The Osage Journal. (Pawhuska, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 20, 1913 Page: 4 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE OSAGE JOURNAL
i ion to mime ts.
iaUrrV. u ftaepwl tn*tur Dei; i. »’
iH)mii OkiftboifcaL/S«f •/-* nt of <<<O^TO*
Spring is again with us. Tt is
time for planting. Garden reg-
et&bles form more than half the a ev
_ living of any family. We have
Br Thx Ourc Pufelkhing Co. all complained about the high
--►—— -•-——---:—' cost of living.
Clean up time is here again. RONQIED IT FACULTY.
Get after the backyards and al-1 -——•
leys. Don’t look at your neigh* The Journal has taken great
bars until your own is present- pride in the boys and young men '
fCBUSHEp EVERY THURSDAY.
of Pawhuska and has frequently
mentioned those who are making j
State Enforcement Officer Cau- good in an encouraging way.' It
Every farmer in I dill says the efforts to abolish his may have been a little partial to
little department out of the way. their chosen pursuits.
Miss Grace Broaddus, daughter
SUBSCRIPTION Jiao PER YEAR.
theTi“f' The establishment „f..peci.l of Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Broadd<
ily will use during the year. ,school for children who have not ^ ,last week signally honored)
They can be canned with but enjoyed the advantage of contin-
Why not designate the legis- jjjgy ^ canned with but enjoyed the advantage of contin- jj^ the state Normal faculty
lature as the Oklahoma Invcsti- jjttie trouble and you will find uous attendance during the year l . .V1
gating Board. that you not oniy wjn iive bet- will result in much benefit to Jhe ^ard of Education at Ok-
————“ ter. but you will live cheaper, this class of children some of lahoma City applied to the facul-
Both congress ar.d Oklahoma and lastly don’t fail to raise your whom are backward in their ty for some one to take charge
legislature will adjourn early in 0wn meat. Get a few hogs if studies and timid about going °* th<- kindergarten work of the
March. A calm after the storm. you have to borrow the money, into recitations with those better schools. Miss Grace was unan-
— It will be a paying investment.
It is to be hoped that no such | They can be kept growing
calamity as the retention in office through the summer on a small
of Secretary Fisher will befall; quantity of feed and when kill-
the Indian people. , ing time comes put up your own
■ssssss meet, thereby further reducing
A special session of the legisla- j tbe C08* living. The garden
ture is again being talked. It will be the best pajing ground
would seem from a distance that >’ou work.
a regular session every two years With the hogs it can be made
was sufficient. j8UPP>y y°ur toble leavin« the
, field crops to make clear money
Woodrow Wilson will relieve, instead of paying up store bills
William Howard Taft of the
sponsibility of running a govern-
with them. Get ready right now
to live off of the garden, the
ment of the people, for the peo- chickdns, the cow sand a few
pie and by the people one week bogs. It bas been done
from next Sunday.
The right of Secretary Fisher
to arbitrarily remove Chief Ba-
con Rind should be pressed to a
final decision as early as possible.
If the courts hold that he has
such power congress should apply
the clippers to the secretary’s
power. It’s too great for one
man to exercise, especially when
interests as large as those in-
volved in Osage affairs are at
and can be done again. The
most successful way to fight
the food trusts and at the same
time reduce the cost of living is
to raise as near as possible what
you put on your own table.
Don’t wait until next year. Do
it this year.
advanced. Supt. Downing in 'mou8'y selected by the faculty
reaching out to help these chil- 38 tbe mo8t coropetent i° tbe
dren has demonstrated a hu- large c^as8 handle the work,
mane interest in the welfare of She, at the reQuest of the facul-
mankind. No child should be ty» accePted the work and has a
deprived of an opportunity to se- bright future ahead of her.
cure an education, no matter
what his condition, nor should he WILL MOVE TO NEW LOCATION.
be placed in a position embarras- J -
sing to his finer sensibilities. H. J. Smith, the farm loan
man of Osage county, will move
his offices from the Elks building
to rooms in the new McDonald
Last Friday the brick work on s building, No. 117Kihekah, about
the tower of the new Catholic March 1st. Mr. Smith will be
church was finished and tower j glad to meet all old friends at his
decorated with the United States1 new quarters and as many new
flag, the Dutch and the papal j ones as possible. Mr. Smith has
Why not recall the Americans
from Mexico and let the war go
The remaining days of the leg-
islature will be taken up largely
by discussion upon the appropri- but a positive handicap to his
The brilliant man who habit*
ually gets drunk is not only a
nuisance to the community, a
dangerous influence on society
ation bills. On these bills the
legislators should use due cau-
tion, lest some of our institutions
which are looked upon so proud-
ly be crippled for want of suffi-
own success in life.
