Canadian Valley News. (Canadian, Oklahoma), Vol. 1, No. 16, Ed. 1 Friday, March 3, 1911 Page: 2 of 8
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Canadian Valley News
J. D. Tifnor, Publisher
CANADIAN . . OKLAHOMA
Oklahoma I* second In gypsum.
Muskmclnns crow well In Oklahoma,
snd the ijtiite rank* seventh !u pro-
Hetall merchants of Oklahoma
through their state association officials
lire getting behind a movement to
have a hill presented to the legislature
making It a crime lo offer gifts an an
inducement to sell merchandise.
Oklahoma has more marble than Ne-
vada, New Hampshire and Masaachu
The throe-year old son of Jamea
Spencer, living near Verdon, was
burned to death when his clothing
Ignited from a stalk tiro In the corn-
Held. In trying to rescue his con, Mr
Spencer waa very badly burned.
A TRIAL WILL CONVINCE ANY-
ONE—THE GREAT KIDNEY REM-
EDY NEVER DISAPPOINTS
A few j. ira ago I tfas troubled with s
complication of kidney and stomach ail-
ments, and although 1 tried two or three
different doctors, I waa unable to obtain
a < sire. Having heard a great deal about
Swamp-Hoot, 1 decided to give it n trial
and purchased a one dollar bottle jf Mr.
Alexander, the druggist. From tue begin-
ning I could notice a change for tha better
and after taking eight bottlca of your
medicine, I felt entirely cured tod Lave
11 t li.td any trouble aince
Had I begun using I)r. Kilmer's Swamp-
Root aooner I w< uld have been a few hun-
dn-d dollar* to the good and aaved my-
•elf a lot of suffering.
You may u o my testimonial any time
Yours very truly,
CHARLES E. HARRIS
400 Sixth St.,
I certify that Charles E. Harris aigned
the above testimonial In my presence, be-
ing tirst duly sworn to the truth thereof
llaa the 12th day of Jul]', 1909.
r>. R. I! IN LEY, J. P.
fc.I.er * f*
«r''iel"«, V T.
Oklahoma has the only river In the
World that Is salty for more than 200
The Tecumseh oil mill has enough
seed to keep It running until May. Th«
Tecumseh mill was the first to start
last 'all, and Intends to be the last to
shut down In the spring.
Prove What Swamp-Root Will Do For Yon
Send to I)r. Kilmer A Co., Bingham-
ton, N. Y., for a sample bottle, it will
convince anyone. You will also receive
a booklet of valuable information, telling
all about the kidneva and bladder. When
writing, be sure and mention this paper.
For sale at all drug stores. Price fifty-
cents and one-dollar.
Only two other states surpass Okla
(soma In watermelon production.
Rick Harper, formerly a patrolman,
and later a night watchman In Sapulpa,
was attacked by a stranger and serl
ously beaten up with knuckles The
assault took place In the heart of the
business district, but the stranger <ire.<
Harper behind a big billboard and beat
Oklahoma Is sixth in the production
Canadian county authorities are
making the road rough for bootleggers
In El Reno and other towns. Emil l.e
Grand w as given thirty days in jail and
a $400 fine on a charge of selling Intox
Icants and John Robinson. Yukon, got
sixty days In jail and a fine of $250
Successful Life Work,
"He has achieved success who has
lived well, laughed often, and loved
much; who has gained tho respect of
Intelligent men and the love of little
children; who has filled his niche
and accomplished his task; who left
the world better than he found It,
whether by an Improved poppy, n
perfect poem, or a rescued soul; who
has never lacked appreciation of
earth's beauty or failed to express It;
who has always looked for the best
In others, and given the best he had;
whose life was an Inspiration; whose
memory a benediction." — President
At a meeting of the State Manufac-
turers' association held In Oklahoma
City, a resolution was ndopied pro-
testing vialust the passage by the leg
Islatufe of senate bill No. 103, which Is
an act to assess a tax of 5 per cent
on all premiums paid Into Insurance
"ompanies In Oklahoma.
Oklahoma is second In the manufac-
ture of cement.
Will Powell, negro, employed by the
Cadle and Roberts Commission com
pany, Oklahoma City, while engaged In
keeping a charcoal Are going In a re-
frigerator car in which bananas were
Jiored, became overcome by gases arls
Ing from the Are, and died alone In the
ear In which he was at work.
Rattlesnakes Appear Early.
