The Cushing Democrat (Cushing, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 22, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 12, 1911 Page: 4 of 8
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< tJ*»l*NG OCMOCRAT
cmmm Wit to
P*r Y«w H ^
t» I •fat* I**'1 *
«*«#». Ian tli*® )•
|||p »|M»»I «»f * I1- * "
«(t.l fowl* Th. r. mi
the «!.*»»* ,hlMr'
litit «c »*rv\i lh. «
mill f'f ■ kiml **
rahlr at *h« l-r. «n
mi ap|»ly ^ l,hr
are the meek '' I
Thw lirnr it m ikH'rw* Wo%l |
row Wiiunn of New «l*r*y w»n.
tape tlie skull. •n*1 h#* iltH* 11 **
rudely a. Ha«M'» *""« dl«*
«*ra could have waahwl in »« |
uioiiM'iit of their »"«"*« r»vkle«s
Mark! Your are '«*" ,"r,»
oieal," *««'l th-' r'^ rlw»r !" ,hr I
lawyers at Atl«ntn* <*it> the oth- I
«r i\xyT "It w true," he ««wl.
"that the h-gal profession "* *
prnfi-wioo dot** not enjoy tk«
eonfidence »f the people.
Y.-M, it i* true. Was flier*- • v.*i |
a time when it w» not
Woe unto vou slso, ye lawy
rrn! for y lad.-.- men with burt!
enn grievous to be horne, ;«nd )*'
yourselves toueh not the J^irden»
w it ti one of your finger*. \N'»•
unto you! for we huild tli«
(•hem of the prophets Mini jour
fathers killed thein. Woe unto
you, lawyers! for ye have t.:Ue»
away the key of knowledge.' A
fairly effective indictment, we
should Kay, althong defective at
common law and not goo«l under
If, therefore, the lawyers fcave
a bad name among Christian peo
pie, it was thee founder of Christ
ianity and not Governor NN ils^n
who bestowed that reputation up-
on them. But the uncovered
barbarians have been quite as
hostile. Thus, we read in Gibbon
that the Germans who extermin-
ated yarns and his legions were
particularly peevish toward the
Human lawyers and having cap-
tured an advocate they cut out
his tongue and sewed up hi#
mouth, with the complacent oh
nervation that "the viper could
no longer hiss." In the circum-
stances, the remark was highly
insulting to the entire h;ir. Hut
the Roman lawyer has at last-
last gotten even >c sewing up
the*-German, whose present code
of law is based upon the .juris
corporis civilis. Another reform-
er, one Jake Cade, came forward
with a proposal to kill all the
lawyers, but we ktnfw what kap
pencil to him.
Governor Wilson's views like-
wise find support in the remark
of the Scotchman who said of
the law that "the glorious uncer
taintv of it is of miir use to the
professors than the justice of it.
However, all this badinage has
not sufficed to deter men from
igniting the candle of their lor-
tuncs at Coke's -gladsome light j
of jurisprudence." The Missouri
Bar Commission has licensed a-
Imhit 2<K) of them this year. In
thee Cunted States, according t<»
the census of one man in
every is a lawyer.
While there will always be
more or lens law in this rountn,
eajieeially for thoae who deserve
if. ami its l»eni(m protection will
lie invoked mi l<W|t a* there re j
inniru> in the land enough money t
i among thr eonttnon
-gardleaa of tin* Bialedle!
htrh .tnn-nt reform em
Filling ths til*.
My P' '•••'■' «V A L HMSMr
D«ftrtm<r| e» ^
M C«< «W« Ofci«.
A good many firmtri la Oklahoma
sre ben* tiled tbis joo r for tbe
first urn* with lha problem of ftUlsf
a sUo, and tbere are a aumber of
questions a ti !( |i a good many of tbem
would no doubt lika to ha*« an»wtrad
Among the*a Qu*uion« sro Uia fol-
What crops ara baat suited to ettr.
lag U* the silo? At what staga should
»ucb crops be cut? What aqulpmsnt is
necessary for Ailing the alio? What
precautions should be taken when Ail-
ing the silo?
