Chickasha Daily Express. (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. FOURTEEN, No. 306, Ed. 1 Friday, December 26, 1913 Page: 3 of 8
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CHICKAIHA OAILV EXPRESS CHICKASHA OKLAHOMA
PRICES Cr BR3CMS TO EE HIGHER
Shortage of Crop in Oklahoma Will
Cause lncre-e In the Price
Oklahoma which nrodiires
two-thirds of the broom rorn used
in tiie I'nitod Slates will not have
more than half a crop this year Is
the opinion expressed by E. J. ( rites
an Oklahoma City broom manufac-
turer who has just returned from a
trip through the broom corn country
of northwestern Oklahoma. Foine of
the buyers have put the figure as low
as 35 per cent but Mr. Orites con-
siders mat that is probably too low.
As a result of thin condition broom
prices are already on the advance
and housewives will probably hob)
on to all of their old brooms which
still have a few sweeps h-fr In them.
An advance of no cents a dozen has
already been announced here. Fist
ern manufacturers have advanced
their prices 7S cents and in some
cases $1 per dozen and still further
advances are to be expected If the
price of broom corn continues to o
up and there is nothing to keep it
from going in that direction.
Prices In the broom corn district
are showing a steady advance with
probably an average of $Mo per ton
at the present time for brush of
medium quality. The poorer grades
are selling ns low as $m) whlio some
of the more fancy stuff has brought
as high as $150 per ton.
Oklahoma's production last vent
was conservatively estimated nf
('00 tons. This year there will not
be more tlmn 20(H-0 tons at the
outside. Oklahoma and western Kan
as always furnish the great bulk ol
the broom corn supply and that is the
section where the damage from heat
and drouth has beer greatest. New
Mexico will have some good stuff but
he brush is short and the yield great
ly reduced. Illinois has also been
hurt by the dry weather and all in
rfimttons are that ie product wil
reach a rerord price this year.
Three Near Union City.
Three silos have been erected -the
vicinity of I'uion City during the
present year. 1. Yoscn. Iu(lc r.ln
derma riat;d a farmer named Klshet
each have silos. Mn.lennan's silo
holds 100 tons and Is filled with kaflr;
i.indermer. s of lire capacity U filled
with kafir and torn. Kach of these
silos are HxHO feet In size ruber
has his silo filled with corn and the
dimension tare lC:;s f.et v. ;h ir.fl
tons capacity. t orn around I'nlon
Ciiv will average about twenty-five
bushels to the acre and wheat made
about twelve bushels to the acre.
Live Stork and Dairying
Kvery farm sho'ill he a factory !n
wnicn sroou are tnad a' haft
Live stock will help to do this on
Wilbur-ton Raises a Big Spud.
The Wilbur-ton News reports that
a local Rroer of potatoes f.eind one
among his product which weighed
Big Alfalfa ProMs.
J. 11. R.ipp a fanner livinit three
ml.'cs southeast of Itlackvell threshed
120 bushels of alfalla s e I fiom fifteen
acres. The seed was of excellent
inallty. The profit of the owner from
tbo seed and the alfalfa harvested
will total $T0 per acre.
STOMACH TROUBLES DISAPPEAR.
Stomach liver and kidney troubles
weak nerves lame ba.k and female Ills
disappear when Klectric Hitters are
used. Thousands of women would not
be without a bottle In their home l.li'i
Tool of Depew Okla writes: "Kloe-
trlc Hitters raised nie from a boil of
bickness and suffering atid has done
me a world of pood. I wish every suf
feting wotnin could um' this excellent
remedy and find out as 1 did. Jnt
how good it is." As it has help thou-
bunds of others it sur !y w ill do tne
same for you. Kvery bottle guaran-
teed ri0c and Jl.oO. At ell druggist.
II. It'. liucklin & Co.. Philadelphia pn l
St. Louis Adv. dSw
TT T TTT) (Jo
lU iivi o;
We Have About
100 Pairs of . . .
Margaret "Dopes" Up
Fashions for Men
BY MARGARET MASON.