The unusually warm weather
throughout central Wyoming the last
few weeks has caused large numbers
jf rattlesnakes to leave their dens and
many have been killed by ranchmen
snd others. Not !n the recollection of
•he oldest Inhabitants have rattle
inakes appeared so early In the year
—Casper Correspondence Denver Re
NLY the hungry know the real
joy of eating. Simple out-door j
life itlmulates the muscular system and
Indi ces or preserves a stale of health.
Food for the Invalid.
j Those who have sick people to feed,
and care for, are often at a loss to
know what to feed them and have it
j fit the same time appetizing and nutrl-
In serving a glass of milk, a cup
of gruel or beef tea. place on a plate
covered with a dolly.
In cases of kidney disease, the diet
should bo limited almost entirely to
vegetables, skimmed milk and plenty j
Dyspeptic people should avoid all
starchy food and take only the slm-
\ plest diet.
A rheumatic patient should be de-
I nled sweets and only the white meats
should be eaten; also gluten bread
j and toast.
The hard part of an oyster should
be removed when serving them to an
The old-fashioned method of feed-
ing a cold and starving a fever Is not
j considered good, as science has shown
that plenty of nourishment Is required
| to repair the waste of the tissues,
caused by the fever.
After the liquid diet comes the
soups, thickened with rice and barley,
eggs In various forms, milk and cream
toast, chicken and beef jelly and sim-
ilar foods. Grape juice, lemonade,
flaxseed tea, barley water are drinks
that are given frequently, in 6mall
After a long Illness, solid food
Is resumed very gradually and In
small quantities, as tho digestive sys-
tem must not be over-taxed.
Typhoid fever patients are, as a
rule, very ravenous when they first
begin to Improve, and the greatest
care should be taken that they do
not over-eat or take any food that
may cause a relapse.
Scraped beef sandwiches, sago and
rice pudding, bread and milk, baked
apples, scup with an egg beaten up
in it. custard and occasionally a well-
baked potato may be some of the
dishes that the Invalid can eat with
Eater a broiled lamb chop or a
piece o* rare fceef steak may be
Violation of Rules.
"They have expelled my favorite
waiter from his brotherhood," said
one hotel patron.
"Yes," replied the other, "he acci-
dentally smiled and said 'Thank you,'
« dollar's worth for a 60-ceut tip."
EG IN every day with the Arm
resolve to be up to tbs mark
cry thought and action.
Oklahoma has the third best natural
Mirk In the country.
Friends of Cash M. Cade, republican
national committeeman, announce thai
he Is soon to start on a trip around the
world, expecting to remain abroad long
enough to take In all the places of im
portance. Mr. Cade himself told friends
recently In Washington of his Intended
One 55,000 barrel oil tank Is almost
completed at the new pumping station
near Osage City. This sire tank is <><
feet across at the base and 35 feel
high. The material is on the ground
and the work will becin on a -55,
000 barrel tank soon. Oil In big quan-
titles Is being found there, and the
fieUt proir'ses to beoorre more famous
than the Glenn Pool field.
In cattle production the state ranks
second In numbers and third in value.
Abe Myer has been appointed post
master at lexington to succeed John
Asbury. Mr. As bury has held the office
four years, but was not an applicant
In the amount of railway mileage,
Oklahoma Is eighth.
County Judge lxH-kridge has brought
suit against the county commissioners
of Pottawatomie county to compel
them to confirm the appointment of a
probation officer for the juvenile court.
The commissioner* refused to confirm
the appointment on the sounds that
It was a useless expense.
Oklahoma ranks tenth In tha pro-
duction of barley.
March 24 haa been set as the data
for the sal* of allotted Indian lands
la Grady, Jefferson and Stephens coun.
tie*. Thirteen tracts of land will be
Ella—He says that I am the light
of his life
By Mother's Food and Drink.
Many babies have been launched
Into life with constitutions weakened
by disease taken In with their moth-
ers' milk. Mothers cannot be too care-
ful as to the food they use while aura
Ing their babes.
The experience of a Kansas City
nether Is a case in point:
"I was a great coffee drinker from a
child, and thought I could not do with-
out It Rut I found at last it was do-
ing me harm. For years I had been
troubled with dizziness, spots before
my eyes and pain In my heart, to
which was added, two years later, a
chronic sour stomach.
"The baby was born 7 months ago,
ar.d almost from the beginning. It, too.
suffered from sour stomach. She was
taking It from me!
