The Mangum Star (Mangum, Okla.), Vol. 32, No. 49, Ed. 1 Saturday, May 22, 1920 Page: 3 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
SATURDAY. MAY U. IMO.
THE MANGUM STAR
- PAGE THREE
We will know the ralUenium is here! SEAL ESTATE
when a large number of young men, if you want to make a quick sal
take as much Interest in their brain' or buy a farm see us. J. H. Robertson
expansion a* they do their chests ex- & Co. 49batf
pans ion, and a small number of young — ,
men take as much interest in their: J. A. Smith was in Wednesday and
chest expansion as they do in their requests us to send his Stars to Man-
brain expansion. . gum route thffee instead of Reed.
SUKDAY HAS USUAL SUCCESS
Just let mother call, "Biscuits for
> Breakfast l" We're sure there s a
treat that can't be beat in store
for us — light, tender biscuits —
toasty brown and all puffed up
with goodness! For mother is sure
of her baking powder- Calumet.
Sh» never disappoints us because
never disappoints her
It's dependable. Results
always the same—the best.
Calumet contains only such Ingre-
dients as bare been approved ofi-
cially by the U.S.Food Authorities.
YM tat WVi Y« B« IL
Tea Save Wka Te« U«i It
SOARING VALUES OF ment of Agriculture, Washington, it
PLOW LANDS will be seen that Oklahoma plow lands
' which have an average per acre valu
When farm plow lands increase in of less than fifty dollars are far below
value per act* by one-fifth in one the general average for the United
j ear and by one-half in four years. States. For this reason it may be as-
-ome-thing has occurred that may be sugied that farming lands in the State
called a "phenomenon.1 Their increas- are likely to advance rapidly and very
es in value are indicated by the re- materially within the next few years.
suits of investigations by the Bureau
of Crop Estimates. In March, 1916, Let Mrs. Mary Graves Tell Ycu Her
plow lands in the United States ha<i Poultry Raising Experience
the average value of $58.39; in the "Three years ago bought an Incuba-
same month in 1917 the average was tor, this year I've made money, ltats
$62.17; in 1918 it was ?68.38; in 1819 stole my baby cliicka. Didn't know un- j
$74.31; and at the same time of the til a friend gave me a cake of RAT-
year in 1920, $90.01, building values SfCAP. Next morning found two dead j
in all years not being included in the : rats in hennery. Kept finding them,
average. The average value of 1920 Suddenly they disappeared altogether;
is 54 per cent above 1917, 32 per cent It's the only sure rat killer." Take
ebove 1918, and 21 per cent above Mrs. Graves' advice. Three sizes, 25e j
1919. Hence it appears that by far j 50c, and $1.00 Sold and Guaranteed
the greatest raite of yearly increase by Richards Drug Store and Hamil-
was from 1919 to 1920. To the extent ton Hardware Co., 4Cb-4t.
that plow land values are related to| AND~ciTY PROPERTY
(crop price,, this lag in the advance of , * for gale at Ba in Price9
land value, behind the advance in ^ 49bat<
i crop prices is according to rule.
I Values approximately doubled in
the South in four years, and that is a CHURCH OF CHRIST DIRECTORY:
"part of the country where plow lands I
Uve h/^r ^Sws'rf^othpr statodT'The •U^i'and 8:00 p. m.
least^ rates ^l^dvance Vn values ^re , ^^'jv^CAMl^N'^Infster1*1
found in the New England and Mid- i JN0 CARMAN, M.nister.