(Written fur the I'nited Press.)
Ne w Yi rk. Dt-c. 2'J. Some men don't
think they are well d reared unless
their socks malcli their ra ats and
their lUili'lkeivliiet's. Others think
.hey're all Uitdod up il tiny change
tlieir collars and have a shoe shine.
The tetiii-iicy nowadays however is
:.ll toward the inonugi allied shirt and
the spats and away from Hie ut:d tie
and tne vwikly cellar. There is no
doubt thai Iheie is a dormant Ueau
lirumuiel in every rave man and b-t
him :i. e tense the glamour of purple
and line linen l' say nothing of
risl vali ii and fein.liinlty must need.
looks to U;i sartorial laurels.
If you have clt an cut features a
'Inge of premature giay at )our tent
aii kli ST t'-a utsts veins.
w it'll Norman blood thill ou are
Mire to I ok pcrlt-cly fascinating i"
ene of the new stot ks of blae- suii'i
jii i -tl in white. To.i this with one of
tlie latest shaiitd bilk hats with tin-
.lat biiins and the crowns that slope
toward the top an I you'll either look
hke "An Atnnieitr 1 lentletnan" on "The
"road Highway" 'r a Krt :n h duellist.
There is a distinct leaning toward
l!:e pU t ui siiic in present day male
i-tyle and afire rial fills the aesthetic
with hope flecks are the first step
and either in plain blai I; at in or re-
Ineved by the white piling they are
wry efleiiive southing the collar
'pee with vmi crossing 111 the back
and then r turning to tie in a bow un-
der the Adams a ;'!". . I' or those noi
not extreme enough to t.ik any stock
in the stocks the r filiation four-in-In.reis
in loveiy iiew IVlfiiiu iMiltems
.;t rich color bl tidings.
If dress bl-irts keep on being more
extravaitt ntly tmked it would reein
they'd soeu be all lackettd out. The
inasi a of tiny tucks and inf initesmal
pie its are the despair cf the home
wash lady and a delight to the eye.
Last season sa the advent of these
softly ideated dre-s shirts the swas-
Uerest lilies with the body of delicately
tinted hina siik and the K a!
bosom of the soften white lawn.
This season the harljordashors are
f.oiug a step fartht r and bhowitig bliirts
whose ideated bosoms are also ornate-
ly embroider! d in tiny dots and floral
designs. The pleats havj also broken
into the striped and colored day-wear
tliirt class and are made up Willi the
stripes . ning crosswise of the
boboin a b.yle guaranteed to give one
that chesty look.
Kveu the evening waistcoats are a
mass of tiny pleats or tin. ks aleo with
plai.i lapels. One untucked but stun-
ning one is of black :ir:n piped in
while to match the L ju-it and white
The male love of jeweiii I still much
restricted. Ornate scarf pins uie ta-
booed and only plain white or black
single pearls are in best tusie. The
birth tluiie is permeable und moon-
slones and ats eyes simply ninuuted
; very good. For day wear thin disks
of gold w ith an enameled motion ram of
I dark blue or while are very smart for
! sleeve links. T he passing of the watch
1 fob is complete and chains of plat ilium
I links for dress or lapel sirups for in
formal wear are now de rigeur. The
up to the minute watch is than as a
wafter and open faced. U also Is elab-
i The formal stick comes in clouded
! malacca mounted w ith an egg shaped
I silver head engraved with a linked
monogram. For the. lounge stick the
j lighter woods have lost favor and they
now coir.-' Vn medium dark with a
(rocked l.ar.dle tipped with silver.
Hidtoua famies have been alolvved
to run riot in the bulky plaid mack-
iuaws and many w lord soft hats but
the well dressed man know s them not.
