The Beaver Herald (Beaver, Okla.), Vol. 34, No. 26, Ed. 1, Thursday, November 24, 1921 Page: 7 of 8
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THE BEAVER HERALD HEAVER OKLAHOMA
TO KILL DODDER
xp.erts Say Discovery of This
Parasite on Farm Is No
Cause for Serious Alarm.
PLAN FOR ITS EXTERMINATION
Pest Does Not Cause Damage If Hem.
ediei Are Applied Before It Oett
Foothold Prevent Seed
Prepared by the United States Depart-
ment of Agriculture.
If remedies to exterminate dodder
the parasitic plant Infesting clover al
falfa and some otlier plants are ap-
plied before It gets a footlinld the
vest docs not entire serious damage.
If however dodder Is permitted to de-
velop unmolested radical measures
will he necessary In order to control It.
During recent years specialists of
t lie department say an Increase In the
number of complaints of dodder have
liccn received from all parts of the
United States They odd however
that the discovery of this parasite on
the farm should not he the occasion
of serious alarm but rather for the
employment of n well-conceived nnd
wysteraotlc plan for Its extermination.
Starts In Small Patches.
During the first season of Infesta-
tion In clover or alfalfa dodder usual-
ly occurs In small scattered areas. As
Is the case In combating all weeds. It
is essential that dodder should not ho
permitted to mature seed and such
small Infested areas should he mowed
nnd the dodder removed or burned In
the field to prevent the development
of seed. If seed has formed burning
the patches of dodder Is the only rem-
edy since It kills not only the plants
nut nlso any seeds which may be ly-
ing on the surface of the soil.
If Infestation Is so great that patch
treatment cannot be depended upon It
will bo-necessary. In order to free the
farm of the pest cither to plow the
-crop tinder or utilize It for hay before
seed hns formed. In the latter case
the nftermnth left on the field should
1e closely grazed for which purpose
sheep are especially useful. If the
Infestation Is general nnd threatens
seriously to damage succeeding crops
It may he necessary Recording to the
tnilletlni' to cut the crop.'nllowit. to
dry nnd burn It In the .field In order
that all'dodder seed may bo destroyed
-Inferior Seed Blamed.
As with all weeds preventing Intro-
duction on the farm Is far easier than
eradication after It has once gained n
foothold. It Is usually Introduced by
the use of Impure seed and a bul-
letin urges Hint' farmers learn to Uls-
tlngutsh dodder seed so that they can
m v .
. v 'TV
Protect Alfalfa Fields Agalnit Dodder
by Proper Control Measures.
recognize It when they are purchasing
lover nnd alfalfa seed. For udequnte
examination a magnifying glass Is
necessary. There Is a wide runge In
slzo of dodder seed but in genernl
they are usually dull-coated with
roughened or minutely pitted sur-
faces nnd usually have two or three
flat surfaces while the seeds of clover
are usually smooth rounde'd nnd pos-
sess n ccrtnln luster. Furthermore
ho Rcnr on dodder seed usually Is
fcry Inconspicuous whereas thu scar
ou leguminous seeds Is clearly evident
When nnltiinls are allowed to grnzp
where dodder grows they should not
imvo access to fields not Infested
since they are likely to spreod tho
weed by means of pieces of stems nd
tiering to their coats and hoofs. On
land which contains the seeds of dod-
der tho bulletin suggests the uso of n
live-year cropping' system consisting
of plants which nro not damaged by
the pest nnd reconiiilcnds tho follow-
ing plilnts: Corn soy heons velvet
beans cow-pens nnd smnll grains such
ns outs wheat nnd rye. Sugar beets
onions finr nnd n few other cultivat-
ed plants nre subject to doilder In-
festation hut clover nlid alfalfa ure Its
BASIC QUALITIES IN LAYERS
First Is Constitution! Vigor and Other
Is Early Maturity By Thsn
to Qtt C00
Thcro nre two absolutely IimIc 'inn1'
Itlcs In nil groat layer. Tho llrst Is
constitutional vltfiir Tlu other Is
'arly mnttirlty. Willi lliow two ijiinl.
Itlesjt'ls ensy with wood car to set
satisfactory eiitf yield
isnb )8PS? ' "T- eaUlgggHgMMb
-.Zjarr t r.T v-tj
t ry L-:iaiwbgMtagggiggggggMga
PREPARE EARLY FOR
NEXT CROP OF CORN
Selection of Seed Ears Is of Vital
Avoid Danger of Sprouting In Field
With Moist Damp Weather and
Injurious Insects Plow.
