New-State Tribune (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 10, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 12, 1911 Page: 3 of 8

NEW-STATE TRIBUNE. THURSDAY, JANUARY 12,1911.
PAGE THREE
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Putnam Company is the best equiped real estate company in the southwest for the handling of properties listed for rent.
We invite the business of every class in the state of Oklahoma. Our reorganized rental department will handle out of
town houses to rent, farms and businesses. Special attention is paid to the rental of Oklahoma City property owned by
out of town residents and we are in a position to collect rentals monthly remitting by check to owner.
Our Name and Responsiblity
Is Your Guarantee
Do you want to buy a farm? Phone, write or call upon Putnam Company. Do you want to lease a farm? Our facilities
will bring landlord and tenant together with the least loss of tine and the greatest advantage to both.
Our daily lists include many bargains in houses, flats, stores and business properties for sale and rent in the
Fastest Growing City in the World
PUTNAM COMPANY
204 W MAIN STREET
PHONE P. B. X.133
OKLAHOMA CITY
THE POULTRY YARD.
Keep the dust box supplied with
nice clean dust, and see that the grit
box is Defer empty.
Keeping many breeds is a poor way
to succeed. Get down to one or two
varieties and give them the best of
care.
If the hens were compelled to work
a little harder these days for what
grain they get, it would be a good
thing for them.
As the new corn gets dry and hard
it is safe to feed more than when it
was soft and green. It is more easily
digested and gives better results.
Never feed meat scraps that were
made of rotten meat. Good, pure feed
is the only thing that ever ought to
be fed to a fowl of any kind.
During winter the drinking vessels
must be emptied each evening; it is
much easier to do that than it is to
break a solid cake of ice in them the
next morning.
If it possibly can be done, clean up
the droppings each day. It is work
that woll repays one. Never allow
this cleaning to be delayed longer than
a week.
Leaving the birds to fight their own
battles Agaiast lice and other enemies
may save some work, but it will coBt
some eggs; and eggs are worth money
these days.
Do not delay any longer the job'of
culling out the poor stock. It is a mis-
take to keep even a single unprofit-
able fowl. Have the stock up in qual-
ity rather than in quantity.
If the hens are fed hot corn for
supper, they will go to bed happy
these cold winter nights. Feed it just
as hot as they can eat it comfortably.
Shell some in a baking-pan and stir
and heat it in the oven.
As the weather grows colder, in-
crease the supply of corn. It is a heat-
ing food. Hut never feed it alone.
A good grain mixture for winter is
two parts whole corn, one part each
wheat and oats; all well mixed.
Many hens never know what it is
to be comfortable from one end of the
winter to the other, except on a day
when it thaws. You can not expect
hens to do well under such conditions.
To do well they must be comfortable.
The worst thing is to make poultry
drink ice-cold water; chills them clear
through. They must warm that water
before the work of digestion can go
on again. Warm the water for them
—not hot, but just comfortably warm.
Start up the trap nests. They are
invaluable in pointing out the produc-
tive hens as well as the drones. They
make it possible, by picking out the
poor layers, to get more eggs from a
fewer number of hens. That is econ-
omy—it saves feed and it gives the
workers more room.
It is a good rule to keep fowls in-
doors during rainy, snowy or windy
weather. While the rains during the
summer will do no harm to the fowls,
the cold rains of winter are injurious.
Exposing fowls to bad woikther is but
to invite sickness. Therefore, the
more room in the hen house, the more
contented will be fowls be when con-
fined.
At this time of the year colds may
develop in the flock. It is always best
to nip these in the bud. In the first
stages a one-grain quinine pill each
night for a week will be found effec-
tive. Remove the fowl to separate
and dry quarters. Generally in a week
the cold will have disappeared. Colds
are caused by exposure, or by closely-
built houses, or by overcrowded flocks,
making the fowls sweat at night while
on the roost and chill when they leave
their perch the next morning. Have
litter in the house, throwing the grain
SAVE TIME, SAVE TRAVEL
SAVE MONEY--TELEPHONE!
You're not very far away from any place if
you use the long distance lines of the PIONEER
TELEPHONE COMPANY.
The state-wide service, with connections be-
yond, keeps you in touch with the people of
distant cities and towns.
feed amongst it in the evening at feed-
ing time, and the fowls will start to
scratching the moment they get ofT
the roost at break of day. This exer-
cising warms up the blood and puts
the fowls In good condition to appre-
ciate and thoroughly digeBt the morn-
ing mash.—From January Farm Jour-
nal.
PIONEER TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY
NATIONAL CORN
EXPOSITION PROGRAM
The program for the fourth annual
National Com Exposition to be held
in the group of eight buildings on the
Ohio State Exposition grounds, Jan-
urary 30 to February 11, is as fol-
lows:
First Week—
Monday, Jan. 30.—Exposition open-
ing day. OfHical opening exercises in
evening at 8 o'clock in Exposition audi-
torium. Addresses by Governor Har-
mon of Ohio; Mayor Marshall of Co-
lumbus; President Pretzman and Sec-
retary BasseH of the Columbus Cham-
ber of Commerce; President E. D.
