The Rocky News (Rocky, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 31, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 29, 1925 Page: 1 of 4
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Okla. Historical Society,
See “The CLEAN UP” Tuesday Night
' 1ML WS
ROCKY, WASHITA COUNTY, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, Jan. 29th., 1925
* Community Institute A Success.
DID rOU DROSS
j Dr. Berry reports the following
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Blantons
little boy Duglas is convalescing
Little Miss Hester Daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Hester, near
i Rainy, is convalescing from Flu.
i -Little Miss Hester, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. E, H. Hester, of
j Raihy District, is getting better
of Olitis Media or Middle Ear
Trubble, the ear is now draining
freely and will for several days
I tenary of Comp-
any H. 357 inf.
Begining with this issue I will
give a complete history of Comp-
any H. 357 Infantry from the
time it left Camp Travis, Texas,
to the date of the signing of the
Armistis. I am publishing this Mr, E, G.Wilson is on the
document for the information of streets again, we are proud to say
those who didnot have to go, nd after a severe attact of Pleuro.
to recall memories to those who j pneUmodia.
went and made severe sacrifices ---
for our homes and families which J Mrs. Pete Harris is improving
we should not soon forget. I nicely and will be up and around
Following is a complete itenary shortly.
June, 10th. 1918. Left Campj . -
Travis at 2:00 p. m. 1 Mrs. John McKee’s girl is bet-
June, 16, Arrived at Hoboken1 ter at this time, and should con-
N. Y. at 6:30 a.m. Took ferry tinue without complications
across Hudson river to Brooklyn, i
at 8:00 took train to Camp Mills,
Next Tuesday, February, 3rd,
1925 is the day set to vote on the
$23,500.00 in bonds for rebuilding
the Rocky School House. This
election will be held at the school
house from 2;00 to 6:00 o’clock,
p. m. We want everybody to
come and either for or against
CARD OF THANKS
I. AND IS.
arriving there at 11:30 a, m.
June, 17, Party went to Rock-
June, 18, Draw rest of equip-
ment for overseas service.
June, 19, Departed from Camp
Mills at 8:00 a. m. and loaded on
boat at 12:30 p. m. Red Cross
served coffee and sandwiches,
June 20, Sailed at 7;00 a. m.
Saw the Statute of Liberty lor
the last time at 10:00 a. m.
June 25, Rough sea, everybody
June 29. .Submarine Chnsers
met us at 3;30 a, m. It is now sun
Jtne 30, Sighted Irish and
Scotchish coast, bet: Plane . busy
looking for mines and submarines
To be continued next week,
Little Gerldine Broadus daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. C. C, Broad-
us of Hobart, lost her Tonsils and
Adenoids, Sunday, the 25th, and
returned home Monday, Little
Geraldine is doing nicely.
We w’ish to thank our many
friends and neighbors who s o
faithfully assisted us in the re-
cent; death of our daughter and
sister Rena Bolding.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Q. Adams,
Mr. and Mrs. Will Adams.
Mr. and Mrs. Dick Adams’
Mr. and Mrs. Elva Adams,
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Luttrel
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Moon,
Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Hollings-
Kenneth Young son of Mr. and
Mrs. Bert Young, had his foot
severely sprained, also a bone in
in his instep dislocated, a few
days back- Kenneth discharged
his crutches Monday the 26th and
is doing nicely.
Mr. and Mrs. Orvill Morris’s
little hoy is doing nicely from an
attact of Pneumonia.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W, Sewell’s
little girl is better of Pneumonia. |
Private piano Lessons by exp-
erienced teacher with degre in
music Posturadute work in Okla
homa University. Will begin
work in Rocky about January
See Supt. Brintle at once if
you care to take lessons. Credit
will be given in School,
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Bolding
was struck by an auto last
Wednesday night while coming to
town a foot, they were on their
way to attend the lactures given |
by the men in charge of the Com- j
munity Institute, From the best j
information obtained that they
saw a cas coming meeting them
and steped to the side of the road
to let the car pass, when Louie
Kleiner was coming up behind
them and the bright lights from
the approaching car blinded him
and he too turned out of the road
to let the car pass when he struck
booth Mr. Mrs, Bolding. Mr,
Kleiner was driving very slow
when the car struck Mr. and Mrs.
Bolding and it is not thought
that the injuries is very serious,
although they were badly bruised.
BUY TREES AT HOME
FOR BEST RESULTS
Handling of Grape Vine
Cuttings Important Job
The handling of grape vine cutting*
Is an Important job before they are
ready to be set out. states A. E.
