The Fairland Herald. (Fairland, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 15, Ed. 1 Friday, July 11, 1913 Page: 2 of 4
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Money to Loan
For a Term of
Five, Seven or Ten Years,
Remember if you borrow from us, there will be no charges
for the following services!
No charges for examining and appraising the land.
No livery bills or car fare to pay for examiner,
We do not charge $5 for examining your abstract.
You only pay your interest on the Hrst day of March in
each year, thereby letting you git the highest market price for
your farm products.
Now Mr, Farmer, if you are wanting a loan, and want a
square, deal we can give it to you.
The Old keliable Insurance and Loan Agents.
Office in Ford Building.
Biggest and Best Celebration
Continued from first page
alir JfaU'lattii iiirrahX
Hill 31 ti li ti 3. XomiHirt.
I The 4Mi is over, the show has
j gone and the swing is heard no
more. O, how lonely.
linteled as second-class mutter j
Apr! 1 II. 11113. at the post oilier at |
Fairland, Oklahoma, under the art of i
March .'5. IK7«.
A gentleman from a neighbor-
ing town who was at our celebra-
tion, was heard to remark that
Published Every Friday Morning tj1G jjeral(l deserved the biggest
I credit of anything else for the
SUBSCRIPTION $1.00 Pl'.R YKAR. | j .
Wasn t she a corker.1'
big crowd present. Of course he
was mistaken, but it shows what
outsiders think about it.
goingto turn our attention to
other things, and let history re-
cord the big celebration at Pair-
land on .luly 4th, 191!?.
Got the confetti all out of your
H. T. Chastain came very near
going off with the show.
We speak for Crawlord's Corn-
medians again next 4th of July.
The Rich exhibitions came a
little high, but look at the people
A bout all the girls "got struck"
on Hilly, but he feted just like he
didn't give a snap.
Mr. Mitchel of Vinita made an
excellent talk, and if you missed
it you missed something stood.
We were disappointed at the
absence of Mr. vVhit-e, the Frisco
speaker, but we had a man to
take his place.
County Att'y. Morse roain-
taiged his reputation as a 4th of
July orator. He is always equal
to the emergency.
Of course Rev. Cummins was
perfectly at home in making a
patriotic speech. He delivered
the goods all right.
Prof. Prier was making a hit
with his address of welcome un-
til he tried to make us believe he
Bernice News i
From the Booster
A grand wheat harvest ball
was held Tuesday evening in the
new wheat granary. Music was
furnished by theGrove orchestra.
All reported a fine time.
C. W. Lee is hauling material
for a 150 ton silo on his farm
this week and the work of con-
struction will begin next week.
The Fairland boosters were
here Friday with eight automo-
bile loads whooping it up for
their Fourth of July celebration.
Their band played several select-
ions while personal invitations
and literature were distributed.
The Booster moved into its
own building Tuesday. The new
home is 20x50, well ventilated
and well lighted. Come in and
J. R Hastings one of our up
to-date and live wire farmers and
stockmen was in Tuesday and
reported that everything was
looking good in his vicinity and
that prospects for a bumper
corn crop never looked better.
All the Latest Things in
1 Every Night and Saturday^
Afternoon. Free Show to|
Farmers Every Other
5 10 Cents
RAILWAY TIME TABLE
Next on the program now will
be our chautauqua,
Our celebrations get bigger
and better every year.
Get your job printing done at
the Herald Printery, up stairs in
Ford building, east side Main
R. M. PAGE. Agent.
M. O. & G.
J. E. HART, Agent.
You seen the results ot that
booster trip didn't you? Does it
pay to advertise?
Now let's put Prof Prier to
work on our agricultural exhibit
and have the best one this fall we
have ever had.
Tne Herald predicted 5000 peo-
ple for our celebration, and now
many tell us there were that
many if not more. Told you so.
Havn't you noticed how some
have been bragging about what a
grand time and what a big crowd
we had on the 4th. who didn't do
a blooii)in thing tawards making
it what it was? Yes, we killed a
bear didn't we? Excuse us while
we smile please.
Editor Martin of the Afton
American was awarded 4th prize
a $10 william. for the best write-
up of the state press association,
held at Bartlesville recently.
Bro. Martin says he never ex-
pected to win any of the prizes,
and it came as a great surprise.
Thats so much nicer than to have
tried hard to write a good one
and to have been confident of
winning a prize and then get left.
And then it came in just in time
to be mighty handy in case a fel-
low wanted a few cold ones for
had been at actual labor.