_ die Atlantic States In the com belt; D„,gsmaklniJi Hemstitching, and
Rev. William A. Sundsy, ths •van- where values are highest, the upward Button Making. Call Mrs. Albeit
gsllat who IS conducting s five weeks movement is strong. | Caudle, 608 North Oklahoma Ave I
mooting at Oklahoma City, It attract- Among the States that have high | pho.ie 554. 26tf |
ing Immonss crowds snd gaining acre values for plow lands are Iowa |
many converts. with $219, Illinois with $170, Califor- | THE COMPULSOLY DOG LAW j
nia and Arizona with $130, Nebraska,
with $125, Indiana with $119, Wash-
ington with $115, Ohio and Idaho with
$105, Utah with $103 and Wisconsin,
Mi'e would whisper to fifty thou-
sands of miles, and fifty thousands of
miles, in return, would reply aloud:
"My child, when you get as old as 1
you'll realize how futile it is to try to
The Elgin Six
J. S. ECHOLS, Dealer
Greer and Harmon Counties
GERMANY TO PAY 30 MILLIONS
ALLIES MAY ACCEPT BOND Minnesota, and Oregon with 100$. Ir-
ICCIIC xn rnVCD nCOT rigation has made high values possi-
Idollt I UtUVtn ULDI ble dry lands j„ Arizona and other
! French Leave Ruhr Zone—'Troops Be-
gin Evacuation of Oermsn
Most everybody is aware of the
fact that the state legislature at its
last session passed a compulsory
prairie dog law that reads something
"All parties owning land in
prairie dog infested
pests, or the same may be reported to expenses arising from such labor, cost
the sheriff of the county wherein such of material, etc., ahall be assessed
land or lands are situated. And the' against such land as tax."
the sheriff shall have the power to employ | Now People, this law is on the sta>
regions of the ] such parties as will in his judgment tute books, and will stay there. And
From the foregoing, taken from the i State of Oklahoma must, by the first. be necessary to satisfactorily exter- it's Just the law we need, too, so lev
Bureau of Crop Estimates, Depart- | of July, 1920, rid their farms of these minate all dogs therefrom. And all | get busy and kill em.—Exchange.
FULL LINE OF HAY BALERS
Hand Pi-esses —
Write for Catalogue
JAMES B. SEDBERRY, President and Manager
Williams Mill Manufacturing Co. of Arlc.
Manufacturers and Jobbers of Hay Presses, Thresners, Feed
..... - . . ..... Edgers, Wood Saws, Feed Cut-
lunnuiocuierH unu juuucis ui no; * reawa
Mills, Corn Mills, Shingle Mills, Edgers, Wo
ters, Oane Mills and Woodworking Machiner
Paris.—It is understood in official
circles hero that the Anglo-French
conference at Hythe decided that the
sum which Germany should pay as'
reparation would be fixed at 110,000,-
000,000 marks gold, (approximately
It Is also understood ttftt it was de-
sided Germany would be permitted to,
issue bonds covering her Indebtedness
to the allies, payable in annual in-
jtallments. Such action would enable
Prance to discount a part of her claim
in Germany and permit her to settle
aer debts to the United States and the
The decisions thus reported have
seen favorably received in French cir-
cles. While the tqtal amount to be
paid as a reparation Is much lower
han the figure France desired, and is
still further Bhort pf the actual sum.
declared to be required to restore the
levastated regions and pay for other
lamage, it is pointed out that 66,000,-.
i )00,000 marks in gold, which Ib figured |
is France's share, would be equivalent';
j it the present rate of exchange, to,
; nearly 240,000,000,000 francs in French;
| paper, as this, it is felt, could hardly!
fail to satisfy French public opinion.*
French Evacuate Cities In Germany.;
Mayence.—Evacuation of Frankfort:
and other German cities of French j
ind Belgian troopB has begun. The
Fiench and Belgians were pro'ected:
! with machine guns as they withdrew
|:o prevent hostile demonstrations by
Both Get man and French officcrsj
1 posted proclamations urging the peo-(
pie to remain calm and refrain from;
give yourself a holiday this week by cutting
out all baking anb buying your bread and bakery
"goods from us.
• we have fre$h made bread every day and all
kinds of bakery goods. for a few cents you can get
a variety of things for y our table that would
takb> hours of work in vou kitchen. try it once
anyway. give us your gro cery order today.
CUMMINGS ti SON GROCERY
Wrangling Over Cotton Grsdea.
Washington.—House members from
the cotton growing states divided;
sharply over the advisability of leg-
islation affecting cotton grades and;
sales that was Inserted in the agricul-1
tural bill by the senate. Finally, *
ter an hour's debate, the house
itructed its conferees to accept
senate provision, enacting into per-]
manent law the war-time legislation,
limiting the classification of cotton to,
the ten grades originally specified in
the cotton futures act.