' In my distress I consulted a friend
of more experience and she told me
to quit coffee, that coffee did not
make good milk I have since ascer-
tained that It really dries up the milk.
"So, I quit coffee and tried tea and
at last cocoa. But they did cot agree
with me. Then I turned to Postum
with the harplest results. It proved
to be the very thing 1 needed. It cot
only agreed perfectly with baby and
myself. but It increased the flow of
"My husband then quit coffee and
used Postum and quickly gv>t well of
the dyspepsia with which he had been
troubled. I no longer suffer from the
tllnlness. blind spells, pain In my
heart or sour stomach.
"Now we all drink Po*tum from my
husband to my seven months" old
baby. It has proved to be the be*t
hot drink we have ever used. We
would not give up Pf«tnm for the best
cofee we ever drank." Name given
by Postum Co.. Rattle Creek. Mich.
Get the little bock. "The Road to
Wellvllle." in pkg*
"There's a Re* son."
Kver ml the atM>v Irtlfft A mrm
ear ■pstrara tr*n time >• tlM TV?
are craalae. ine. 4 fall kai
How to Disinfect.
The careless manner In which many
people fumigate their homes after a
siege of Infectious disease Is to say
the least criminal.
As soon as the physician gives per-
mission to move the patient, he should
be given a hot bath and a sponging all
over with a weak solution of bichlo-
ride and move him Into tho room pre-
pared for him.
The sick room Itself should be thor-
oughly disinfected and everything that
haa been used that It is necessary to
keep and Is washable should be
soaked for several hour* In a solu-
tion of carbolic acid twenty parts to
a hundred of water. It Is almost Im-
possible to disinfect a mattress well
at home and it should either be
burned or sent to an establishment
where such things are sterilized.
There are several methods of fumi-
gation; one Is the burning of sulphur,
and follow that by wiping off every-
thing lu the room with a solution of
bichloride, one part to five hundred
of water. The walls may be wiped
with a broom bag dampened with the
The use of formaldehyde is pre-
ferred by many, stopping up every
crack and keyhole and letting the vol-
atile substance penetrate every part
of the room.
All bedding should be spread out
OTer chairs so that the gas will have
easy access to It Leave the room
closed for II hour*, then air thor-
oughly. Formalin lamps which pro-
duce the gis may be purchased. This
Is one of the easiest methods and one
<hat is considered most satisfactory.
Hooks ant toys are something Impossi-
ble to fumigate or disinfect, and It Is
much better to burn them than to run
any risks of contagion.
Disease germs live a long time in
hiding, and one cannot use too much
care and precaution.
The germs of consumption are
killed by a few minutes exposure to
the direct sunlight, as are many other
germs, so let us use the cheap and
easily available germicide and keep
our homes tcal'hiul and sweet.
THE GRAIN CROP OF 1910 WAS A
GOOD PAYING ONE.
Crop conditions throughout the west
of Canada were not Ideal, but notwith-
standing there were excellent cropa.
Iteporta come from different parts to
the agents of the Canadian govern-
ment, whose literature tells a good
part of the Btory, that the cropa in
most places were splendid.
At Castor, Alta., F. Galloway's oat
crop threshed 35 bushels to the acre,
machine measure, and 44 bushels by
weight. Alex Robertson of Delisle,
Alta., had 20 bushels to the acre on
875 acres. W. & H. Clark, 17 bush-
els to the acre on 77 acres. Sheldon
Ramsey, 20 bushels on 1G0 acres.
J. Lane threshed 3,500 bushels off 200
acres; J. Hamilton, 5,200 bushels off
264 acres. Mrs. Headley had an av-
erage of 25 bushels per acre on 160
acres. Chambers Bros, got 13,270
bushels off 650 acres.
Fertile Valley district, G. Rolio, had
an average of 25 bushels to the acre
on a total crop of 10,000 bushels. E.
Brown of Pincher Creek had a yield
of 33 bushels on his winter wheat;
W. Walker, Miss Walker and John
Goberts all had an average yield of
25 bushels; Mr. Fitzpatrick, 23, and
Mr. Freebairn, 20. Charles Nelson
of Bon Accord, Alberta, had threshed
his crop of 6,000 bushels of grain,
wheat, oats and barley, from 210
acres of old ground.