Heavy, solid stemsned planta Ilka
corn, kaflr. milo, and jorghuia are
mach more satisfactory than alfalfa,
cow pea* and oUier leafy plant* for
making ullage. Corn, kattr, and sim-
ilar plants when cut up, pack much
better In the silo than will alfalfa or
cowpeas, and for this reason cure with
l«*a loss. In a good silo there there
should not be to exceed a ten per
cent waste when corn or kaflr are
properly stored at the right stage of
maturity, but tha waste in the case of
alfalfa snd cowpeas will ordinarily run
from eighteen to twenty par cent. It
is seldom practical to put alfalfa In
a silo When cowpeas are used it
in well to mix them with about twice
the bulk of corn, kaflr, or sorghum
Most silo users hare decided that
corn should be dented before It Is cut
for silage. Corn at this stage posses-
ses the greatest amount of nutrients.
When the eorn la run through the en-
silage cutter the cut corn should be
quite moist. If it Is not, enough wa-
ter should be added to make it moist.
Kaflr and sorghum should have seed*
well past the rails stage before they
are cut for silage
A power ensilage cutter Is necessary
for filling the silo. There ara many
makes on the market. These are man-
ufactured lu various Bifes, from those
that may be driven with a four to six-
horse-power gasoline engine and with
a capacity of four or five tons of corn
per hour to the largest size, which re-
quire twelve to fourteen horse-power
steam engine to drive, and with a ca-
pacity of over ten tons per hour. Only
an ensilage cutter with a blowers at-
tachment should be purchased. The
smaller size ensilage cutter will serve
very well except In cases where a num-
ber of silos have to be filled. It is
eoonomy where possible for a half
dosen or more silo owners to purchase
a large machine and work together 'n
the filftng of the silos, as with a large
ensilage cutter and a fuil force of men
and teams, as much as one hundred
tons of silage can be put Into the silo
in a day. A force of six or seven
teams and fourteen or fifteen men will
be required to keep such machinery
running at its full capacity without
taking into account the force neces-
sary to cut the corn in the field. For
such rapid filling two or three corn
binders will be necessary. If binders
are used to cut the corn it is often
practical to start cutting the corn in
the field one or two days before filling
the silo. This is very good practice
except in periods of rain, when sgnd
and dirt may get washed into the com.
It will be found best to cut the corn
into H or halftinrh lengths and to
keep the knives sharp, as otherwise
there will be a lot of uncut leaves and
pieces of stalks in the silage, which
till prevent thorough packing. The
cut corn, kaflr. or surghum must be
thoroughly mixed In the silo Several
ijt the martufs'-'urers of ensilage cut-
ters are now- selling a distributor,
which help* very materially In this
res»e< t The cut eteins. ears, and
1 rave's -must lie alt ThorongWy mixed
toilet her to insure keeping, as if the
leave* are allowed to aceumulate la
one place la tfcf silo tbay *111 not pack
•vfllciently and »po*l. It la adviaable
i > ran »<■
it Masea eary tm»e 4i9are*r« a»e«*
er tea ■-* «a« seadrad taaa t*' **
• ada mi a day Tb» «ai* itaad
jar rapid tittat is that w M aa« tm
- eifcle te par# «*e *«ra aa
mw e»* f «iaee«eeeiiy tt i
a flisr Ian seep Mia f-lAd I*
; aa suit tee haw a«U trasiped. »•> b*
'• e*"!e *«e a* •'» f«a<. ssd
ealee* ad I caaetdorsfc e part if a
IA* •'o'»Se safaeHy Is aauaad #
me rsiaf waeta • a § «d sits >• st a
tM top tt is lapeaetkie te keep a *
MMIt ssMMat st sns«a fraa rottlsg •
aad epa«;>a« M 'be WW* 1*4- «
iat fraea the dk Is S4M bacas far a •
parted oT fraai s»«»* ta siaaty da>« •
le ta be tsat tea ac twal»a •
laahes at rottaa ei afe vtll be found #
aa the *ea l< ff»/eat aafbode f«»r •
prevaatics thle aas'e bA»e bean tried.