Ing It Big Problem.
Prepared by the United States Depart-
ment ot Agriculture.
Nothing In the line of corn culture
Is more Important than the selection
of seed ears and the preparation of
land for the next season's crop Both
of these operations should have at
tentlon In the late summer and early
fall of the previous year say experts
of the United States department of
Agriculture. Seed can best be selected
from the field because then It Is pos-
sible to observe the condition ot the
parent stalks as to vigor and freedom
from disease. Seed from diseased
ears may not grow at all or may pro-
duce weak barren stnlks. Formers'
bulletin 1170 "Control of the lto.it
Stalk and Knr Hot Diseases of Corn"
which may bo had free from the De-
partment of Agriculture tells how to
detect the diseased cars.
Seed ears may be selected ns soon
as they have gotten their growth nnd
Select the Best EM.Thle Fall -for1
Next Year's Seed.
before the sap Is entirely out of them.
By picking them nt this time the
grower avoids danger of sprouting In
(he' fld ' yMU; moIstVdnmp Weather
and also 'the' Jdnhgerof destructive to-
sects. After they are picked the ears
should have their moisture taken out
as quickly as possible. All that Is
necessary Is free circulation of air.
This can be obtained by drawing bnck
hi' husks tying the ears together Id
pairs' and hanging over a wire . If
cars are hung In too large clusters
there Is danger of mildew. Care should
also be taken to avoid freezing espe-
cially before the cars are thoroughly
Fall plowing Is a matter governed
by local conditions nnd the former's
judgment will be called Into play. In
Some localities It Is better to plow
early for the conservation of moisture.
Plowing under nil of the humus Is
advisable whcrcVer It can. bo done
to Improve the physical condition of
the soil and Increuse Its fertility nnd
thus produce strong vigorous corn.
STORAGE TO PREVENT DECAY
Ohio Expert Says Place1 Should B
' Dry-Cool and Well Ventilated
for Best Results.
l V '
Thnt much lranrovermentH';''mayc'be
mnddVirT'tlie dome storing' of fruits
and. vegetables' by giving attention to
the''' storage cellar or basement Is
pointed out by J II. Kell garden as-
sistant nt the Ohio' experiment stpv
.The storage should he dry cool nnd
well .ventilated he states. Spraying
the walls with whitewash to 'which -an
ounce 'of1 copper sulphate to' one
gallon of spray jjns Jicen added helps
to destroy' decay genus.
Coollfig 'of tho storage mny "be can
rled out In most cns.es by" lenttlntlon
windows being kept open during cool
nights nnd closed In the daytime:
Fruit keeps In storage much bet-
tor under uniform conditions of tern-
pernture particularly npples. It Is
often possible tp keep apples from
thrro to four weeks longer thnn their
regijlnr maturing season' by careful
STORE VARIOUS VEGETABLES
Different Classes Require Separate
Storage Places Much De-
pends on the Skin.
Different clnsscs of vegetables re-
qut-0 different kinds of storage. The
sweet potato squash- pumpkin nnd
fruits of this class must be stored dry
nnd wnrm rnther thnn cold. Potatoes
cabbages beets turnips and the like
nro stored In a moist atmosphere and
where he temperature Is close to
freezing point say 34. degrees F
Tho nuinncr of storing depends to
some extent on the rind of the vege-
table One with a leathery skin does
not transpire moisture very fast while
those with n soft skin such as the
potato nnd beet allow moisture to
pass out ' rapidly and when placed In
dry storage soon shrivel and shrink.
GAINS IN FAVOR
Plan for Feeding Stock Is Being
Used on Many Farms in
Corn Belt and Elsewhere.
'HOGGING DOWN' SAVES LABOR
Keeps Hogs In Good Condition Dis-
tributee Manure Uniformly and
Provides for a Simple Rota
tlon of Crops.
"Prepared by the United States Depart
ment ot Agriculture.
Thirty or forty years ago some
shrewd farmers fell Into the habit of
letting their hogs run Sit-the cornfield
In September nnd October nnd allow?
Ing them to cat cars and stalks until
all that remained could be plowed un-
Some also turned hogs Into the rye
In the spring nnd let them range on
tho tender nnd succulent stalks until
they became too woody to be palat-
able. This process was termed "hog-
Labor Shortage Changes Methods.
Then came a crusade for "clean
forming" typified by harvesting and
shocking the corn stnlks husking the
yellow ears and piling them Into the
cribs later to be fed to the sitme hogs.
