Queen City Times. (Agra, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 25, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 2, 1911 Page: 4 of 8

the acre. Sep. Latrace, 24 bushels.
Thos. Miller, 31 bushels. These were
all on summer fallow. Major Bros.'
| stubble went 14. At Tuxford, Sasic.,
C. B. Dunning had 37 bushels. James
Bain, 41 bushels summer fallow. At
Yellow Grass, Wm. Robson, off one
half section, had 45 bushels wheat to
the acre, and 40 bushels off another
averaged 37 bushels to the acre. Geo.
Steer, off a twenty-acre fiel’d, threshed
half. M. A. Wilkinson, off 160 acres,
52 bushels wheat to the acre. His
whole crop averaged over 40. Jas.
A. R. Cameron’s half section averaged
over 36 bushels to the acre. D. Mc-
Nevan, who l as two farms, averaged
about 40 bushels. W. A. Cooper got
47 bushels to the acre off 71 acres;
his whole crop went about 40. John
Murray, 35 per acre off 160 acres.
Hockley Bros., 35 per acre off a half
section. W. Ransom, 35 per acre of
the Cathccrt farm. N. Dunne, 39 to
the. ncre. S. C. Hart, 38 per acre.
T. Murray, Jr., 36 to the acre. A E.
McEwan, 38 to the acre. Mayor Tay-
lor, 32 to the acre.
Crop conditions throughout the west
of Canada were not ideal, but notwith-
standing there were excellent crops.
Reports come from different parts to
the agents of the Canadian govern-
ment, whose literature tells a good
part of the story, that the crops in
most places were splendid.
At Castor, Alta., F. Galloway's oat
crop threshed 35 bushels to the acre,
machine measure, and 44 bushels by
weight. Alex Robertson of Delisle,
Alta., had 20 bushels to the acre on
875 acres. W. & II. Clark, 17 bush-
els to the acre on 77 acres. Sheldon
Ramsey, 20 bushels on ICO acres.
J. Lane threshed 3,500 bushels off 200
acres; J. Hamilton, 5,200 bushels off
264 acres. Mrs. Headley had an av-
erage of 25 bushels per acre on 160
acres. Chambers Bros, got 13,270
bushels off 650 acres.
Fertile Valley district, G. Rollo, had
an average of 25 bushels to the acre
on a total crop of 10,000 bushels. E.
Brown of Pincher Creek had a yield
of 33 bushels on his winter wheat;
W. Walker, Miss Walker and John
Goberts all had an average yield of
25 bushels; Mr. Fitzpatrick, 23, and
Mr. Freebairn, 20. Charles Nelson
of Bon Accord, Alberta, had threshed
his crop of 5,000 bushels of grain,
wheat, oats and barley, from 210
acres of old ground.
Wm. Logan of Bon Accord is re-
ported to ^fiave threshed 400 bushels
of wheat from 9 acres of new break-
ing. His oats it is said yielding over
100 bushels to the acre. Robert Mar-
tin of Belbeck, Sask., from 100 acres
got 3,740 bushels of wrheat. Gt*.. A
Campbell of Caron, Sask., from 130
acres summer fallow' got 40 bushels
per acre, and from 50 acres stubble
got 24 bushels per acre. One of the
farmers of Colonsay threshed out 36
bushels of wheat per acre from 150
acres summer fallow, and another 33
bushels per acre. James Glen of
Drinkwater, Sask., had 3614 bushels
per acre; 40 acres summer fallow,
31 bushels per acre; 40 acres stubble,
27 bushels per acre; total, 6,680
bushels off 200 acres. Abe Winters
of Fleming has 39 bushels of wheat
per acre. At Govan, Benjamin Arm-
strong had 33 bushels to the acre.
John Glumlin, 34 bushels. Charles
I atta, 35 bushels. J. K. Taylor, 35
bushels. W. Small, 2,060 bushels on
90 acres. J. F. Moore, 6,500 bushels
on 215 acres. J. Maclean, 1,500 bush-
els on 63 acres. W. Hopwood, 1,750
bushels on 60 acres. W. Gray, 950
bushels on 30 acres. W. Curtin, 850
bushels on 3j acres. John Meyers.
Jr., of Grand Coulee, reports 34%
bushels to the acre. P. P. Epp ot
Langham, Sask., has 35 1-3 bushels per
acre. J. J. Tliiessen, 31 bushels per
acre. Chris Dear, 25 bushels per
acre from 90 acres. Wm. Thiessen,
18 x4 bushels from 100 acres. P. P.