* 218.219 Republic Building. 10th aad Walnut Sta.,
Kansas City, Mo.
I8TABLXSHZD1870—39 YKAB8 IN KANSAS CITS.
tmiiilhl Is Cfcmit, Nervon ail frhnte lissom
Consultation free and confidential. No detention from business. Pa-
tients at a distance successfully treated. Charges low.
I-. J HU.I Successfully treated without operation—
VUiniiV ■■■ ■lift no instrument*—no pain—no danger.
—Describing diseases free at office or sent sealed in
NVR plain wrapper. Latest Treatment for Blood Poison.
Bonn: • A. M. to 7 P. M.J Sundays and Holiday! 10 to 12 only.
M. E. Church Hss Mads 14 Bishops.
Des Moines.—Fourteen new Metho-,
list Episcopal bishops were voted by,
the general conference of that church,!
which with the addition of three mis-,
slonary bishops will make a total of
seventeen, the largest number voted;
*t any of the general conferences. In-
cluded in the recommendations adopt-'
•d was one declaring for seven newj
episcopal residences, six of these to
be located in Europe and one in the,
I United States at Indianapolis. This
j: foreign episcopal residences are Foo-;
l chow, Calcutta, Slgnapore, Paris, Co-,
1 penhagen and Mexico City.
Postal Clerk Given Jail Term.
1 Chicago.—Allen B. Carlisle, a pos-
tal clerk, was sentenced by Judge
Kenesaw M. Lsndls, to serve thirty
Says In Jail for the theft of »1,000
worth of diamonds from the mall.
Storags ■III Passes.
Washington.—The cold Storage bill
requiring that the date of entry of
goods into cold storage be marked on
them when they are offered for sale;
and limiting the period of such stor-
age passed the senate ^lthoSt division,
and with little debate.
For^ Bliss Lossss $000,000 In Firs.
El Paso.—Fire in the motor trans-
port corps warehouse at Fort Bliss
destroyed two-thirds of the buUding,
oauslng damage which will reach
In the whole field of medicine there
is not a healing remedy that will re-
pair damage to the flesh more quick-
ly than BALLARDS SNOW LINI-
MENT. In cuts, wounds, sprains,
bums, scalds and rheumatism, its
healing and penetrating power is ex-
traordinary. Sold by Richards Drug
C. C. Hudson of this good town i.
one of our new subscribers.
Theq used to call a man a "sport
when he bought an automobile
THAT was before the
days when pretty nearly
everybody owned one—or
could, if he wanted to.
There was a lot of waste
about motoring in those days.
A man spent a lot of money
on his car and never thought
very much about what he
was getting in return.
When a man buys a tire
nowadays he has a pretty
definite idea of what he ex-
pects to get out of it.
The dealer who sells him
one that gives him leaa than
he expects isn't likely to get
any more of his business.
That's one of the reasons
why we handle U. S. Tires—
and recommend them to the
Se/eot your tint ac-
cording to tha road*
that hart to traral:
In sandyor hilly country,
wherever the going is apt
to be hsavy—Ths U. 8
motorists of this community.
The U. S. reputation for
quality is not built on any
There is not one standard
for large U. S. Tires and anoth-
er standard for small ones.
Every tire that bears the
name "U. S." is built the
best way its makers know
how to build it. The oldest
and largest rubber concern
in the world cannot afford
to play favorites in seeking
Come in and tell us what
you are looking for in tires.
We can probably tell you
whether you need a U. S.
Nobby, Chain, Usco, Plain,
or a Royal Cord.
For ordinary country
roadi—The U. & Chain
For front wheels—The
U. & Plain. •
For best result*—every,
where — V. S. Royal
United States Tires
Mangum Motor Company
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.
Jessee, Elmer V. The Mangum Star (Mangum, Okla.), Vol. 32, No. 49, Ed. 1 Saturday, May 22, 1920, newspaper, May 22, 1920; Mangum, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc284075/m1/3/: accessed December 11, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.