"Hogging down was decreed to be
shiftless evasion of honest toll. Tho
"hogging down" farmers fell Into dis-
favor and dropped the practice to a
Meantime the labor market was
tightening nnd n dny's work came to
bo regarded not so much as something
to be gotten out of the farmer or his
sons or a hired man but as n period
to bo paid for In money that could
be used for other purposes.
The United States Department of
Agriculture and some of the experi-
ment stations In corn stafes have of
late years given careful attentloii to
the possibilities of feeding stock on
the cafeteria plan. Today It Is In use
on hundreds of corn-belt farms and
In many other localities In all parts
of the country where corn Is grown.
Hogging down corn saves labor
while causing no more waste than
when the corn Is harvested nnd hand
fed. Properly managed It keeps the
.hogs In better condition nnd ndds
'weight more' rnphly. "It distributes
minurc uniformly. J It' 1 eaves the
.'ground' Inrfnlr condition" iop the next
crop rind It fits In with n rotation sys-
tem admirably adapted to build up a
. A Gobd Five-Year Rotation.
A system that Is widely used calls
for fencing the fnrm Into five parts-
six If you wish to retain a permanent
pasture. Corn Is planted hi 'the flrs't
Hogging Down Com Saves
Without Undue Waste.
section and as soon as the kernels
have become hard the hogs are turned
In. As they have hcenon other. feed
It. will take n week "or ten days'' feed-
ing to 'get them entirely on a1 corn
diet. ' In tho corn-h'elf'latltude ' they
mny be expected to .live entirely In
thei cornfield from nbout September
10 until tho crop Is consumed. It Is
generally found best not to permit the
hogs range of the entire field but to
erect temporary fences. Those enn
tnslty be built of 23-Inch wide wire
mesh fastened to anchor posts nt the
ends and .tied to cornstalks .Instead of
line posts. If a supplemental crop
such as rape "cowpeas" soy beans or
even pumpkins tins been sowed
among the corn It will provide protein
feed which the corn lacks.
Tho following spring tho stalks and
'trash that remain on the surface of
the field nre cut over with n shnrp disk
and the ground prepared fpr a second
crop of corn which Is harvested by
hand while the .com for ''hogging
down" Is planted In the -second tract
The rye Is used for hog pasture from
early sprlrg unfit the stnlkB become
too hard. It will be flund valuable
wsture for brood sows 'with young
pigs. After the pigs cease to consume
the rye they are tftken out nnd not
returned until after the grain becomes
ripe when they are allowed to con
sume the entire crop nnd graze on tho
young clover until time to turn them
Into the corn In September.
The clover and timothy come on the
next year nnd nre used for hog pas-
lure nnd the best pnrts kept for hay
for other stock. The fifth year the
timothy and clover crop Is cut for hay
and the sod turned under late In the
fall to prepare the ground for tho
next year's "bogging down" crop of
SWEET CLOVER SEED
MUST BE CERTIFIED
That of Biennial Cannot Be Told
From Annual Product.
Smaller Growers Are Advised by De
partment of Agriculture to Se-
cure Assurances Regarding Au-
thenticity of Seed.
Prepared by the United Statet Depart-
ment ot Agriculture
Last fall there was probably little
more than 'JOO bushels of annual Vlilto
sNvcct clover seed In existence practi-
cally all grown In Iowa Michigan or
Alabama. Nearly all ot this seed was
used for Increase purposes so that
there Is at present a considerable acre-
age growing. There are four or five
largo producers with acreages In Iowa
Michigan Ohio Texas and Alabama
but besides these there arc hundreds
of farmers with from one to several
acres from which they expect to har-
vest n crop this year part of which
will he offered for sole.
The attention of these smaller grow-
ers Is called to the fact that buyers
will -desire to be sure that the seed
offered them next winter Is that of
the linminl and not that of tho biennial
A Cock of Sweet Clover Hay Which
Has Boen Cured to Excellent Con-
dition. white sweet clover. The seeds of
the two ennnot he distinguished and
It. Is quite possible that either by acci-
dent or design the cheaper seed of tho
biennial type may be sold for tho
more expcnsUc annual plant. For
tlls reason the United .States Depart
ment ot Agriculture urges prospective
buyers to look carefully into. the ori-
gin of every lot ot seed offered.