Wm. Logan of Bon Accord is re-
ported to have threshed 400 bushels
of whest from 9 acres of new break-
ing. His oats It Is said yielding over
100 bushels to the acre. Robert Mar-
tin of Belbeck, Sask., from 100 acres
got 3,740 bushels of wheat. Gee. A
Campbell of Caron, Sask., from 130
acres summer fallow got 40 bushels
per acre, and from 50 acres stubble
got 24 bushels per acre. One of the
farmers of Colonsay threshed out 36
bushels of wheat per acre from 150
acres summer fallow, and another 33
bushels per acre. James Glen of
Drinkwater, Sask., had 36V& bushels
per acre; 40 acres summer fallow,
31 bushels per acre; 40 acres stubble,
27 bushels per acre; tota , 6,6S0
bushels off 200 acres. Ab' \Vlnters
of Fleming has 39 bushe I wheat
per acre. At Govan, Be ,nln Arm-
strong had S3 bushels to the acre.
John Glumlln, 34 bushels. Charles
latta, 35 bushels. J. K. Taylor, 35
bushels. W. Small, 2,060 bushels on
90 acres. J. F. Moore, 6,500 bushels
on 215 acres. J. MacLean, 1,500 bush-
els on 63 acres, W. Hopwood, 1,760
bushels on 60 acres. \V. Gray, 950
bushels on 30 acres. W. Curtln, 850
bushels on 3j acres. John Meyers,
Jr., of Grand Coulee, reports 84%
bushels to the acre. P. P. Epp of
Langham, Sask., has 35 1-3 bushels per
acre. J. J. Thiesaen. 31 bushels per
acre. Chris Dear, 25 bushels per
acre from 90 acres. Wm. Thlessen,
18 H bushels from 100 acres. P. P.
Sehultz, 18 bushels per acre from 100
acres. Robt. H. Wiggins of Manor,
Sask., had 39 bushels wheat and 75
bushels of oats per acre. Fred Cobb,
30 bushels of wheat and 75 bushels of
oats per acre. Jack Robinson, 39
busheit of wueat per acre. Wm. Kin-
del of Milestone, Sask., bad 38 bush-
els of wheat per acre. R. J. Moore,
40 busliels of wheat per acre. Martin
Roddy, 38 bushels of wheat per acre.
J. D. Slfton of Moose Jaw had 87
bushelt wheat per acre; oats. 60 bush-
els per acre; flax, 11 bushels to th«
acre. John L. Smith of N*w Warren
had 85 bushel* of wheat per acre. At
Reglna H. W. Laird had 35 bushels
to the acre; W. H. Duncan, wheat, 22
bushels to the acre, flax, 16 bushels;
G. M. Bell, wheat, 35 bushels to the
acre. oat*. 70 bushels; O. E. Rothwell,
25 bushel* to the acre; J. McKinnls,
wheat, 35 bushels summer fallow; 20
bushels stubble; oats, 80 bushels; J.
S. Mooney. 31 bushels of wheat; 80
bushels o**s on etubble. At Tessles,
Wm. Nesbltt hefl 44 bushels w^eat to
the acre. Sep. La trace. 34 bushels.
Thos. Miller, 31 bushels. These were
all on summer fallow. Major Bros.'
stubble went 14. At Tuxford, Sask.,
C. B. Dunning had 37 bushels. James
Bain. 41 bushels summer fallow. At
Yellow Grass. \\"m. Robson, off one
half section, had 45 bushels wheat to
the acre, and 40 bushels off another
averaged 37 bushels to the acre. Geo.
Steer, off a twentv^acre Held, threshed
half. M. A. Wilkinson, off 160 acres,
61 bushel* wheat to the acre. His
whole crop averaged over 40. Jas.
A. R. Cameron's half section averaged
over 36 bushels to the acre. D Me-
Nevan. who has two farms, averaged
about 40 bushels. XV. A. Cooper got
47 bushel* to the anrw off 71 acres;
hi* whole crop went about 40. John
Murray, 35 per acre off 160 acres
Hoekley Bros . 85 per nor* off a half
section. W. Ransom, 85 y>r acre of
the Cathoert farm. N. Du ne 39 to
the acre S. C. Hart. 38 per acre
T Murray. Jr.. S6 to the acre A 10.
