"Is It shelled?"
"No, It lent, but—"
"Drlvs on," Interrupted the doomed
msn, ss bis besd dlsappesred from
Shot With a Knife.
Tears sgo in a stock performance of
a famous old melodrama, the villain,
Charles Wolcott, suddenly discovered
that he had left bis revolver In the
dressing room. In much confusion, bs
fumbled in his pocket aad found a
penknife which, he figured, would do
Just ss well for the bloody deed.
Imsglne his consternation when, after
plunging the blade Into the bero'e
bresst, that player failed to change
bis lines snd screamed at the top of
bis voice: 'lleaven forgive yon! I'm
POOR SALINO OP BROOM CORN
ONE OP THE GREAT.
(By Jsmss W. Hsrrls of Enterpriss
Broom Works, Chicago, in.)
Is ready tot bar
vsstlng It should be gltan ftnswdlsts
attention, a* a delay of two or ferae
If ths farmer will toko more cars
and Interat In aecuring the very heal
broomcorn ssed, end at harveet tins
tske tbe proper precaution to sss that
tbe stock Is cured and dried and free
from aeed and baled aecurely, he will
have no trouble la setting a better
price for his crop than the careless
fanner who dlsregarda all the above
The greatest fnult of tbe broom
corn from Oklshoms to mapufactnrers
station sd ns far ssst aa Chlcsgo, Is
ths poor baling. A large percentage
of the western broomcorn unloaded
from the tracko at Chicago Is In such
a condition that It haa to be tied la
bundles befors It can be haa led. The
result Is a Isrge lees to the shipper
snd ths msasfscturer, all of whloh
••onId be avoided by a little mors
csrs oa the part of tha trow sr.
Wo ars positive-thst when manu-
facturers and their buyers secure eon
thst will protect thsm from this loss,
the grower would find It flnaaolaUy
to hla sdvaatsga.
FROM THE NORTH COUNTRY
Where the Winters Are Cold and the
| Writing from tbe vicinity David
Harms made famoua, a man aaya that
bo waa an habitual coffee drinker, and,
although he knew It was doing him
harm, waa too obstinate to give It up,
till all at once be went to pieces with
nervousness and lnaomnla, loss of ap-
petite, weakness, snd a generally
used-up feeling, which practically un-
fitted him for his arduous occupation,
and kept him on a couch at home
when his duty did not call him out.
"While In this condition Qrape-
Nuts food waa suggested to me, and I
began to uss it Although It wss In
tbe middle of winter, and the ther-
mometer was oftsn below ssro, almoet
my entire living for about six weeks
of severe expoeure was on Orape-Nuts
food with a little bread and butter nnd
a cup of hot water, till I waa wlae
enough to make Poetum my table bev-
"After tbe first two weeks I began
to feel better and during tbe whole
winter 1 never loat a trip on my mall
route, frequently being on the road
7 or • hours at a time.
"The constant marvel to me wss
how a person oould do the amount of
work sad endure tha fatigue and hard*
ship as 1 did, on so small aa amount
of food. But I found my aew rations
so perfectly satisfactory that I have
eoatlaaed them using both Postum
and drape-Nuts at every meal, and
eftea they comprise my entire meal.
"All my nervousness. Irritability mad
Utsomnin havs dlsappesred and healthy,
natural aleep has come hack to me.
But what has been psrhaps the great-
est surprise to ma Is the fset that
with tha benefit to my general health
haa come a remarksble Improvement
la my eye-sight.
"If a good appetite, goad dlgsstlon,
Seed eyo-slght, strong nerves aad on
active brain are to be desired, I can
any from jsy own axperisnce, una
Grape-Nuts aad Postam." Name given
by Poetum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Read tha little book, Tbe Boad to
WeUvtlle,"tapkgs. "There's a reason."
fiw —Od the stove leMett A see
A Besa te Hsaaewhrsa
Everyone csn so Joy ths luxuriss ef
a bard wood floor at em ~
by the uss of this won
product. Asm ewe* with
«nr rmrplt jwismYi Ms tup sf
(srpssrssMffrwf*. Makes old 1
fortabls, attractive and sanHwy.
A Perfect Iatf tattea ef Oak
Beeotif ully OieS
II mrJME* JSjmt I
Make the Liver
Do its Duty
Nine timss In tsn when tha Ivor It
right the stomach snd bowels ara right
fen tly but firmly
pal a lasy livsr to.
So to duty.
Cures Cs .
MALL rax, WALL DOSb MAUL I
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Dasher, Arthur J. The Taloga Times. (Taloga, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 21, 1912, newspaper, March 21, 1912; Taloga, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc269201/m1/4/: accessed July 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.