Growers of annual sweet clover tl)J
ypnr should be .able to state vyjicfe;
they got their stock seed whe'nYt
was seeded when It blossomed 'and
whep -It was harvested. If any re-
sponsible stntc orticlai enn add. his as.
sljrnnco that the field Is true- annual
sjichjo' stntemcjit would be worth get-
ting; rTJie large growers are naturally
Tireparing to meet' all demands for
evidence as to' tho purity or their-
stocks. ' Unless the smaller- growers
can also give adequate assurances re-
garding tho authenticity of their seed
It may be harder to .sell nnd they mny
have to accept prices In line with
those paid for common sweet clover
seed. All such growers are advised
to tako up this matter with their farm
bureaus county agents or state ex-
periment stations and protect them-
selves as far as possible.
STORAGE CELLAR ESSENTIALS
Should Be Located on Well-Drained
Site and Insulated Ajalntt ;;
Cold and Heat. ..?'
The four things to be kept In mind'
In plauulng n storage cellar ure: secur-
ing n well-drnlneii site on a knpllf
It possible but In any case where
no water cari settle Jiack InPthc cellar;
Insulutjon against .bpth.cojd and. )(eat
Is necessary ; 'the cellar should be sup-
plied with plenty "ot moisture so that
roots nnd tubers will not shrivel; at
the .same tlme.lt must be ventilated
so that Moisture does- nob condpnse. pr
The following products can be
stored'1!! ii root'ccllar so designed; '
Apples- asparagus beans. bulbsv
cabbage; ca'nned fruit carrots celery'
cranberries fresh fruits; onions pars-
nlpr pears potutoes sauerkraut and
COVER CROPS IMPROVE SOILS
Not Grown as Much as The DeserVe'1
Nor as Frequently as Neededii
In Many Instances.
Cover crops for fall and winter ard.
not used as much as they deserve nor
ns frequently as the Mll-requlres.
More vegetable matter is greatly need-
ed on thin soils. 'Those who break
early and. plnnt rye wheat oats bar-
ley or empier will find advantages for
Improving soil and In extending the
rotation to build up the land. With-
out humus It Is a .difficult matter to
use commercial fertilizer to advantage.
My turning the cover crop you make
a beginning' for better soil.
PROFITABLE AGE FOR FOWLS
Some Hens Are Not Qood Producers
After Their Second Year
Others Lay Longer.
The profitable age for liens varies
with Individuals. Some hens nre not
profitable after their second year
while others will pay' their keep and
more too for three or four years. In
figuring up the value of a hen. con-
slderatlon' must be given the value of
her eggs ns well as to the number of
1 them she will lay. .
Dy JANE OSBORNE.
. 1111 br JtcClure Nwippr SjrnHlcHe.
When Mrs. Turner Joined her bnche-
lor son nt breakfast ho was pretty sure
that she had come to ask him to go
on some errand or other for her down
town. Much as she doted on Jimmy
nnd great as was tho pride sho felt In
his remurknble success in business she
still held the same notion concerning
what business actually demanded of
a man that she had had during tho
life of James Turner Sr. To her there
was always left tlmo In the business
man's busiest doy to write business
letters telephone and go on chopping
expeditions for tho woman ut home
Jimmy was right In the shopping sec-
tionwhy shouldn't ho match tho
sills 1 He had a telephone right on his
desk why shouldn't ho telephone to
the plumber nbout the roof leaking?
Ho was so used to writing letters-
why shouldn't he attend to the social
Hut on this particular morning Mrs.
Turner's commission wns n llttlo un
usual nnd she nppronched her son with
something of cajolery.
"I'm giving thnt tea this afternoon
Jimmy dear and everything seemed to
be coming off splendidly. You prom-
ised to get home by five you know.
Mrs. Stnndlsh has been mnklug such
u splurge of late that I must linvo this
perfection. Now ot course there Is
Hannah In the kitchen nnd Alice Is
sending me her Violet to help In the
dining room nnd there will bu Ilenson
at the door with Itltn helping up-
stairs hut Jane has Just told me she
couldn't he here. It's her regulnr
afternoon oft and sho has made some
sort of dote. She has given notice
nnywny or I should discharge her for
It. And she Is so Indispensable In the
pantry. I must linvo some one with
taste to make the sandwich plates at-
tractive mid put tho finishing touches
on things and keep tho rest of them
from losing their heads. That Is why
Jnne wns Indlspcnsnble."
"So I am to help In the pantry?"
Jimmy nsked ns soon ns ho could llnd
a chance to interrupt.
"Silly" sold 'Mrs. Tumor still with'
n cnjollng voice. "I wns only thlnklAg
thnt one of your girls could come nnd
help out. Thero -seems to bo such n
lot ot them nnd they never have much
to do." It wns one of Mrs Turner's
.firm beliefs that any business man
vovld manage to get along. with lutlf
us ninny stenographers and clerks as
die did but Jimmy did not dispute her.
