Queen City Times. (Agra, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 18, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 12, 1911 Page: 3 of 8
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Lodge No. 119 I. O. O. F. meets
1st and 3rd Friday evenings of each
month. Annice Dean N .G
L. J. Bolton, Sec
I. o. O. F.
Meets every Sat. night it Queen City
M. W. A.
Agra Camp No. 9662
meet 2nd and 4th Thursday.
Visiting Neighbors invited.
J. N. Stansbury, V. C.
C. J Alden, Clerk.
A. f. & Ji; M
Meets in Queen City Hall, 1st and
3rd Tues. evenings of each month
n. b. a.
Cisne Lodge N0.1985, Modern Broth
erhood of America, meets in the
QUEEN CITY HALL
2nd and 4th Tuesday evenings of each
month- Visiting members invited to
attend. Maud Ross, Pres
James Hart Sec
Meet every ‘2nd and 4th Friday
of each month.
Anna E. Hart, Oracle.
Florence Ball, Recorder.
By Building Yourself
a Comfortable House
A Barn to
Stock and Mach*
inery will do it*
A mJ all of the Material can
4 ke pUrchased here
do it now!
W. K. RYAN,
Agra, Okla.Mgr. for
S. M. Gloyd
Fresh. Reliible, Pure
6uar*nteed to Please
Every Gardener end
Planter should test the
superior merits of Our
Northern Grown Seeds.
FOR 10 CENTS
we will send postpaid our
1 pkg. AO l>*y Tomsto . • • •
( |ilf. I’rinoeaa Radish • . • •
! i kp. Sftlf.UrowInr Celery • • • JJ*
I pkf. F.erly Arrow-heed Cebbege • e •
I pktr. Fullerton Uerket I.etteee . e e
Also li Vnriellea Choice Flower Seeds e • ■»»
Write today! Send 10 centa to help pey poatsje end
peeking and receive the *boj|rV'Famous Collection, to-
gether with our Now end Ir-CfbetiT* Garden Guide.
GREAT NORTHMAN SEED CO.
1270 Rose 8t. Rockford, IUinola
Mr. J. S. Stewart’s sale held on
the 5th inst was attended by a
good sized crowd, and taking it
throughout everything brought
Two Great* Papers FREE.
A Chance to Get Three Great Papers
For the Price of One.
The great paper of this community is
the QUEEN CITY TIMES. You must
have this in order to get all your home
The great paper of Oklahoma is the
VVEEKKY OLKAHOMA STATE CAP
ITAL. This you need iu order to have
all the news of Oklahoma as well as the
general news of the.
The Great Farm Paper if Oklahoma
is the OKLAHOMA FARMER.
If you are a Farmer you need this
great farm paper. It has been greatly
improved in appearance as well as mat-
ter. It has special writers in each den
partment of farm work and is filled with
ormation for farmers.
The most successful farmer is the
one best informed. Farming is as much
a profession as any other calling and
should be studied with the same fidelity.
We have arranged with the publish-
ers of tb - g-papers so that we can make
you a free gift of the two for a year if
you will pay all back subscriptions to
The Queen City Times and a year in
This offer applies to old and new sub-
This is a rare chance to get the two
best papers published in the state free.
to the lime.
Wi&eacres advise us not to gu
to extremes; but haw can we comb
our hair or put ou our shoes in the
morning without going to ex-
It was not “Mrs. Partington,"
but some other woman who observ
ed that the Sterling family must
have been large aud very rich at
one time, judging from the great
quantity of silverware marked with
FEED PRICES at AGRA MILL
Corn per bushel 56 cents
Corn Chops per hundred lbs. $1.15
Special Rates on chop in ton lots.
Fresh ground Meal always on hand
Give us a trial
Simmons and Kughn Milling Co.
Important changes in time of trains
taking effect January 1st, 1911.
Ask the agent for information and
avoid any error.
Following are the changes in leav
ing time of trains at
No. 29 will leave
at 4:52 a m. instead of
4:49 a. M. as before
No. 22 will leave
at 9:21 P. M. instead of
9:00 P. M. as before
No. 25 will leave
at 3:12 P. M. instead of
3:06 P. M, as before
No. 26 will leave
at 12:30 p. M. instead of
12:41 p m as before
Ask the Agent for
Out of the Ginger Jar
One may retail apples, but it is
impossible to re tail a dog.
While few women are able to
write for the magazines, all can
write for a catalogue.
The healthy youhgster will not
desert the table so long as there
is any desert in sight.
Elect that man to office who has
the courage to be decent and hon-
est when nobody is looking.
A lie travels by aeroplane, while
truth trudges along with lagging
step, and yet it finally arrives.
To possess information is an im-
portant matter. It is desirable
even for a fence to be well posted.
If you will carefully count ex-
penses you will seldom have occa-
sion to ask the bank to discount
The boaster’s story of his life is
too much like the historical novel,
one part truth to three parts fiction
The chestnut tree is exceeding-
ly popular with the small boy; but
a well laden doughnut tree would
give him greater joy.
Of all the monopolists the one
we most detest is he who monopo-
lizes conversation and prevents us
from getting in our word.
At last we have something to be
really thankful for. Fashion has
decreed that the ‘-rampant rat”
and the “bulging bun” must go.
It will require more than one
coat of whitewash to renovate
some politicians. Indeed, some
of them need a disinfectant added
SOLVES A DEEP MYSTERY
“I want to thank you from the
bottom of my heart,” wrote 0. B.
Rader of Lewisburg, W. Ya., “for
the wonderful double benefit \ got
from Electric Bitters, in curing
me of both a severe case of stom-
ach trouble and of rheumatism,
from which I had been an almost
helpless sufferer for ten years. It
suited my case as though made
just for me.” For dyspepsia, in-
digestion, jaundice and to rid the
system of kidney poisons that cause
rheumatism, Electric Bitters has
no equal. Try them. Every bottle
is guaranteed to satisfy. Only
50c at A. M. Rueb,
The Tourist on Tour.
Till we have been accustomed to
traveling we have a propensity to
stare at and admire everything—and
to be on the search for novelty, even
in circumstances in which it is ridic-
ulous tojook for it. I have been upon
the full silly gape to And out things
that I had not found before, as if a
street in Paris could be composed of
anything but houses, or houses formed
of anything but brick or stone—or
that the people tn them, not being
English, would be walking on their
heads. I shall shake off this folly as
fast as I can, and bend my attention
to mark the character and disposition
of the nation. Such views naturally
lead us to catch the little circum-
stances which sometimes express
them; not an easy task, but subject
to many errors.—Arthur Young,
"Travels in France, 1787.”
Giant Among Cabbages.
A young restaurant was brought in-
to this city city a few days ago in the
form of a cabbage that is a giant in
its class. And there is some class
to it, as it fills the top of a good-sized
table and would make a meal for 20
families. The monster is full three
feet in height and weighs nearly 30
pounds. It was raised in the garden
of Albert Todesce, of Roslindale.
The seed that this cabbage came
from has heretofore never been guilty
if any such conduct and has been sat-
isfied to bring forth ordinary editions
of the vegetable that is commonly em-
braced with the name of corned beef.
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Queen City Times. (Agra, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 18, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 12, 1911, newspaper, January 12, 1911; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc911168/m1/3/: accessed October 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.