Sat f«a a re preettaal Tke beat tea
la to rut a fa* eada af lev grade
fodder and sat It <r tbe top af tba
•llo. eettHlg t well sad iraaiplst 'f
•bra*ighiv I'e*^ fresa the alio
war be bagaa a' ace tt tba feed le
tead*'' When feed - g from tba alio
• begua twa or bit* taeSaa tauat
y removed all aver tba tap of tbs
•iio every day to prevent any apoll
r.g There ta a good daa! of aaiut in
vtrn »hig vear but tbla will not make
the allege dangeroaa ta feed
The coet of putting rors or sther
•Smiiar crope in a aila. tbat la. cutting.
nauMtig and fining, may be expected
to run from aiity to seventy Ive centa
per ton. allowing S3 SO a day for a
earn and man. SI fO a day for day la-
bor. |1" on a day for rent of an en-
gine What machinery af amall ca-
pacity la used and the labor la largely
taken care of by the home force It la
julte possible that tba oeet of flllnf
be figured at a lower rata.
To Transplant Large Trees
1 »tsh to transplant some i«ri?e »ainut
I r.Ht sre twelve to fifteen leet nl*li
I \\ t.ai rn .r.'ri *"ul<l »>e tr.f tlm<I to
this in sn<1 <*n y«u tell me >ow tms
I ran hext *>• done? -W. H Hill. Csdd-
Count), t tkiahoma.
To transplant large trees; wait until
they freeze slightly, then dig them up
with a large ball of earth on them. Dig
them one afternoon and leave them un
j til the next day ao that the earth will
freeze on the outside. Two men can
lift these hulls of earth nnd carry them
to their new location, where boles have
been previoualy prepared for them. In
this way trees of almost any aize may
be moved. -»
^ complete selection. A splen-
did line of Children'a Hals,
Novelty Goods. Hair, Etc.
Call and examine my stock.
I can please you.
Mrs. R. M. Boudinier
With rheumstism, Chills, Mslaria, Stomach, Livar, Bowel or
Bladder trouble. Lumbaso, Heart, Female or Nervous trouble.
When our spinal adjustments will brin# you health. Investigate,
Dr. E. L. Cruzan & Son.
Chiropractic Ner\ • Specialists. Office over Oders Drug Store
BUFFALO PARK SANATORIUM!
A modern institution, delightful ly and admirably situated Mnong
the hills of Buffalo Park.
New concrete, reinforced with steel, building, Electric light,
Modern plumbing, Spring water, Steam heat.
Scientific Equipment, most modern graduate nurses only.
Long distance Telephone and Telegraph connection. .
Cool in Summer. W. M. Moore, M. D
Now Located in our New Store
First Door East of Good & Co.
We have lately put in a large stock of the latest and best
designs of furniture. While our furniture is all of the very best
quality, it is our endeavor to make the prices on it that it is pos-
sible for everyone to obtain the best goods at a price they can
afford to pay. Our aim is to sell good goods at a small margin
of profit, thus always having satisfied customers. Below we quote
some special prices on a few articles.
- - $2.50 and up
$2.50 and up
Sewing Machines $1.00 and up
We are the exclusive agents for the White Sewing Ma
chines, and guarantee them to be one of the best on the market
C. C. WALTERS FURNITURE CO.
Cushing - Okla.
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The Cushing Democrat (Cushing, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 22, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 12, 1911, newspaper, October 12, 1911; Cushing, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc283876/m1/4/: accessed January 17, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.