'"There Is that nice looking girl that
sevins .to be your secretary or some
thing" went on Mrs. Turner too in-
tent on her own Interests to notice the
look of annoyance that came ou
Jimmy's face nt hearing Alice Busby
spoken ot by his mother us sho might
have spoken of u bit of olllco fumr-
"Votir Idea was to have Miss Ilusby
come hero nnd help out?" ho asked
then hesitated u moment giving tlmo
for an Iden to formulate nn Idcu thnt
changed his look of nnnoynnco to one
thnt showed real pleasure In anticipa-
tion. "Perhaps she might Ot course
It Is most unusual to get u young wom-
an of that sort to do that sort of
thing. She 'would only do It as a fav-
"I don't see that at all" cumc back
.Mrs. Turner. "She Is a working girl
nnd you employ her to do what you
wnnt her to do. Thero Is nothing dls-
graceful 'about this work. I would
give her n big' apron t& put over her
dress and she would Just havo to stand
In thu puntry seeing that things go
right; that none of the sorvunts get
.excited' and that the sandwiches don't
lonk ns If thev had been thrown oil
lVtin'ttiti alinll ahf liA hprf.?" WnA
Uluii!iy$ bury response.' '
"Oh three. There'll be things to do
.beforehand." . Mrs. 'Turner jcnlled as
.IJinmy.madc his t-xU from thp break-.
Jimmy Turner was not a mun of
imnSv 'theories rind 'abstract Ideas' but
he had formulated one theory that he
k usually kept to himself that was that
the girl in business usually made a
more congenial all-around companion
as' a wlfo. than tho girl wh6m men
Such ns Jimmy met In society Ho
had even made up his mind that If
lie ever married It would be u girl who
l worked In nn ofllce. Ot course such nn
Ideiv as this would have been incom-
prehensible to Mrs. Turner. So Jimmy
didn't say anything nbout It and re-
mained a bachelor. Of late however
he had' given Miss Uusby his secre-
tary more than a second thought. Ho
had found eome little satisfaction In
the faft that his mother had called
her' a "ra'ther nlco looking gfrf." ' lie-
twecn conceding that rind .thinking of
her ns 'n possible daughter-lu-lw there
wns n long wny.
Jimmy broached the subject to. Miss
Ilusby ylth. .all the tact lie could summon-
Miss. Busby's rejoinder left no
posslhllty of hope. And In the cheap
sort of hauteur that'she affected In re-
fusing Jimmy Turner felt that lie'snw
something In her' nature thnt he hud
never seen before. It did not ehhanco
her desirability as a wife In Jimmy's
Still there was the thought of the
empty pantry the cakes and -sandwiches
looking as If they had been
thrown on the plates servants losing
their licnds at tho last moment. lie
dared not let 3 o'clock come without
sending his mother some one to help.
It was another ot Jimmy's few
thtoiles thut In case ot what seemed
n dilemma he could mVitnety-nlne
cases out of a hundred flti'lVa way out
If he only sat down ami t!yht the
doors of his ofllco close i- aii'y'ckcd.
ins tciepnonc sncuceu our
He wns trying to think
somewhere who would hoi turijaj
emergency. Then In a It in i"j
inembcrod the llttlo wisp ft. a tfiyM?
dark blue and brown furs
rs .v homh
had picked out of tho path of a
skidding nutomobllo n few weeks ago.
Her back was toward the car. Jimmy
did not waste time lii speaking but
merely lifted her bp In two nrtns In
whaj. seemed a miraculously narrow
"I shall always feel that I owo my
life to you and yet you are a stranger"
she said. "I must hurry along but
If the time ever come when you need
help Just telephone Clarendon 778 will
you and nsk for Miss Brown?" with
that she had gono her way. Jimmy
hod not dreamed of her face for he
had scarcely n chance to look nt It
but he sometimes did rccnll with some-
thing like pleasure the feeling of her
slight weight In his arms as ho lifted
her to snfety.
So now he called Clarendon 778 nnd
nsked for Miss Brown. Ho felt some-
how thnt she was somebody's secre-
tary. She must surely ho n girt la
business. He nskeil her If she could
get off by three. Or perhaps she know
some nuo who could nnd wouiu ao
what bad to he done In the pantry
thnt afternoon. He told her of It ns
n Joke und she took It In tho best of
spirits contrasting strongly with the
manner of Miss Busby. And the only
bit of deceit ho nsked was that Miss
Brown would introduce herself to Mrs.