One must draw the line somewhere
and a matkitiaw is a good place to
Min e Paul Poiret has flight go u. 1
and ling'Ticd the fair sex in the Im-
pressionistic manner of tinted linen
bordered in vivid contrasting tones it I
is only meet that the impr esshtiistio )
pajama should take its place in the
up-to-date mail's wardrobe. Some J
stunning effec ts come in plain shade j
I of old blue bordered in purple anil
moiiograntt d in the same or a cotnbiu- j
at ion of old rose and green ecru ami I
rorise. The futurist pajama imdoubt- J
edly fill a long felt want. m:d make it I
now nossihle for a Oeachv 13111 Poiret
nightie to retire appropriately accom-
iat..fd. STOLEN SMILE'R TWO.
Not in the Orders.
Jim's boss sent him up on the
to paint it That was early in the
morning. Toward nightfall tiio bos
clambered upon the hidd r to see
hei her his workman had blow n away
or been eate-a by the birds. Theie
was Jim Fit tin? on the edge of tin-
"Jim. yon lazy piece what you been
''Didn't t send you up here to paint I
"Well did you do it?"
"What else did you do?"
"I went to sleep.'
"Why didn't you come down if you
" 'IVed boss you jes' said paint de
i.if. You tn-vah saitl iiiMTin' Tmuii
ooiinn' down." V.x
Drop in and Let Us Show
Montessori Explains Her
Methods of Teaching
Telegram by United Press
New York. Uec. -jt;. Dr. .Maria Mon-
tessori the great Italian educator of
ihildiv. vvl.o conies to this country to
leach her s.vstem for the uplift of the
human race through the medium of
(ou.-istent education U day told tlio
I'uited Press of her aims and ambi-
tions of the fundamental phases of her
methods. Miss Anna K. (ieorge direc-
tor of the world for the Mcntessort Ed-
ucational association in America in-
terpreted for the educator who does
not speak English.
"No system of education can be told
in a few words or in a few hundred
words" baid l)r. .Montessori. "1 have
told of my method in ury books and
yet I find that the same iliing must
be lold ever and over again in dill'er-
cnl words to fit different cans with
which I have to deal.? 1 night say thai
Evening . 1
6 to 10 I
we will sell all
es o f Royal
Society at 1
1-2 Price 1
This make3 beau . if ul
! ;i i-v
my method is one which leads the child
to teach itself. The teacher is not a
teacher merely a director of the ac-
tivities of the child's mind body and
general temperament so as to bring
out the things which are naturally
within the child but not brought out
by the average system of education.
"Liberty of me child is another voy
fundamental thing. In my school the
little (.tics ure free to pursue their own
Ixt-t natural inclinations. The foster-
ing of spontaneity in the child Is an-
other great factor which inuxt be
"The normal child who grows to
be the normal man or woman is the
indiv idual vi ho in this world lias had
lire least attention. Science has done
much ior the sick In body and mind
science has borne within it a great
truth a great force and society him
responded by honoring science. On
the oLher hand the common school
which should have long ago received
the ati en! 1 -i of modern science has-
done nothing for normal life and eon-
iroiionliy society does not honor the
teacher nor give close attention to the
preparations of teachers.
"It was through the deficient and
abnormal children that I first learned
my great lessons about the teaching of
childhood. I taught my poor unfortu-
nate little ones and found that liberty
opportunities- fur spontaneous activity
and freedom from I In restraint of Ig-
norant riders were working wonders.
My deficient children were advancing
along the trad to knowledge faster
than the no.'xa! children in the ordin-
ary schools. Why not set free the
Hernial by tin- same method I thought!
"Since then I have studied the nor-
mal child with results vhieh have sur-
prised me. I took simple means. I
'offered stimuli from the outside ma-
Merial to (piicken their selection of
! things w hic'i they studied of their own
jvoli'hn and oon discovered that the
ihild b it alone and untramnieled ti;i-
im by tin' limiting surrounding:) and
I the modern paraphernalia cf public
: fchools would soon tench himself to do
tilings which he would not learn in
: lour times the nuinln r of vv
eks in the
To Dispose of
At a Bargain
"Our scientists have never had the
altitude of humility toward the normal
child which they have displayed to-
ward the smallest germs on their
microscopic slides. The greatest doc-
tor gees humbly to the bedside of the
sick child but not to the side of iu
normal brother. This is why we have
not succeeded ill penetrating scientif-
ically into the knowledge of the nor-
mal man. Christ when he taught the
science of life the way of life taught
humility as its first principal and said
'lie who would be master of all must
be servant of all and he who would
be master must serve.'