The oratorical contest as inau-
gerated last year among high
school students and termed the
Be liberal, but ex- Carroll contest after the origina-
acting on the officers whose duty | tor of the movement should not
it is to disburse the funds. Let j be discontinued. Regardless of
not a dollar be squandered, but prizes awarded or of judges
see that enough is furnished to awarding them, the work should
keep Oklahoma institutions the | be encouraged for its benefits to
pride of the state. those engaging in it.
And possess clothes you act-
mmiV ual,y enjoy wearing.
nil'll IF you prefer your Easter
***** clothes tailored to order, you
can select your Favored pattern
From 500 handsome woolens just received from our
famous Chicago Tailors,
Ed. V. Price & Co.
and be sure of unsurpassed fit, shapeliness, style and
Easter is only a few weeks away and we therefore
suggest that you lose no time in making your selec-
tion of woolens and leaving your measure.
Price about one-half what ordinary tailors ask for
’ • / • . • *
W. H. SMITH
Exkiaive. Locaj Dealer ..
Wiltoa Bros’. $hirta Stetaon Hata Florpheim Sho^a
flag. The cedar tree is used at
the finishing of a building of that
kind because of its enduring
qualities, evergreen everlasting.
We sincerely hope that no cy-
clone will come to destroy this
Since the roll of honor was
published three weeks ago, the
following contributions have been
Mr. & Mrs. J. T. Lynn - $450
......S. W. Buckley
and Mrs. Martha Dunham 100
J. W. McCool.....70
Mr. & Mrs. F. N. Revard - 55
“ “ “ James Ravlette 50
“ “ “ B. Plumondon 40
...... Merrit Wheeler 30
...... Geo. Tinker - 30
•< “ “ Everett Denoya 25
“ “ “ Anthony Carroll-
“ “ “ Chas. S. McDon-
ald ....... - 20
Dr. Benjamin Skinner - - 20
Mr. & Mrs. Joe Fitzgerald 15
& “ Chas. Revard 15
And several minor contribu-
tions. Yesterday a little roof
on top of. the tower crowned
with a cross eighty-five feet
above the ground.
STOCK YOUR FARM WITH HOGS.
established a county wide busi-
ness on farm loans, and knows
the different parts of the coun-
try. He is prepared to give
quick and satisfactory results.
Good farm for rent, 160 acres
on Buck creek, eight miles west
of Hominy, Okla., 110 acres of
cultivated land and 50 acres of
pasture. Good improvements
and plenty of water. Will give
five year lease, if desired.
Mo-sah-num-pah, care of Hom-
iny Trading Company, Hominy,
IN NEW LOCATION.
The Gans store is now located
in its new room in the Parsons
block. Mr. Gans handles a fine
stock of ladies goods, ready made
suits and furnishings. In the
new quarters they will be able to
better display their goods as well
as to better serve their custom-
ers. A dressmakers parlor has
been added to the establishment.
Ladies will find it to their ad-
vantage to call at this store be-
The Oklahoma Farmer gets
square to the point in the follow-
Too many farmers in Okla-
homa are buying their meat in-
stead of growing it. Our state
is favorably located for pork
growing and our farmers ought
to feed, not only enough hogs for
their own meat but a suplus.
“Owing to our long warm sea-
son and our usually rather mild
winter, there is not much objec-
tion as to when the sow farrows
but possibly March 1st is a good
time; pigs farrowed at that time
would give a good sized hog to
kill about Christmas time and
ought to weigh close to 275 or
300 pounds at 10 months old.
“Anticipating the growing of
hogs the farmer will have a
patch of sweet clover, rye or
wheat for their first taste of
green feed. This can be follow-
ed by oats, rape, sorghum, cow-
peas and peanuts. To use this
rotation one would be obliged to
have several different lots but
they need not be large, owing to
the number of hogs fed.”
NEW BANK AT SPERRY.