Schultz, 18 bushels per acre from 100
acres. Robt. H. Wiggins of Manor,
Sask., had 39 bushels wheat and 75
bushels of oats per acre. Fred Cobb,
30 bushels of wheat and 75 bushels of
oats per acre. Jack Robinson, 39
bushels of wueat per acre. Wm. Kin-
del of Milestone, Sask., had 38 bush-
els of wheat per acre. R. J. Moore,
40 bushels of wheat per acre. Martin
Roddy, 38 bushels of wheat per acre.
J. D. Sifton of Moose Jaw had 37
bushels w'heat per acre; oats, 50 bush-
els per acre; flax, 11 bushels to the
acre. John L. Smith of New Warren
had 35 bushels of wheat per acre. At
Regina H. W. Laird had 35 bushels
to the acre; W. H. Duncan, wheat, 22
bushels to the acre, flax, 16 bushels;
G. M. Bell, wheat, 35 bushels to the
acre, oats, 70 bushels; O. E. Rothwell,
25 bushels to the acre; J. MeKinnis,
wheat, 35 bushels summer fallow; 20
bushels stubble; oats, 80 bushels; J.
S. Mooney, 31 bushels of wheat; 80
bushels oats on stubble. At Tessies,
Wm. Nesbitt had 44 bushels wheat, to
"John’’ Pleads Guilty to Having Stolen
Sweets and Is Sentenced to Three
Months’ Confinement In
The following strange incident Is re-
lated by Capt. George A. Briggs and
occurred during Ills stay on the west
coast of Africa about ten years ago.
A chimpanzee named John, who was
owned by a high official, one day broke
from his chain and, strolling uncon-
cernedly down the main thoroughfare,
scattered the crowds before him. A
native woman who was vending dain-
ties dropped her tray and even for-
getting her small child fled with the
The chimpanzee soon spied the tray
of dainties and devoured them In a
most convincing manner. The child,
seeing all the sweets disappear, at-
tacked the chimpanzee by the tail, but
a bite from the brute sent the child
yelling at the top of his lung power.
This so infuriated the natives that
they made a combined attack on John
and hts lease of life would have been
cut short had not his owner appeared.
He faced the crowd and assured them
that every man would be tendered his
due. For a similar offense he in-
quired whether a man would not have
to stand his trial in court.
“Yah! Yah!” was the shout.
"Then,” said John’s owner, “let the
woman appear in court tomorrow with
the child and all the witnesses and
I promise you John will be there like
a man to stand trial and take what-
ever punishment may be doled out to
The next morning the court was
crowded when John appeared, chained
and carried by several policemen. He
was placed In the dock and the charge
of larceny and assault was read to
His master turned to him and, ask-
ing him if he had any defense to of-
fer, was answered by the usual grunts
of delight that John indulged In when-
ever his master greeted him.
The master then informed the judge
that John had pleaded guilty and had
no defense to offer. The judge, after
due deliberation, sentenced the brute
to three months and he was led away
to prison, where he served his sen-
Cured by Lydia E. Pinknam’s
Vegetable Compound
Morton's Gap, Kentucky.—“I suf-
fered two years with female disorders,
F"—lmv health was verv
mWi'S'i “'is* a
'4/(1 III // I aueh dragging sen-
/// f/J I 'sations I could
' ‘ I ' I If I hardly bear it. I
bad soreness in each side, could not
stand tight clothing, and was irregular.
I was completely run down. On ad-
vice I took Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vege-
table Compound and Liver Pills and
am enjoying good health. It is now
more than two years and I have not
had an ache or pain since I do all my
own work, washing and everything,
and never have the backache anv more.
1 think your medicine is grand and I
praise it to all my neighbors. If you
think my testimony will help others
you may publish it.’’—Mrs. Oli.ie
Woodall, Morton’s Gap, Kentucky.
Backache is a symptom of organic
weakness or derangement. If you
have backache don’t neglect it. To
get permanent relielf you must reach
the root of the trouble. Nothing we
know of will do this so surely as Lydia
L. Pinkham’s Compound.
"Write to Mrs. Pinkham, at
Lynn, Mass., for special advice.
Your letter will he absolutely
confidential, and tlio advice free.
fWi t r ^ 1 fe 11
'if if b*
Assistant Manager—What shall I do
with the amount the cashier took;
charge it to profit and loss?
Manager—No; put it down as run-
ning expenses.
