The Okarche Times. (Okarche, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, October 21, 1910 Page: 7 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
SHORTHORN, HOLSTEIN OR
AYRSHIRE FOR DAIRYMAN
A TRAIN LOAD OF TOBACCO.
Where It Is Intended to Sell Calves to Butcher,
Named Are Excellent—Some of
The best bull .for- thd milk farmer
Is the Holstein, Shorthorn or Ayr-
shire. If he Intends to sell the
calves to the butcher when two or
three weeks old he should buy the
Holstein or Shorthorn. A male of
either breed, properly fed and bred
to grade cows of any of the large
milking breeds, will give large calves
that will make rapid growth and sell
for $8 to $10 each when at the age
of 20 to 25 days.
A milk farmer should not have a
Jersey bull, as they bring small, deli-
cate calves that can seldom be sold
for more than a few dollars. Any
calf butcher will tell you what calf
will bring the most money.
If the milk farmer desires to r^e
the female calves from his best; cows
he should buy an Ayrshire. T^.Ayr-
shire has been bred exclusively' for
milk, and will
the Baltimore market from Ohio and
West Virginia. They are great eaters
and usually give a large quantity of
milk and when dry fatten quickly.
The cows are fed liberally at all
times, and as soon as fat disposed of
to good advantage as beef. A herd of
fat grade Shorthorn cows recently
sold for $55 per head, which was
within a few dollars of their pur-
chase price when fresh.
The milk farmer should decide
whether half a dozen or more fat
cows sold every spring to the butcher
will not pay better than keeping the
cows over until they come fresh. Our
own method, which we havo found
most economical, as we have the pas-
ture and. the fepd. Is to keep the best
milkers over. We only raise th6 fe-
male cplves Jjroip. opt; qhplcest cows,
/lairyrpen having hjgh,-pr^ced land'and
carrying on, qn exel^giye *""*
OLD SOLDIER WISHES TO HELP
SUFFERERS FROM KIDNEY, LIV-
ER AND BLADDER TROUBLES1
I frequently troubled \Jith kilney aiy<l fancy grade tobacco
bladder trouble, especially the spring I factory In the l nited St
and Fall. Being an old veteran of the
Civil War, a little exposure or cold settles
on my kidneys, and then I am laid up
with kidney or bladder trouble. Y our
Swamp-Hoot waA recommended to me a
number of years ago, and I took a number
of bottles of it and was more than *pleased
with the results. I consider Swamp-ltooC
the greatest and best kidney medicine on
the market, and it never fails to give
quick results in kidney trouble, bladder
trouble and lame back.
Dr. Kilmer’s Swamp Root has done me
so much good that I feel if any words of
mine will bo the means of relieving any
poor sufferers that you are at liberty to
use this letter as you see lit.
Yours verv truly,
GEORGE W. ATCIILEY,
Des Moines, la.
fltnte of Iowa )
Folk County j
A. It. Hansen, a retail druggist of this
city, being first duly sworn, deposes and
enys. that he is well acquainted with
George W. Atehley,. who gave the at>p\ <*
testimonialthat said #Atehley ijuuU* ami
signed said testhnonial m my present*
mid that 1 have sold said AtchlM' a.pMt "
of the Swamp-ftim referred tonVr«\lr*-*-
— *.......M —
Twenty-four Carloads Purchased for
Lewis’ Single Binder Cigar
,Wbat Is probably the biggest lot of
held by any
States has Just
been purchased by Frank P. Lewis, of
Peoria, for the manufacture of Lewis’
Single Binder Cigars. The lot will
make twenty-four carloads, and is se-
lected from what Is considered by ex-
perts to be the fines* crop raised In
many years. The purchase of tobacco
id sufficient to last the factory more
than two years. An extra pri<M H
paid for the selection. Smokers of
Lewis’ Single Binder Cigars will appre-
ciate this tobacco.
—Peoria Star, January 16, 1909.