Turner ns "from Mr. Turner's ofllce." .
Surely she could put the sandwiches
on the plates gracefully nnd keep
Ilnnnnh from getting hysterics.
Tho Incident pnsscd without com-i
ment from Mrs. Turner snvo some-
thing to the effect that tho girl Jimmy
had sent from his olllco had done "well
Then followed the courtship of Jim-
my Turner n mod feverish headlong
courtship In which Mrs. Turner felt
perfectly Incapable of getting nny snt-
Isfnctlon from Jimmy. Mho only
guessed thnt he wns In love. But when
within n month's tlmo Jimmy told her
Hint he wus going to marry Miss Sid-
ney Cumberland Brown only daughter
of Weylnnd Cumberland Brown the
multl-nillllonnlrc banker her astonish-
ment was complete. Likewise her Joy
knew no bounds. It was such a' social
feather In her cap and- would cause
Mrs. Stnndlsh no. end. of Jealousy.
On the way. home n'ftcr Jimmy took;
his mother to cnll'on Miss Sidney Cum-
berland Brown; Mrs. Turner sat mus-
ing. "I seem to have seen her' before '
Jmm.v." But sho never associated the '
face 'with' that of tho little lrl who''
came to take charge In' the pantry on
the uccaslpn of her reception; -
MYSTERY IN ANCIENT TOOLS .
Ingenious Explanation as to Why Iron
Implements Should' Have Been
Coated With Brone.
Tho National Museum of Wales pos-
sesses nn Interesting show case con-
tnlulng n collection of tools and weap-
ons made In Britain nt n tlmo when
Britain owing to her vested Interests
In copper nnd tin wns still 'using
bronze though Iron wns already known
on tho Continent. In this collection of
Implements soma ure puro bronze
some nro of Iron coated with bronze
nnd nil nro ot the snino patterns a
the bronze Implements In current uso
In Britain at the time.'
Mr. 0. 0. S. Crawford offers tho
Interesting explanation thnt thero wni
one enterprising merchant of radical
tendencies who could mnko tools of
Iron but was unablo to sell them to hlx
conservative customers so making his '
whres exactly like In shnpo those In
general use ho dipped them In molten '
bronze nnd mixing up the counter-
felt's wlh genuine nrtldcs of solid
bronze he started" on n Journey to dis-
pose of them" hut met with a mishap
and dropped his whole bagful Into ft
lake. Owing to his loss the goods
'were 'never dispersed but were pre-'
st'ryed for us Just ns ho left them. Thu
explanation Is a posslhlo nnd nn In-
.genlous one lluf surely not the only
ope Imngluable. Exchange.. t
Origin of 8lang Term '.'Masher."
' The slang term "masher" Is purely
an Amerlcnnlzntlon. There Is' some
donbt as to Its oxact origin although
threo or four plnuslble- sources are
available Tho most acceptable ex
planation Is ndvnnccd by Bnrrlere and.
Lcland who claim It Is derived from
tho gypsy word "iiinsher-nvu" mean-
ing to fusclnnto by tho eye. In 1600
the word "mnsh" wns henrd only lu"
theatrical parlance. If nn actress rej-
ognlzeil n friend In the utldlence or
attempted to pick up an acquaintance
by smiling or by winking her eye. the .
management fined' her for "mashing."
A troupe of actors of Romany stock
nre thbught to hnve originated the
Bottom of North Atlantic.
The bottom of the North Atlantic
ocean Is one of tho widest and most.
'oven plains In tiie world. If the sea
were drained off a wagon migni no
hit nwu in
ifl ;nva one.
driven all the way fromValentlu j
on tho west coast of Ir " Trhr
tty bay In Newfoundlar . (V"
From Valentin the ?X M Jpf
dowfl hill tor nbout '?A NWT.t0 thr
point at which the bps -jl 1 fi"w cov-
cred by 1.700 fatliou lol iai wnter.
Then would come ' ' jK'TUj plain.
more than 1.000 r 'iqJjJMjf.lUie In-
equalities of the nl$icim which
would be hnrdlr PQrf tfclMfl though
Ihn rtentti or water UD-' tt k.wiwj'w
f?em''l005b uTj'lffritfJU .vil
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The Beaver Herald (Beaver, Okla.), Vol. 34, No. 26, Ed. 1, Thursday, November 24, 1921, newspaper, November 24, 1921; Beaver, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc69387/m1/7/: accessed April 11, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.