Cimarron Valley Clipper (Coyle, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 41, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 20, 1919 Page: 2 of 4
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' ' W
REGRETS WILL NOT REPLACE THAT
We can insure them against fire, theft,
and transportation, in American Co. of un-
questionable resources. The cost is reason-
able, the protection is sure. We shall be
glad to explain this line of Insurance.
VAUGHN & ECKMAN, Coyle
tfRON VALLEY CLIPPER,
C P. WANDHUL, Editor and Publisl.tr.
Establish 1900. Published Every Thursday Subscription 1.00
tnterea a. 'hr Postoffice at Covle, Oklahoma, as Second Class Ma
‘ j Mrs. Ella Sauer and children have re-
1^1 ajj. turned from a several weeks visit with
City Meat Market
K. C. GIBSON,QProp.
Salt and Fresh Meats. Fish and Lunch Goods
every Friday and Saturday.
of the illness of Mrs Rupe’s faiher E. J.
Gordon. Wilfred came Sunday.
Mrs Hattie Wandell left Saturday
evening for Kansas City where she will
visit an aunt and inay accept a position
in one of the large department stores
f iLocai *
▼ News t
4*4* <9 .-t* *9 4* 4* 4* 4*4*4*
“Star,Brand Shoes Are Better.”
See C. E. Graham if you want your
Coy Shehan was here a couple of days
the first of the week.
relatives at Douglass Kansas.
Mrs. Regina Compbell, of Newkirk,
came in Monday evening for a hrief vis-
it with Coylefriends, returning Tuesday.
A complete line of fresh garden seed
now ready for your selection.
80c per bushel.
John Waltman was here from
right Tuesday and Wednesday.
Mrs. Inman Sr. returned Monday
from a several weeks visit at Stroud.
FOR SALE: Hoop net, row boat, 2-
bole gasoline stove and oven.
Bob Knave came up from Henryetta
the first of the week for a^few days with
Mr and Mrs Roy Wiley came up from
Wellston Tuesday to attend the funeral
of E. J. Gordon.
FOR SALE: A No. 1 good Es-year old
Holstein cow. Joe Moss.
Chub Gordon and famsly were here
rom Oklahoma City to attend Mr.
Gordon’, funeral Tuesday.
Fred Marshall arrived Sunday morn-
ing from Colorado for a few days visit
•with friends in this locality.
Minnesota Red River Ohio seed pota-
toes $ 1.90 per bushel by sack.
Clyde Roberts retumedithis week from
army camp, having received his discharge
and is now ready to take up civil pur-
Mrs. Orval Grahan came home this
morning from the hospital in Guthrie
where she has been the past several
FOR SALE: Pure bred Rose and
Single Comb Rhode Island Red Cock-
rels, $2 each. Mrs. C. L. Minnich,
45 pd. Phone 2 on O.
The big water meter was placed at
the well this week and the city will now
know how much water the state is fur-
nishing the city.
Star Brand Shoes are made
Barnes and Galusha have their new
Cushman engine in and will now be able
to put on their pictufe in a much more
Miss Knox, who had her tonsils re-
moved last week, is not getting along as
well as she might and is not yet back on
ditty at the bank.
Try some of our 35c Alton eoffee—
you will be pleased with the flavor of
this coffee. Stockton’s.
Mrs. Wilfred Rupe and children cam#
over from Kingfisher Friday on a< count
SECURITY CALF FOOD
We wish to call your attention to Security Calf Food.
• food especially prepared for calves and little pigs.
Chey require proper food and just as much sc. as young
ahies require proper food. Security Calf Food is put
p to take the place of Mother’s milk for young calves
nd little pigs, as baby foods are put up to take the
lace ot mother's milk for habit's.
Security Calf Food replaces the whole milk from the
ime the calf is t+vree days old. A calf requires from
to 12 quarts of whole milk a day. This is worth from
to 4c a quart ami it will cost you from 30 to 40c a
ay to feed yoqr calf with whole milk, while you oan
aise or fatten your calf with Security Calf Food for less
han one-fourth the oost of whole milk, and raise just
s good a calf.