Laura Jean Libbey, discussing in
Brooklyn her successful appearance
on the stnge, said:
“I talk in my monologue about love,
marriage and the other interests of
the heart. On these subjects women,
especially young women, are strangely
“They really make me think, you
know, of the little girl who was asked
by her teacher:
“ ‘What can you tell us about Solo-
fr'IiO'J -« •• ■vt* t* ‘ > » '• <l» : >
*19 +mTz i'.a*
. ; . ’>i)T '+ 7 • ''
. • * - j
* tn . '
iSi • t> > t ._
* - •/
fr.frmrtTlHil. Aifi.'iikt '• MrtTier
Georg* W.- AW+ilcJrili d'K-l’l? k
zen of this city im«t (OK-tionordl)!.? itian
Llmt.it wbb.JUt. .lUchlqy’s^^jqre
PWi Mtiasiihh . v.,:v
r.|. 1 1!<
BqbspriM to jp „nvy .prc^ntm-.nn^,
sworn to before 'mi*, Jills' S.3rd ..qf
_■ n ...U 7 id, *>
!►*. ktkmnrW (Vx.
Blrlffhamton, V ,Y.
:. i '<*: v
Prove What Swamp-Root'Wail D&!ForYdti
Sendrito ui)r. Ivditow-^-AHC.^IlirlalrAm^
ton,.-Oi; Y,, futf ;ttv»tnpie jb<JttNF‘. M w.1',
convince au»q»\, Kill tlftffifb*
ceuts'iattd '*•'** 1 . ..
rii.v1; • -• ^ 1 ! j a« ~ r 4 *
Solomon.’ replied the little girl,
‘was Very fond of animals.’
” ‘And how. my dear,’ said the teach-
er, ‘do you make that out?’
“ ‘Because,’ answered the little girl.
Tiibl'o says ho hud 500 yorcu*
OF THE VIRTUE OF
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound
What is the use of procrastinating in the face of such
evidence as the following letters represent? If you are a
sick woman or know one who is, what sensible reason have
you for not giving Lydia K, Pinkham’s Vegetable Com-
pound a trial ? For 30 years we have been publishing such
testimonial letters as these—thousands of them —they aro
genuine and honest, too, every one of them.
Mrs. S. .T. Harbor says:
MSI “I think Lydia E.
la the best medi-
cine in the world
1 feel it my duty
to let others
know the good it
has done for mo.
Three years ago
11 had a tumor
which the doctor
I said would have
to be removed by an operation or I
could not live more than a year,
or two, at most. I wrote Mrs. Pink-
ham, at Lynn, Mass., for advice, and
took 14 bottles of Lydia E. Pink-
liam's Vegetable Compound, and to-
day the tumor is pone and X am a
perfectly well woman. 1 hope my
testimonial will bo of benefit to oth-
ers.”—Mrs. 8. J. Baiuiek, 8cott,
Mrs. E. F
■ He Knew.
' 'k shihll boy brought up by
eHilng father to hate anything
[qctWfl with England or
er quantity of milk for the food con- | ness should take the Shorthorn or
Burned than any other breed. An- j Holstein cross. The dairyman living
other excellent quality of the Ayrshire j on his clay or rough mountain farm
breed is their freedom from lung [ should take the Ayrshire bull and
diseases; their hardy, rugged < hnrac- raise tho choicest female
ter and their ability to stand cold
weather without injury. For cheese
and milk at the lowest cost, the Ayr-
shire and the Ayrshire cross Will give
the largest returns.
For cream and butter buy the
Guernsey or the Milking Polls. The |
Guernsey is much larger than the
Jersey, they give a larger flow of
milk and the milk, being highly col-
ored, can bo sold at an advanced
price. I know of dairymen keeping a
few well-bred (luernseys for the ex-
press object of their milk being used
to color and flavor the milk from
their grade cows. Nearly all the
dairy farmers that make a business
of selling milk to the city want large
cows. The cows preferred are the
(trade Shorthorns or the Holsteins,
says a writer in the Baltimore Amer-
ican Most of these rows romo to
keep up Tiis herd,
much cheaper, as
This he can do
his expenses av«
Five, distinct breeds of hogs are
credited to American skill, and every
one of them k better adapted to Amen
ican conditions than any foreign
breed, barring tho Berkshire. The
Berkshire seems to be a good hog
ftdetea with England or the English
(waif cbnsighed recently to cat dinner j
fvjtn '(hC nurse while the family enter I
jth'jhfll'u genuine English lord In the
dihing room. The grown-ups' meal had |
cfplnd'to that “twepty minutes past” j
stagb where conversation hqlts direct-
ly, Wllen a childish treble fell upon
the dumb waiter shaft f.rom the
ttftjjj&A: This is wbaff tho astonished
” —F^C ill fo, ,fum.