"It. was then that I tried to approach
the task which 1 had set for myself. I
found that teachers in the public
schools often pour a flood 'of words
presenting various phases of the sub-
ject on the confused pupil. It was my
belief that with simplicity children
would learn the same things more
clearly and with less effort und less
loss. It was my intention to analyzo
in order that the child might receive
his perceptions clearly and concisely.
"My attitude was to be that of a
scientist. I was not coining to teach
tiieni. 1 came with the nrdur of the
scientist who desires to come up the
spontaneous ina!iif.-.idlions of life and
to assign to them Hieir proper value.
"o in the children's ' houses the
teacher serves and waits upon life. She
does not teach.
"And so the time came with myself
when I arrived at the point where I
lest all desire to carry on scientific re-
search or to compile the reports of my
experiments. It was m if 1 had flun I
a secret gtirdei. a palace of peace in
W'.Vch I only wanted to live with those
children and enjoy their development.
"Scientific language became revok-
ing to tne. It seemed inadequate when
I w ishid to describe the manifestation
which were taking place about me. I
w ished to speak of it in terms of relig-
ion." CONSTIPATION POISONS YOU.
If you uib constipated your entire
system is poisoned by the waste mat-
ter kept in the body serious results
often follow. I'se Dr. King's New Life
Pills and you will soon get rid of con-
stipation headache and other trou-
bles. 25c at druggists or by mail. H.
I l. Bucken & Co. Philadelphia and St
Louis. Adv. d&v
For the liberal patronage you
have given us in the past and
wish you a happy New Year.
'Selz Royal Blue" Store
Jan. 1 1914 413 Chic. Ave.
It in Chclka-
People are sometimes slow to recog-
nize tiue merit and they cannot be
blamed for so tcaiy have been hum-
bugged in the past. The experience
of hundreds of Chickasha residents
expressed publicly through newspapers
and oile i sources places Doan's Kid-
ney Pills on a linn foundation here.
I! A. Lyle farmer. It. F. U. No. 1
Chickasha Okla. says: "Some years
ago when living In Tennessee I not
tniiy personally used Doan's Kidney
Pills but sold them in a general store
I know if from no other reason than
the large sale of thein and the many
words of praise given them that they
do everything: that they are said to
do. I had a slight disorder of the kid-
neys. Doan's Kidney Pills proved very
Price fiOc at all lealers. Don't sim-
ply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Kyle had. Foster-Milburn Co.
Props. Hutfalo N. Y. 2td<w
(First published Tec. 12 1913.)
Chickasha Ok!a. Dec. 12 1913.
Notice la hereby given that the an-
nual meeting of the shareholders of
the Oklahoma National Hank of Chick-
asha will be held at the banking house
of said association in Chickasha Okla-
homa on Tuesday January 13 1914
between the hours of 10 a. m. and 4 p.
in. for the election of directors for the
ensuing year and for such other busi-
ness as may properly come before said
meeting. J. A. JL'LIEV
Children take Ballard s norehound
Syrup willingly because It tastes nice.
There isn't a better remedy anywhere
for children's coughs hoarseness and
bronchitis. It's a good medicine and
easy to take. Price 2ac 50c and $1.00
per bottle. Sold by Owl Drug Store
and Public Dru? Store. Adv. d&vr
opposite P. 0
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Evans, George H. Chickasha Daily Express. (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. FOURTEEN, No. 306, Ed. 1 Friday, December 26, 1913, newspaper, December 26, 1913; Chickasha, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc730314/m1/3/: accessed May 27, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.