The State Guaranty Bank has
been organized at Sperry. Okla-
homa. Sperry is on the Midland
Valley just over the line in Tulsa
county. Jos. M. Wren is presi-
dent, G. E. Hech. vice president
and J. D. Winters, cashier, of
80 acres of land part in culti-
vation; 160 acres in cultivation;
340 acres splendid grazing land
80 acres could be cultivated.
These properties must be sold at
once. Phone 264.
35-2t Horace J. Smith.
LIBEL GASES GO OVER.
The libel cases against owners
and operators of the Free Press
came up in the county court this
week and were put over until the
next regular term.
Fresh line of garden and field
seeds. Have just received a car
load of red and white Texas oats.
A. T. Shurtliff Feed store. Phone
161. Rear of Hirt building.
10c- Enamdwarc - 10c
The entire assortment of Gray Enamelware, consisting of
of 14-qt. Dish Pans, 10-qt. Water Pails, 2-qt. Coffee Pots
and many other exceptional values, as show in window.
On Sale Saturday, Feb. 22, 2 p. m.
Price 10 Cents. One piece to a customer
5, 10 and
5, 10 and
The young man and business man will Find my
beautiful line of woolens thoroughly satisfactory in
wear and appearance.
These modern, popular patterns make
Handsome Suits $18 to $30
Perfect hand tailoring, individual fit. Style and
Has anything in the line of Drugs, Sundries, Toilet
Articles, Perfumes, Rubber Goods, etc.
104 W. Main
L. C. SHIMONEK SHEl5^m
Roofing Materials of All Kinds
E. 6th St.
REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
February 4, 1913.
Loans and Discounts........$243,736 87 Capita] Stock................ 50,000 00
Overdrafts___________________ 4,549 55
United States Bonds (at par) ..50,000 00 Surplus (earned)............ 10,000 00
Bonds, Warrants, Judgements 28,662 99 Uudivided Profits (earned)... 14,877 24
Banking House and Fixtures. 15,459 55 ,
Other Real Estate............ 1,628 22 c,rculat,on...........-.......60,000 00
Cash and Sight Exchange... 161,829 00 Deposits..................... 379,977 94
Money in the bank is a friend in need. Money
talks. Be business-like. The check system is the
most dignified and business-like method of paying
your bills and other obligations. It is one of the best
ways to keep “tab” on yourself—to keep from spend-
ing a lot of money uselessly—Put all you get in the
bank and check against it. In just a little while you
will be surprised to see how much you save. Bring
your money down today.
CITIZENS’ NATIONAL BANK, Pawhuska, Okla.
Laces and embroideries at St.
Jess Givens is enjoying a visit
from his brother who lives in
I have $1500 to loan on good
j quarter section of land. Hor-
J ace J. Smith, Phone 264. 35-2
For Sale.—Valley Rooming
House. Price to suit purchaser
if taken at once. Sickness com-
pel^ the owner to let it go.
Dr. Hayes will move his dental
office to rooms in the new Par-
sons block about Match 1st,
where he will be pleased to meet
YOUNG ASTOR TO TAKE UP AGRICUL-
Vincent Astor has been select-
ed by Governor Sulzer to head
the delegation which will repre-
sent New York state at the In-
ternational Institute of Agricul-
ture to be held in Rome next
Governor Sulzer said Mr. As-
tor recently asked him for his
advice on how to be a useful
man. Various plans were dis-
cussed, including the naval mi-
litia, but the young man selected
nor he would use the Astor farm
at Reinecliff for scientific and
experimental purposes with a
view to benefiting the farmers
of the country. Besides attend-
ing the convention at Rome, the
delegation will investigate Eur-
opean systems of agricultural
Associated with Mr. Astor on
the delegation will be President
William G. Brown of the New
York Central, Benjamin F. Yoak-
um and Henry Morganthau, Jr.
Geo. Bolton, the Fairfax’butch-
• • .
[the new institution.- ' ;• ’ • all! old patrons. agriculture. H« told the gover- w, was a visitor .in the city Mon- “
"" - ' . -
• \ • V” i ,v V. • • ....•* • •* y ,•••
. ■; . • •••• . ♦ • . \ • •. v • : ... • : •••••• v * . • .. *• t . *
\ ' *• : —* .’. .. • ..«••• . . ■ • •. •... .• ■ . . . • • . .
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.
The Osage Journal. (Pawhuska, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 20, 1913, newspaper, February 20, 1913; Pawhuska, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc825820/m1/4/: accessed October 14, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.