We usually write our cwn.nd*>., hut
will let a user cf ‘‘Rough on Rats” for
extermination cf Prairie Digs write this
one. Mr. H. B. Mo-ely, a ranchman, un-
der date of Feb. 4th, 1911, writes as fol-
lows from Hill Top, Douglas Co., Col-
orado: He says: “i have road your ad-
vertisement of ‘Rough on Rats;’ it not
only reads prod but it is good. I hare
been troubled twenty tears with Prairie
Dogs; have used many so-called exter-
minators to no purpose. Not long since
I used a poisoned wheat, prepared by an
expert who had made it a study for years,
but it did no good for me; they ate it, but
chirped for more. The ‘Dogs’ were eating
up a field cf corn for me; I was at my
wit’s end what to do; I could only get
the small 15c. size here of ‘Rou"h on
Rats.’ I mixed it with corn and applied;
many of them chirped no more; I then
mixed it with corn meal and placed it
on days not windy, near their holes,
‘ltcugh on Rats’ is by far the best tiling
I have tried, but I fancy I am using it
unnecessarily strong, or you may suggest
a better way than I know to mix or use it.
I wish our druggists would keep the larg-
est (75c.) size; could you send.me the 75e.
size? It clears them out in great shape;
you should make it better known to
The above are fac.’s as stated by M\
Mosely. “Rough on Rats” is equally
Rt m?h rm Prairie Dogs, Squirrels, Chip-
munks, Gophers, Rabbits, Mice, Rats—
varmints cf every and all kinds, Roaches,
Flies, Ants, and Bed Bugs. Rend the di-
rections how to u=o it safely in outbuild-
fugs and for tbe different kinds of pests.
For Prairie Dogs 1 would advise soaking
coarse cracked corn in a mixture of, ay
one 25c. box of “Rough on litis” to five
gallons of water; let it stand a week,
shaking frequently; you can use the same
mixture over ana over again for cracked
corn: or mix “Rough on Rats,” thoroughly
and instantly, say, one part to twenty of
hot com meal mush; when it cools, di-
vide in pieces and place about their
holes. 15c., 25c. and 75c.; wooden boxes
only. E. S. Wells, Chemist, Jersey City,
Make the Liver
Do its Duty-
Nine times in ten when the liver is right the
Stomach and bowels ore right.
gently but firmly co:
pel a lazy liver to
Co its duty. a
Cures Con' JBi
ptipation, /f~:y
Indigea- /Age
Headache, and Distress after Eating.
Small Pill. Small Dose, Small Price
Genuine mu«tbeai Signature
Cabbage and Potatoes Make Men.
A steady diet of cabbage and pota-
toes for breakfast, dinner and supper
will make a stalwart and brawny race
of men, according to Rev. V. Losa o(
Coraopolis, who spoke before the Out
look Alliance. Rev. Mr. Losa, who is
superintendent of 20 missions for for-
eigners supported in the neighborhood
of Pittsburg by the Presbyterian
church, said that the average wage in
their native land of the big, sturdy
Slovaks and Ruthenians who come to
Pittsburg is about sixteen cents a day.
and that cabbage and potatoes Is their
chief diet, with meat perhaps two or
three times a year. Rev. Mr. Losa Is a
Bohemian by birth and lias labored
among foreigners In and around this
city for 12 years.—Pittsburg Dispatch.
“Dry” Warships.
The British navy lias just taken a
jtep unprecedented In Its history. Tha
two cruisers Rainbow and Niobe ara
to be teetotal men o’ war, contrary
to all marine traditions. Grog has al-
ways been a part of the standard ra-
tion, being a concoction of one part
rum to three parts water; but no such
luxury Is to be permitted on the two
ships above mentioned. In the old
days—in fact down to 1830—the daily
allowance to each man was a gallon
of ale and a half pint ot rum. The
quantity has been greatly modified
but it certainly never entered anv
tar’s head that the time was comln:
for total abstinence.
Ktg'd. by A. B Richards Midlclnt Co., Shirman, Texas,
Can a woman become a member of
the Daughters of the Revolution just
because her ancestors murdered the
king's English.
For the farmers of the Tensacola Dis-
trict. Seventeen cents a day jylll let you
In on a five a rc truck farm. Write to
us today for otir booklet describing how
we help our farmers make good. Our
soli expert .and demonstration farm make
mistakes Importable.
Use Red Cross Ball Blue. It makes clothes
clean and sweet as when new. All grocers.
What women feel is more convin-
cing to them limn what men know.
Lewis’ Single Binder gives the smoker a
rich, mellow-tasting 5 - cigar.
Intervention in love Is equivalent to
a declaration of war.

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Queen City Times. (Agra, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 25, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 2, 1911, newspaper, March 2, 1911; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc911101/m1/4/ocr/: accessed January 22, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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