Security Calf Food does not have to be cooked or
•tothered with. Just mix a mens tireful (you will find a
nensure in each pail or packagel with whey or skim
milk. Stir up well. There is no danger from indiges-
tion or scours from using Security Calf Food and calves
£ like it.
2 We guarantee you to raise as good, fat and heal-
2 * thy a calf on Securty Calf Food as on whole fresh milk
2 We also guarantee to refund in casli for everyj pail or
W package of Security Calf Food that does not give per-
Sr feet satisfaction.
j COYLE DRUG STORE f
• Coyle, Okla. . 1
Don’t forget that we are headquarters
for garden seeds of all Kinds.
Will Norman was here from Guthrie
yesterday. Will has just got out of the
hospital where he underwent an opera-
tiou for rupture, and while a tittle weak,
is gettinfi along fine.
H. Gephart gave away a $4 fountain
pen last week to the one who wrote the
following sentence the most times on one
side of a U. S. postal card: "The Crock-
er Ink-Tite Fountain Pen is for sale by
H. Gephart.” Terrence Inman succeed-
ed in placing this sentence 212 times on
the card and walked away with the pen.
Red River Ohio seed potatoes, Minne-
sota stock, $1.90 per bushel by the sack.
We are requested by the city fathers
to cull our readers attention to the chick-
en and hog ordinance. Get yonr chicken
park ready to pen biddy up and clean
ROUSES HENS FROM INACTION
Theory as to Benefit of Uae of Arti-
ficial Illumination Would Beem
to Be Plausible.
How can artificial Illumination have
any effect on egg production, Is the
question being asked by some skep-
tical poultrymen who have never made
The answer Is, according to the
workers In poultry husbandry at the
New York state college of agriculture,
that the light appears to equulize the
time between meals ami to shorten the
period of inactivity of the fowls dur-
ing the long nights.
The long nights of the late full and
winter mouths apparently cuuse the
fowls to use a larger proportiou of
the night feed for bodily needs than
would be the case under normal con-
ditions In the spriugtlme, when the
days and the nights ure ot practically
At the time of the year when fowls
lay the most eggs In New York state—
the months of April, May and June—
th# days and the nights are approxi-
mately of equal length. Under these
conditions, fowls appear to asslmllute
their feed, secure the proper amount
of exercise, and form their eggs to best
The latter part of December there
are about fifteen hours of darkness and
nine hours of daylight, whereas In the
out the pig pen asd get rid of the hogu.
Compliance with these ordinances is ( faTter pa“rt oTj^Vlhe'reverse'is tro^
there are approximately fifteeu hours
necessary for the peace and health of
the public and all should meet the con-
When buying shoes don’t overlook our
splendid line of Hamilton-Brown brand,
you will find in our stock what you are
looking for at a reasonable price.
of daylight and nine hours of darkness.
Ip other words, illumination at-
tempts to Imitate spring conditions so
far as the hours of activity and the
regulation of feed supply are con-
cerned. > w
CROW IS ENEMY OF FARMER
Under Modern Conditions There Seems
Little Reason for th# Bird’s Con-
The record of the crow Is like Its
coat—about as black as black can be—
a writer In Detroit Free Press says.
Choice seed oats 85e per bushel. Also
bound kafir, well headed and filled at
$20 per ton, at old Carter farm, or
$22.50 delivered at Coyle. Sample oats
at Byrne Hwd., Coyle, and Art. Harri-
son's Store, Goodnight. Would take 4
good Poland China shouts that would j " ^ay‘be‘\haV\\7the'greVt' plan‘'of
weigh i 5 lbs on either the above. nature, some time In the past, the
Chas. G. Carr. crow served a useful purpose—like-
—--- . wise the hawk aud the buzzard. Take
G. L. Ball, of Oklahoma City, has the buzzard, for example. Once pro-
leased the east barber shop and took tected by human laws everywhere be-
possession Monday morning. Mr. Ball cause useful for removing carrion,
comes highlv recomended as a first class stench of which offended the nos-
barber with thirteen years experience, is f^18 ,ofla11 unlnml llfe- 11 13 now out’
• i , „ * lawed, because man realizes that it is
a married man and comes to our town i____ . . . .