•Ysmell the blood of .an.. Engllsh-
pn 2—' , r “ -T ; •
Prod—rX iiropoged to Mins Dlngley j
J^q—Don’t believe I know ber. Is ;
she well off?
Fred—Yes, 1 guess so. She refused «
■ JfZP-. HORN,
Varieties Like Blue Grass Will
Heat Quickly if Not Dried in
Sun or Witli Artificial
Heat of Some Kind.
May Sell 100,000,000 Red Cross Seals.
c Twfltiy-fiYe ,, million Bed’ Cri>HH
Fleas and Mites Christmas Seals have been printed
it Is said that crude carbolic acid -.“4. SJg.Mw <U*triUufpd by the|Amer-
dissolved In boiling water and sprtm t<w«, and .afr uiuoni. Mr
riled about (he barn or henhouse Id haSe,K* d-.-Wh t°.. ftN1*
sure death to flea? «ul mHm. U*« u ^is
16 cents’ worth’or the carbolic «chi 'lumber wjUjJo ..nefdwl t\hU* tlm
to a •httflv''f (d Water." ' ' • ■ • .ad^k.r-U.. poqWotpd MR “‘ose used
, last M ar It b, >ilVUt4< >1 for nan OnflT
l>rkr ^ . as a seal,.oq the. b^tqji itl letters. The
H>‘.rm. It |s probable ^ .vna,.jneht sqqare with the con-
ven,tioqal, lied ftrqsf in the center
and lha. .WlMfla.' Chrlstma*
Happy New Vi-ar,. Aqn'rb'ati Bert
Crtiss" In /tlrojfj ,ab(}ut It. The col-
ipolsture, in the
that tha niiaute i articles qf moisture
are expanded in the freezing and
Uyrst.ihe pells of whieh they form a
part. . i ■ r. ,aM
When Rubbers Become Necessary
Ami your shoes pinch, shake into your
shoes Allen's Foot-Ease, the antiseptic,
opwder for the feet. Cures tire* 1. aching
feet and takes the sting out of thorns and
Bunions Always use ft for Hr* iking in
Ne,w shoes and for dancing parties. Bold
everywhere 2f>c. Sample mailed FREE.
Address, Allen H. Olmsted. Le Hoy, N. Y.
1 was under the
ment for a fibroid
tumor. 1 suffered
with pain, aoro-
and could not
walk or stand on
my feet any
length of t,ime. 1
wrote to Mrs.
Plnkham for ad-
vice, followed her
_____ directions and
took Lydia E. I’inkham’s Vegetable
Compound. To-day I am a well
woman, the tumor was expelled and
my whole system strengthened. I
advise all women who are afflicted
with tumors or female troubles to
try I.ytlia E. J’iukham’s Vegetable
Compound.” — Mrs. E. 1'. IIavis,
1890 Washington St., Boston, Mass.
For BO years Lydia E. Pinltliam’s Vegetable
Compound bus been the standard remedy for
female Ills. No si< k woman does justice to
herself who will not try this famous medicine.
Made exclusively from roots and herbs, and
has thousands or cures to its credit.
Mrs. Plnkham invites all sick women
to write her for advice. She lias
guided thousands to health free of charge.
Address Mrs. Plnkham, Lynn, Mass.