Funk and Secretary and General Man-
ager George H. Stevenson of the Na-
tional Corn Exposition.
Tuesday, Jan. 31—National Live
Stock Day—Attractive program in the
interest of Live Stock Industry. Speak-
ers of national and international repu-
tation.
Wednesday, Feb. 1 — Vmerican
breeders' Association Day—Program
in charge of American Breeders' As-
sociation. .
Thursday, Feb. 2—National Dairy-
Day—Speakers, Governor Warner of
Michigan; Governor Harmon of Ohio;
G. W. Slsson, Pottsdam, N. Y.; Wilbur
Marsh, Waterloo, Iowa; Prof. H. E.
Eckles, Columbia, Mo.; Dr. W. O.
Thompson, president Ohio State Uni-
versity, Columbus, Ohio. National
Dairy banquet, Exposition auditorium,
in evening. Ohio State Dairymen's
Association, host. Dairy dishes will
be served. Governor Warner will de-
liver the principal address, his topic
to be "The Old Fashioned Dairy." John
D. Nichols of Ohio, will be toast-
master. Plates for 1,500 guests.
Friday, Feb. 3—National Corn Day—
Speakers, P. G. Holden, Iowa; C. G.
Williams, Ohio; G. I. Christie, Indiana;
Willian Deitrick. Illinois; C. G. Mc-
Call, Ohio; W. J. Spillrnan, department
of agriculture. National Corn banquet
in evening. Exposition auditorium.
PlateB for 1,500 guests. Corn dishes
will be served. Ohio Com Improve-
ment association, host. James Wilson,
secretary of agriculture, address on
"The Evolution of American Agricul-
ture." Senator Burton of Ohio, Sen-
ator Clapp of Minnesota, and others
will speak. Governor Harmon of Ohio,
will preside. Secretary Sandles, Ohio
State Board of Agriculture, toast-
master.
Saturday, Feb. 4—Conservation Day
—Speakers, Gifford Pinchot, ex-forest-
er for the government, and W. C.
Brown, president of the New York
Central It. R. Co. James R. Garfield,
chairman.
Second Week—
Monday, Feb. 6—Address in after-
noon by Governor Pennewill of Del-
aware. Subject: "The Farmer as a
Statesman."
Tuesday, Feb. 7—Opening of Nation-
al Rural Life Conference. Vital prob-
lems in agriculture will be discussed.
Meetings and conferences will be of
interest to everyone. Plan to attend
and participate in discussions. Great
mass meeting in forenoon. Dr. L. H.
Bailey, dean and director of the New
York Agricultural college of Cornell
university, ex-chairman of the Roose-
velt Country Life commission, chair-
man. "Commercial Co-Operation in
the Rural Community," will be the
topic. In the afternoon Dr. Bailey will
deliver an address on the same sub-
ject.
Wednesday, Feb. 8—Address bj A.
E. Roberts, international secretary of
the County Work department of the
Y. M. C. A. Dr. Warren H. Wilson,
superintendent of the Church and
Country Life Board of Home Missions
! of the Presbyterian church, will speak
j on "The Country Church and Commu-
j nity." Afternoon: Addresses by Wil-
j lot M. Hays, assistant secretary of I
agriculture; Prof. a. b. Graham of
j Ohio state university, and Miss Mabe l
j Carney of Cheney, Wash., bearing on
the problems of the rural school.
' Thursday, Feb. 9—Kenyon L. But j
I teriield, president of- Massachusetts
I Agricultural college, and ex member of
the Roosevelt Country Life commis-
sion, chairman of mass meeting in
morning. "Social Co-Operation in the
Rural Community" will be discussed.
Mr. Butterfield will deliver an ad-
dress on the same subject in the after-
noon.
Friday, Feb. 10 "Co-Operation Be-
tween Producer and Consumer" will
be the topic. Prominent economists
and representatives from the co-oper-
ative organizations of all sections of
the country will join in the discus
sions.
Saturday, Feb. 11—States' Day -Pro-
gram of interest to representatives of
every state and every country. Ex-
hibits will remain intaet until mid
night.
what is haskell going
to do? who knows
"What is ex-Governor Haskell going
to do?
That is a question that is being free
ly asked by business men and citizens
of Muskogee today, and so far no an-
swer has been given.
The governor retired from offi at
noon today, and is again a private cit
izen, and a resident of Muskogee—we
hope. But there does not appear to
be anybody who knows whether he is
going to live in Muskogee or some-
where else. There was no inform a
tion forthcoming about the matter at
the office of the Indianola Contracting
company this morning, and the India-
nola is the governor's business office
in Muskogee. Conversation with some
of the men who havo been his closest
business associates here failed to
throw any light on the matter.