, .. , ... better to burn or bury the dead—lenv-
to make his home. They will occupy ,ng no #xcuse for th„ PlUtenPe of the
the Mrs Campbell residence back of the dlsease-currylng buzzard. So, in the
shop. We welcome Mr. Ball and family beginning, the mission of the crow, we
to our town and there is qp reason why . may conjecture, was to preserve some
tney should not do well here.
Alton 35c coffee is hard to beat. Try
a pound. Stockton’s.
THE NEW WEST MAGAZINE
••Bylldm* Th* W«st”
Established 1910 — For the development of
fVe*t«rn indottriee. agriculture, mining, oil, and
•cenir attractions Of interest tef the Western
inventor, farmer and eightaeer Printed cm high
grade paper with cupper halt-tone illustration*.
Year, $S; C ;> 20c. Sample, 10c 3 back i.um-
ber* for 2&c. Send now. The New West Mage-
cine. 1211 Walker Bank Bldg . Salt Lake City,
Utah: 1004 White Hldg . S-attle. Wash.: 11
Goldberg Bldg . Detroit. Mich. Address near-
est office, or place your subscription through
equilibrium, some balance In the econ-
omy of nature. It may be he was
plated here to hold In check the weed
seed and grain eating birds, because
weeds were a factor In the past In
covering the waste places of the earth
awl making them fertile. However
that may have been, there seems to be
no excuse for Ids existence now since
man, the agriculturist, seeds the
waste place# to useful grains aud
grasses and needs the holp of the ln-
BEGIN TO RENEW FORESTS
England and Scotland Have Already
Started to Roplaoo Troo# Cut
Down DurinQ the War.
England and Scotland are preparing
to replant forests which hove been cut
to provide war supplies. They are not
waiting until peace Is concluded, but
are doing It now. Never before have
those countries been so bare of timber.
Hunting ranges und sporting grounds
have been sacrificed to supply munl-
! tion factories at home aud urmle*
abroad. The old forests were pri-
marily ornamental aud incidentally
useful, but those which are now be-
ing provided for will be primarily use-
ful and incidentally ornamental, says
Robert H. Moulton in Popular Mechan-
In the United States we are not In
so much need of free planting as they
uro In the British Isles. But there are
two kinds of timber which the war
demand has greatly depleted, and
they are kinds of much Importance-
locust and black walnut.
There Is another point to be consid-
ered in the planting of these trees:
They can be grown on sandy tracts of
land which are now considered of no
value, and thus reclaim the land.
An excellent Illustration of what can
be accomplished In the way of reclaim-
ing useless land through the planting
of trees has been carried out during
the last six or eight years by a res-
ident of Whiteside county, Illinois. In
these years he has accomplished th#
seemingly Impossible task of turning
gome 70 acres of sand, formerly as bar-
ren as the desert of Sahara, Into a
flourishing forest. Nor is that all;
for this forest, acting as a sand bind-
er. has been the means of saving other
fertile ucres from the Inroads of th*
drifting sund, und the total result be-
ing that the farm has increased sev-
eral times in value. The gundy tracts,
which, before being planted to trees,
Were practically worthless, are now
worth anywhere from $50 to $100 an
HOLYOKE HAS LOST HONOR
Town Officially Declared Not to Have
. Been the Birthplace of Junlua
Holyoke, Mass., which has long
claimed the honor of being the birth-
place of Junius Spencer Morgan, grand-
father of the present J, P. Morgan, hug
been shorn of this fame by the town
of West Springfield. This decision has
been rendered by the Connecticut Vat
ley Historical society.