McFwan. 38 to the acre. Mayor Tay-
lor. 32 to the acre
We usually write our own ads , hut
will let a user of "Rough on Rata" for
extermination of Prairie Dogs write this
one. Mr. II. B. Mosely, a ranchman, un-
der data of Feb. 4th, 1911, writes aa fol-
lowa from Hill Top, Douglas Co., Col-
orado: He suys: "I have read your ad-
vertisement of 'Rough on Rats; it noS
only lends good but it is good. I havu
been troubled twenty years with Prairie
Doga; have used many so-called exter-
minators to no purpose. Not long sines
I used a poisoned wheat, prepared by an
expert who had made it a study for years,
but it did no good for me; they ate it, but
chirped for mora. The 'Dogs' were eating
up a field of corn for me; I was at my
wit's end what to do; I could only get
the small 15c. size here of 'Rough on
Rats.' I mixed it with corn and applied;
many of them chirped no more; I then
mixed it with corn meal and placed it
on days not windy, near their holes.
'Rough on Rats' ia by far the best thing
I have tried, but I fancy I am using it
unnecessarily strong, or you may s ggest
a better way than Iknow to mix or use it.
I wish our druggists would keep the larg-
est (75c.) size; could you send me the 75c.
size? It clears them out in great shape;
vou should make it better known to
The above are facts as stated by Mr.
Mosely. "Rough cn Rats" is equally
Rough on Prairie Dop^ Squirrels, Chip-
munks, Gophers, Rabbits, Mice. Rats—
varmints of every and all kinds, Roaches,
Flies, Ants, and Bed "lugs. Read the di-
rections how to use it safely in outbuild-
ftigs and for the different kinds of pests.
For Prairie Dogs I would advise soaking
coarse cracked corn in a mixture of, say
one 25c. box of "Rough on Rats" lo five
gallons of water; let it stand a week,
shaking frequently; you can use the sarrv?
mixture over and over again for crackeii
corn; or mix "Rough on Rats," thoroughly
and instantly, say, one part to twenty ot
hot corn meal mush; when it cools, di-
vide in pieces and place about their
holes. 15c.. 23c. and ,5c.; woo&n boxes
only. E. S. Wells, Chemist, Jersey City,
WHAT SHE THOUGHT.
Mrs. Gumm—And what d'yer think
of that thero Jones as is moved In
next dore but one to you?
Mrs. Jawklur—Why, I don't like
talking about my neighbors; but as to
Mr. Jone*, sometimes I think, and
then again I don't know, but, after
all, I rather guess he'll turn out to be
a good deal such a sort of man aa I
take him to be.
Appealing to the police to find her
husband, who went to work and had.
not returned home at eight o'clock,,
but requesting that the officers neith-
er arrest nor "talk cross" to him, a.
woman left a note in the hands oC
Patrolman Hlckerson at Sixth and Ed-
mond streets containing Information,
concerning the missing husband.
The note In addition to giving a de-
scription of the missing man read,
that the wife "was worried nearly sick
because It was the flrst time that hfc>
had done this."
"I don't want you to arrest him,"'
continued the note. "Tell the police-
to please not talk cross to him."—Sk,
A Frequent Speaker.
A member from a northern constit-
uency, who was one day reproached
by a disappointed supporter for never
opening his mouth In the house, repu-
diated the accusation with Indignation.
Not a day passed, he declared, but
that he said something; and It was
reported in the papers, too. In con
flrmatlon of his statement he pro
duced the report of the last debate,
and pointed triumphantly to the
"Hear, hears," with which certain
speeches were punctuated. "That'*
me," he said.—Tit Bits.
The Final Settlement.
"A verdict for JW.000 Isn't so bad,'
said the junior partner. "How mach
shall we give our client?"
"Oh. give him $">0," answered the
senior partner. "But hold!"
"Don't be hasty. Protnlse to give
"You must have found the arctics
circle very unpleasant."
"\es," replied the arctic explorer;
"but It has It* advantages. The eli
mate Is disagreeable, but the people
aren't always worrying you about
Inconsistency often mean* I boss
deed* In another which I only half
Tlis satisfying quality in I.ewi«' Singla
1 imim ft'uiitl m no othtr 5o cijiir.
Horn* men will do anything for the
sake of a little newspaper notoriety.
G lilt-1.1 lea U Ilia best remedy for eotv
•tlpatiou Inkc 4 o i brlor* rttirwf.
A glil l« nlwayi Uur latest love
Is the real tUtu*
Here’s what’s next.
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Tignor, J. D. Canadian Valley News. (Canadian, Oklahoma), Vol. 1, No. 16, Ed. 1 Friday, March 3, 1911, newspaper, March 3, 1911; Canadian, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc274048/m1/2/: accessed October 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.