Mrs. George May says:
No one knows
what 1 havo suf-
fered from fe-
My doctor Bald
he could not giva
me anything ta
cure it.’ Through
the advico of a
friend 1 began
to use Lydia E.
table Compound, and the pain soon
disappeared. 1 continued its usa
and am now in perfect health.
Lydia E. 1'iiikha ms Vegetable Com-
pound lias been a God-send to mo
as 1 believe I should have been in
my grave if it had not been for Mrs.
I-inkharn’s advice and Lydia E. .
Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound.”
— Mrs. George May, 88 4tu Ave.,
Paterson, N. J.
Mrs. W. Iv. Iloush says:
I have been
of a severe fe-
male trouble by
Lydia K. Pink-
want to recom-
mend It to all suf-
fering women. ”
— Mrs. W. K.
IIousu, 7 East-
view Ave , Cin
Because your case is a difficult
one, doctors having dono you no
good, do not continue to suffer with-
out giving Lydia E. Pinkham’s Veg-
etable Compound a trial. It surely
lias cured many eases of female ills,
such as inflammation,ulceration,dis-
placements, libroid tumors, irregu-
larities, periodic pains, back ache,etc.
Economy Is the art of living as
though you are poor when you are ]
really not so; whereas, If you aro
really poor und live that way that's
VBlitOW CLOTHES ARE 1 XSK.IITI.V.
Keep them White with Red Cross Ball Blue.
Ail'grocers sell large 2 oz. package, 5 cents.
When a girl marries for money the 1
devil Is, usually the best man at tho j
W. L. DOUGLAS
•3 ’3 ’° &. *$4 SHOES SfBoBBi
BOYS’ SHOES, *2.00 *2.50 AND *3.00.
W.L.Oougfan $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00 shoos
am pnsitivaly tho host mado and most pop-
ular shoos tor thoprlcolnAmorica.andaro
tho most ooonomical shoos for you to buy.,
I >o you r«*ull/«‘ t lint my Iimvu ken tl»«i amlaril for «»* «*r
30 yt’iirH, that I inuko »ml *rll lisnrn ii.t.OO, li t.AO Hint frl.fm
mIio«>h than any other mtu»ufiM’tiir#*r In th** I mnl tlu*t l>OI.-
LAK FOR 1)01.1 Alt. I 1* I’ A IIANTKF MY SllOFS to hold tliHr
htiA|M\ look nti.l lit lo-ttfi’’.anil worn- h»i.|f< r tliun unv <»t tier »3A><». \
or *4.0(1 hIi<’-**» you « in hnv ? Qimllty « omit*. It l“ih
m.Klo my ........a Till: LKAUKHS tiF Tll»'« YVOIll.l).
You will he olomwxl when you buy my nhoea lmcunae of the lit and iipi*«*i*rame.
uxti'lo iny ah<M9» TIIK 1
vill he pleased when you buy my — • —---- ----
and when It cuiih h tlmo tor you t«» piireba* » anotlier pair, you will be*_inu,o tuuu
|t|eHscil l»(aiiiiH«s tin* luHt oneH wore
CAUTION! ‘ w,t„out
o well, ami (rave you ho mueb ‘omfort
v ^ r ,!' , ; TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE
**» \,:y? Bb'i.’isjaiKri'am»-
‘‘For months I had great trouble with my
Stomach and used all kinds of medicines.
My tongue has t>een actually as green as
grass, my breath having a bad odor. Two
wreksngo a friend recommended Cuscarets
and after using them I can willingly and
cheerfully say that they have entirely
( urrd me. I therefore let you know that I
shall recommend them to any one suffer-
ing from such troubles.”—Cbas. H. IlaL
p. rn, 114 E. 7th St., New York, N. Y.
Pleasant, Palatable. Taste Good.
I)« Good. Never Sicken, Weaken or Grip*.
10c 25c 50c. Never sold la bulk. The Ken-
1 (' C C, GuaxaniuetHo
If your tlealer caanutimyj
(By CHAS. K WEATHERSON.)