Of course the big question is wheth-
er Haskell will remain in politics or
whether ho will go into big business
again? Ho has intimated on many oc-
casions that ho considered Muskogee
his home and that he Intended to step
into the Indianola office at the Turner
hotel as soon as he was out of office
and begin where he left off Just prior
to the formation of the constitutional
convention. People in Oklahoma City
are just as confident that He intends
to open offices and engage in business
of some kind there. At the recent
meeting of the State Bar association
the governor, in a speech at the ban-
quet, made ;i statement «<> the effect
that he might, after closing his term of
office, become an active member of
the bar of the state.
it is known, however, that the gov-
ernor now has offers, with contracts
from a number of lecture bureaus of-
fering him big inducements for a se-
ries of lectures, covering a period of
six months. The fact that the supreme
court of the United States upheld the
guaranty bank law which Haskell
created and made a national issue, and
incidentally an epoch in the financial
history of the country, has greatly in-
creased his value as a lecturer. And
it is well known that Haskell can
iill any auditorium at any time he
;iKr< i s to sp« ak. The governor stated
a short time ago that he expected to
"rest'' for six months after he got out
of office, but "rest" is rather an am-
biguous term as the governor applies
it. He also stated that he wanted to
travel some. So there is a belief in
certain quarters that he will spend a
few months on the lecture platform,
and that until surh engagements are
closed he will not publicly announce
his plans, political or otherwise, nor
will he settle down in Oklahoma City
or Muskogee permanently until that
time. The governor has a habit of
making his home in a hotel, so that
moving is not such an Important mat-
ter in that sense as it is to a great
many people.
In the meantime Muskogee business
men, politicians, and others, are rath-
er eager to hang out the "Welcome
Home" sign to Private Citizen Has-
kell, the best big town builder in the
state.—Muskogee Times-Democrat
new county officials
take charge monday
The "old cat died" for several county
officials, and Monday morning new
faces were in a number of the offices.
Superior Judge A. N. Munden com
pleted the business of his office about
4; 30 Saturday afternoon with some
work in chambers. Then he went to
the corridor lunch stand, drank a bot-
tle of pink pop—he never drinks any-
thing stronger—and went home to his
wife, who is convalescent from an op-
eration. Edward I). Oldfield was only
a justice of the peace Saturday, but
Monday ho was made "Judge" for true,
and will hold down the chair vacated
by Munden.
Superior Court Clerk W. C. Hughes
turned over his office to James Beatty
Saturday afternoon.
County Superintendent Mrs. Mary
Couch turned over her office to Mrs.
Annie Burke Love, as also did County
Attorney E. E. Reardon to his succes-
sor, County Judge Sam Hooker. Rear-
don's chief assistant, John W. Iiayson,
took charge of the Judgeship vacated
by Hooker. Assistant Attorney A. T.
Boys established a law office but he
has been so busy for the past two
weeks that he has not had time to
move his books nor to rent an office.
He closed 1 is official duties last night
with the closing argument to the jury
in the Crow murder case. Assistant
Attorney Gray will open a law office
with J. W. Choates at 22% West Main
street.
Hathaway Harper, who has been dis- ,
trict court clerk during the years that
it whb the most valuable office in the
entire state, gives up the place to R.
A. Ratledge. The office is now under
the fees und salaries act and the clerk
Kets only a straight salary.
Sheriff Harvey Garrison turned over
the office he was given by the com-
missioners upon the killing of his
j father by Alf Hunter, to Jack Spain.
1 Spain has not announced his deputies.
Jailer Sam Bartel turned over the
j keya to some one selected by Sheriff
Spain. Some time ago Spain notified
Bartel he wanted him to remain in
charge, but it is supposed the republi-
cans who placed Spain in office raised
a rather strenuous objection to such a
program, and he changed it in defer-
ence to their wishes. Bartel is out of
th - city but will be back Tuesday.
Register of Deeds J. S. Coates, Coun-
ty Clerk J. W. Riley, and County
Treasurer ('. H. McCafferty all were
re-elected j-nd there will be no change
in their offices.
Gov. Haskell has apointed the fol-
lowing old veterans as a board of trus-
tees of the Confederate Home at Ard-
more: Halley, of McAlester, Sneed of
Lawton, Todd of Mangum, Blanton of
Riskey, Rogers of Checotah, Thread-
gill of Oklahoma City, and Bruce of
Ardmore. Messrs. Bruce, Halley and
Sneed were appointed for the long
i term.
D. M. 'J ibbetta, United States Com-
missioner and special judge In the
Kickapoo land cases, Saturday contin-
ued until Jan. 26 further arguments
by the attorneys for W. L. Chapman
of Shawnee, and others, who are re-
sisting extradition to Mexico for al-
leged frauds in connection with secur-
ing title to Kickapoo lands in Okla-
| homa.
It is stated that on Saturday, the
last week day of Gov. Haskell's admin-
istration, the Governor will issue par-
dons and paroles to a large number of
inmates of the'penitentiary whose ap-
plications have been pending before
him for some time.

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Haskell, Charles N. New-State Tribune (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 10, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 12, 1911, newspaper, January 12, 1911; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc97554/m1/3/ocr/: accessed November 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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