The explanation lies in the fact that!
th# present city of Holyoke was for-
merly a part of the town of West]
Springfield and that, contrary to Holy,
pke’s contention, and the assumption
of the Morgan family, the sit# of the
ancestral home of Junius Spencer Mor-
gan Is still Included within the boun-
daries of West Springfield, though by
H narrow margin. : •
The present J. p. Morgan received an
opportunity to perpetuate family his-
tory'in West Springfield through the In-
strumentality of uny public gift which
appealed to his fancy. Though Mr.
Morgan was unresponsive, the contest
between Holyoke and West Springfield
for birthplace honors progressed mer-
rily aud was settled only recently.
The Oklahoma City Times reporter,
who has been investigating the state in- j
stitutions and writing her findings for
the Times, gave the results of her find-
ings at the C. A. & N. University in
Tuesday’s paper. While she found that
the appropriations for this institution
had been altogeteer too small to main-
tain the school and that the buildings
were in a deplorable condition, she had
nothing but praise for Pres. Marquess
and the management in general. When
one considers that most of the state in-
stitutions were subject to some pretty
severe criticism, this speaks well for the
colored school. •
Don't forget that the Hamilton-Brown
shoe is made for style, comfort and serv-
ice. Try a pair of these shoes when you
want your full money’s worth.
ROBT. X. WADE, M. D.
I Physician and Surgeon
Tokyo to Treble it# Population Calls answered promptly day
If plans adopted by a special com-j or night. Office across street
min#, ar# carried out, Tokyo will be- from Clipper office
come a city with an area of 220 square ■ pi,,p,, ;,i,-u , *
miles—a startling contrast to its pres- 1 l,0,lt’ Re’S“le,,Ce ’,8’ Ut1,Ce
ent area of 80 square mites. The Tokyo •
Asahl claims that th# absorption of “ - „ .........— •
the score of suburban cities, some of
which the editor says possess larger
populations than other principal cities,
excepting Osaka, Yokohaniu, Kobe,
Kyoto and Nagoya, will make Tokyo
the largest city in the world. Suburban
Tokyo now' Includes the populous resi-
dential and Industrial communities of
Shlnagawa, Meguro. Shtbuya, Hur-
ajuku, Yodobnshl, Nakano, Osakl, Su-
gamo and many others. These towns
are no longer suburbs, but parts of
Greater Tokyo, and the movement Is’
to bring them under one administra-
JOHNSON & I1ENTHORN
We cry sales ol all kinds—satisfaction
guaranteed. Farm sales a specialty.
Phone Clipper office for dates.
col. mm & son
Will cry sales on shot t notice and at
reasonable rates. Merchandise and real
estate sales solicited. Have smted others
can suit you. (’all at ourexpense.
Telephone 73. Waukomis, Okie.
and A. M.
Old New Year's Day.
The act for the change of style pro-
vided that the legal year in England,
1752, should commence, not on the
28th of March, but on the first of Jan-
uary, und that after the third of Sep-
tember in that year, the next ensuing
day should be held, as the 14th, thus
dropping out 11 days. A. similar
change was made about the same time
| In Sweden and Tuscany, and Russia i T , M
aud Greece are now the only eouutrlea Are held Otl the
using th# old style. The years 18(K>, tirst and third Monday night
DO I and 1H00, not being considered by us of each mouthjat (the Faeletoo
mav be. I “* eap mr*' haT* Interjected two p 8 1 r.agieioo
^ , j mor# da>$, actually making the differ- '
;cnTnnrmnrii b“w,-u ou *w.
aL/ is the place to have!
your printing done,
matter what kind It may I
I a. r.
Gcknun, Yora L. Minnich,
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Wandell, Clarence F. Cimarron Valley Clipper (Coyle, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 41, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 20, 1919, newspaper, February 20, 1919; Coyle, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc912357/m1/2/: accessed December 16, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.