The drying of seeds affects their
germlnabiltty to a considerable ex-
tent. Some seed, like blue grass seed,
•will quickly heat and spoil if not
thoroughly dried In the sun or \tlth
Much of the poor blue grass seed
has been made poor by being too
quickly put In largo receptacles where -
It does not have an opportunity to
Even when piled In the field nfter |
It has been taken from the blue grass
tops it has been known to heat suf-
ficiently to Bpotl It.
It Is unfortunate that when a man I
has a lot of blue grass seed that has J
been so spoiled that he cannot resist
the temptation to sell It for good seed.
Many other seeds are injuriously af- j
footed by U>t> great a moisture content|
but few so much as the blue grass |
seed. The higher the starch content j
of the seed the more necessary does It i
appear to be to keep it from damp- I
Corn, being high in percentage of j
starchy matter, must be kept from
dampness or Its germlnabillty \ylll be
destroyed. So readily does It heat
under warm, moist conditions that it
Is regarded as very difficult to send a
cargo of corn across the equator.
it may be accepted as a good rule
that all seeds should bo kept front
dampness, most of nil such seeds as ;
corn. Just how tho dampness affects
the germlnabillty we do not fully >
In some cases doubtless the dami> j
ness with a fair degree of heat starts i
the germ to developing, which later,
when the seed Is again dried, Is ar-
rested and the soft colls harden, and -
the germ dies. Corn especially should
be kept from dampneas ,
When tho weather In the fall Is
auch that the corn fully matures and
the ears dry out beforo tho frost
comes, almost any amount of cold falls
to injure It.
Not so the seed that has not thor-
oughly dried out. Tlte heavy frecies
destroy the germ life because of the
.'fliq.drying of corn ffc therefore a ors Rf(, red and iretm. The design Is
necessity if, good seed, is to be had. bj. Tjip.mysop, of Water
The worst -feature about-thl» ekperl- buryi Conri. >\‘^o rqcplveti-*100 as a
epee giltfc qpsn^*;tW lUeqves no ex- ” ize’fur sketch- ' , .
ternal mark to show what lias- taken ’ r ___
place in the germ.
The farmer picks out the nicely ap-
pearing ears and shells the corn for
seed. Not till It falls to come up the
next year does he begin to suspect
that its germinahl'.ity had been in-
jured before he selected it for seed.
Excellent Method In to Plow an
Inch or Two Deeper Every
Year, Bringing Bottom.
Soil to Surface
Like the Other Kind.
It was In a “down east” village that
th»> young man met 1 Is w' i
charming country beauty. When he
returned to the city he sent her a jar
of cold cream to keep her ch&eks us
fresh as the budding rose.
On his next visit he asked her how
she liked his little gift
“The taste was very nice.” she
said, with a rather sickly smile, “but
I think that 1 like the other kind of
< cream best, dear.”—Lippincott’s.
Fads for Weak Women
Nine-tenth* of «I1 the *ickne&* of women i* due to tome derangement or di*-
caie of the organa distinctly femmine. Such sickness can be cured is cured
every day by
Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription
It Makes Weak Women Strong,
Sick Women Well.
It act* directly on the organs aTectrd and 19 at the same time a general restora-
tive tonic for the whole system. It cures female complaint right in the privacy
of home. It mukrs unnecessary tlie disagreeable questioning, examinations and
local treatment so universally iusisted upou by doctors, and so abhorrent to
every modest woman.
We shall not particularize here a* to Clio symptom* M
those peculiar affections incident to women, hut those
wanting full information as to their symptom* and
means of positive cure are referred to the People’s Com-
mon Sense Medical Adviser—1008 pages, newly revised
und up-to-date Fdition, 6ent free on receipt of 21 one-
ernt stamp* to cover cost of mailing only; or, in cloth
binding for 31 stamps.
Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
ulna tablet stamped x »
euro or your money back.
The 11 'ipplng
h< >ii is m*ur and
fur* will soon
to harvest. l*rl«’**s will be
back and trapping will pay
.MlfiU, Skunk, Muskrat,
i make you more mon«
“If you refuse me, Miss Gladys. I
snail get a rope and commit suicide.”
“No, colonel, you must not do that.