Sehllletter, extension horticulturist,
Clemson college, who gives below
In pruning grape vines, many cut-
tings can be made from the wood that
Is cut away.
Cuttings from the new wood are
best. They should be made with two
or three buds, on wood about eight
Inches long, the bottom trimmed close
to the bud beneath It.
The cuttings should be tied in small
bundles, about three or four Inches in
diameter and placed in dana* sand
In the cellar. They should be com-
pletely covered with sand.
In the spring the cuttings should
be set in earth that has been made
deep, mellow, and fine, in rows three
feet apart, spaced six inelies apart in
the row. so that only the top bud of
the nittlng will ai l r above th*- sur-
face. The first year the cuttings
should be carefully cultivated, then
they will he ready for p!nn*'ng.
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Freeman’s
i little 2 years old boy of six miles
east, fell from their car and re-
eeived h dislocated shoulder also
a broken collar bone, Sunday the
05th. The little man is doing as
well as could be expected at nre-
Mr. Roy Cannon who lives
southeast of Rocky lost his house
| and entire contents by fire last
V\ ednesday. he had no Insurance
and it is a total loss to him.
I Details of how the fire origina-
i ted could not be learned today.
Shoe Shop Sold
Mr, A. A. Griffin has bought
the Shoe Shop and has moved in-
to the Taylor building. Mr, Grif-
fin is preparin to equip his shop
with electric machinery and will
turn out nothing but first class
Mr. Griffin come3 from Cor-
dell well recomended,
I now have coming several fancy patterns of WALL
PAPER, at exceptional low priees. I also have the
Agency for the Western Wall Paper Company. If you
need anything in the Wall Paper line, see me defore
M. R. Whittemore
It Is not uncommon to hear com-
plaints about the unsatisfactory re-
sults of setting out trees that have
been purchased through agents, and
this we have found to be the case, es-
pecially with trees that have been
shipped from a distance. Our ex-
perience has been that it is best to
patronize the home nurseryman, if he
is reliable and sells stoclt at a reason-
able price. It is true that many peo-
ple appreciate something that comes
from a distance more than that which
Is purchased at home, hut when it
comes to buying trees one should allow
his better judgment to overrule. If the
trees purchased near home do not
turn out to be as represented, the
buyer can go direct to the nursery-
man, state the grievance, and general-
ly get satisfaction, provided your home
man is an honorable dealer, who ad-
vertises what he has and sells what
We have always made a practice of
getting our supply of trees as near
home ns possible; they are then apt
to lie better adapted to the soil an<1
the climate, and not so likely to be
damaged by long railroad journeys and
much handling in transfer. It is gen-
erally possible to ‘make a trip to the
home nursery in a car and return in a
day. A person may he able to gain
considerable information about trees,
end besides, make a personal lection
of stock, rejecting the Inferior or un
desirable tn s. The nurseryman will
gladly show «my prospective customer
about, .and give all the information
possible, as it advertises his business.
The more persons he can interest in
horticulture, the better will be his
sales. At least gh
man a chance. 1!
dealer you will never
he is not. your chan
as g"od. if not bettei
nmizing an agent fro
firm.—V. M. C.. T
N. Y.. in Indiana Far
UNCLE WIGGILY’S TRICKS
It is now possible for you at your own fireside to
enjoy the advantage offered by Radio. You can
hear your choice of Music, Lectures, News and
Market reports from oil parts of the United States.
An Atwater-Kent receiving set will place at your
command the best that is to be found in Music,
Literature and Lectures.
Will be pleased to give you aemonstration upon
Hugh W. Ferree,
Moline Impliments ;
At Pre War Price.
Moline Grain Drills, Double and Single Disc.
Two row Monitors,
Good Enough Sulky’s
Good Enough Gangs.
Two Row Planters.
Com Binders, Grain Binders,
Mowers. Disc Harrows.
69-Tooth Drag Harrows.
Dry Land Gangs. Stalk Cutters.
Priced To Sell
T.H. Rogers Lbr Co.
John H. Ford, Manager.
Have you Laid in your winter
Coal? Better buy now when
cold comes down Coal goes up.
Just Received a Car of SALT
Lawre ice Taylor and wife of Col. Blanton who Aas been vis-
Los Ang les, California, araivari i ting in Tennessee for seme time
I in Rocky today on their way to Lame in last Saturday,
Here’s what’s next.
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Camp, James S. The Rocky News (Rocky, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 31, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 29, 1925, newspaper, January 29, 1925; Rocky, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc937598/m1/1/: accessed August 15, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.