Papa satd distinctly he would not
I havo you hanging about here.’’
(By C. M. MILLER.)
One of my neighbors started his fall
plowing early this year. I paw him
recently sCuffilng along behind his
two little mustang ponies that were
trying to drag a 14-inch plow, lie
was turning up the soil about three
inches deep, and when ho came to a
particularly hard spot he bore down
on the handles and*let tho plow point
skim close to tho surface. I don’t bo-
lieve that the soil four Inches below
tho surface ever saw tho light In any
of his fields.
No wonder he Is always complain-
ing of poor crops." I once auggbsfM
that if he would use a ten-inch plow
and set If to rhri dVen five hr six inch-
es debp he wtnild get better results,
but I simply got snnbbed for my'pains,
which'served me right for ineddlffig.
It takes' n big ?,400 poiiYid team to
draw a 14-Inch plow find get down to
Clio proper depth. T am a‘ firm Be-
liever in deep plowing
The depth shhuld’ho lowered gradu*
ally. I do nort think It Is a good pfhn
to sink s subsoil plow deep Into the
furrow and turn up soil that has lain
dormant for years. A better plan is to
plow an inch or two deeper every year
and In this way bring the bottom soli
to the surface gradually. It will ab-
sorb plant food more readily and. Id
the long rvn produce better crops.
“Is the first edition of your novel
“I thought it might be from stand
ing so long on the counters "
Still a Woman.
, Hewitt—She is a man in her enjoy-
ment of baseball.
still a woman by refusing to sit
through the thirteenth Inning
be ripe ami ready
higher than a oat’i
big profits. Coo:
I OpoHHum, «*t<* . w 11
a patch of Cotton,
semi you the latest information on real fu>
values, mill tel! you how to get high prices for
fui i ■ •., free \ \ mtal w 11 -h. Write today*
Mlf HS turn) CO.. 205 N. Main SI.. Si. loul*. Mo.
LOWEST PRICES E AS Y P A Y iVI E NT*
You cannot afford to experiment with
untrted goods sold by commission
agents. Catalogues free
THE BRUNSWICK-BALKE-COLLENDER CO.
14 \Ai Mam Street. D«Dt. B, Oklahoma City. Okla.
$ THE BEST STOCK
J A H HESS & CO.
305 Travis Si., tloust jo, Tex,
to djuve: orT malaria Tn?
Take tlie i d Btai :.i i (JltuNKH I
t HILL 1V>N1C You know wl.at y. u urn iai
Ti"» formula Is p mnljr printed mi ev*«ry •>
■h win* It la unit' v Oulnine and I on n a t
)»■*■* foPin Tt ” uuinlno Brires <tut H e mu
a ml t iiH Iron bulloa ut) th« Arstem c>olu L*j
Scalar* for SO Fe<irft. i'rtce Uj ceau.
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES
Color more good* brighter and latter co'or* than any other dye
You can dye any garment without ripping apart. Writ* lor I ret booklet
One 10c package color* all fibeu
How to Dye, Bleach and Mu Color*.
They dve in cold water better than any other dye.
MOMROt UR JO CO., Quinoy, III mom,
• Yoy *nay call the farmer slow, hi:
he takes more chances from year t
y-ear than any doaen men who w or
Inside at a salary.
with them ev<
n w ii
*t otlutH trf agree
en they don’t agree
U1 •• W 1 U'i CU|
Every Man Should Fence His Yard
A cheerful man is
of a fool
a pesBlmlst'a idea
To accept defeat gracefully,
our retreat in time.
pnva< V anu s-i
for this purpn!
Hodge Fence, ;
THE HODGE FENCE A LUMBER CO., l td.
L«ko C hnrlr*. L.w.
Bouuubo of thobo jgiy, gritty, gray hulrb. UbO LA CHEOLE ’ HAIR RESTORER. PRICE, $1.00, rotdll.
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 Okarche Times. (Okarche, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, October 21, 1910, newspaper, October 21, 1910; Okarche, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc859030/m1/7/: accessed March 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.