The courtesy of the Crawfords
in tendering us their big tent to
hold our exercises in was greatly
appreciated hv our people.
Quite a number wanted to
know what the letters F. C. B. on
the band boys' caps stood for.
Why. Fair, Cunning and Bashful
F. M. Conner's name did not
appear on the program as one of
the orators of the day, but he
made as good a speech as any of
Miller & Qeck
Now that the big celebration is
over, and wtiile we are all con
gratulating ourselves over the
success we had, the Herald wants
to say that no one is prouder of
it oh an we True, we worked for
it, worked hard, boosted until
we were almost exausted, then
drew a long breath and kept on
boosting. And if you think we
are entitled to any of the credit,,
just say so to your friends and
we will appreciate it, and when
you need our services again, just
Now that a chautauqu has been
arranged for in Fairland, let's all
set to work to make it as great a
success as our celebration was.
Many of our people are not fa-
miliar wjih the nature of a chau-
tauqua, and are inclined to class
them with the modern carnivtfl
companies. Far from it. All
good towns now have their chau-
tauquas every summer as regular
as their lyceum courees through
the winter, and are usually fos-
tered by the ministers, educa-
tors, literary people, and higher
society folks. It is a series of
|lectures, readings, recitations,
musical entertainments, etc., il
I a higher class Few towns the
I size of Fairland ever undertake
| to have a chautauqua, but fair-
land has reached the metropol-
itan stage in some respects, and
! t,his is one of them. So let's go
t > ti Iking chaut.iuqua. and keep
J talking it. They're a nice thing.
The Crawford Conunedians
closed their engagement, here
lasfSaturday nigh:,and left Sun-
day for Galena. Tne manage-
ment was well pleased with their
patronage here and said tlxey
would be back next year,
The show was fully up to the
expectation, and was generally
pronounced the best that ever
played our town. Every musi-
cian and performer was an artist
and every performance was
• highly appreciated. The people
accompanying this show are
ii clean moral bunch of ladies
anu gentle men, and Fan land w ill
w elcome their return
At Private Sale,
1 have the following described
property that I am offering at
private sale for cash, or on time
when properly secured: 1 good
work and brood mare, black, l'.i
! hands high, 11 years old; 1 good
dri ! n" horse, bay, la hands nigh
years old; 1 Studebaker top
buiry.goo'l as new; 1 Springfield
wagon, :;! inch, good as new; 1
14 in .lohn Deere turning plow.
1 set pf double work harness. ■ 1
set of single driving harness. If
in need of any of any of these,
see meat my plfcee bf business
EXTRACTS FROM EXCHANGES.
Miss Zeitie James, of Fairland
is visiting Mrs. O. J. Persons.
Miss James is an applicant for
the Ketchum school Ketchum
R. M. Page, Frisco Agent, at
Fairland, his mother, his sister
Mrs. Foster, from Dixon. Tenn.,
were up Wednesday and spent
the day with Will T. Cummins
and family.—Seneca News Dis-
The laziest man is reported in
Arkansas, where he conducted
a shoe store ir. a little town. A
woman entered his shop one day
and said she wanted to buy a
pair of shoes The lazy man was
| sitting on a box at one end of his
j establishment, look at her. yawn
led wearily and then said:"Ican't,
j wait on you today. Come in some
time when I m standin up.
| We beli"ve Fairland was the
; first town in the county r,o ship
| new hay and new wheat. Last
I Saturday Gaines Brothers Co.
loaded out a car of each, which
is several days earlier than usual
in this vicinity. The has- was
a good grade and the wheat test- J
ed from 57 to 00. Score Fairland j
please. She always leads. -Fair-
i land Herald.
The date referred to was Sat-
urday, June:'l. Hay had been
j coming into Afton and was ship-
led out a week or ten days pre-
| vious by local dealers. Very very
I staleNewport.— Afton American.
| Well, anyway, the Kansas City
i papers said that the first car of
Oklahoma wheat received there
came from Fairland, stale or no
NEW MEAT MARKET
This is to inform my old friends and customers that I have
opened a new MEAT MARKET in Fairland, and will
be glad to have the public call on me when in
need of anything in my line. Located
1st door West of Bank of Fairland.
1. W. TESTERMAN.
* * * ++*+***++*+***** ***********^
Good Bread! :
Good bread is what every lady j
wants to place before her ram= +
ily to eat. We all know that I
no one can make good bread^J
from poor flour. Many of usfc*
know it's nu trouble to make*
good bread if we use
0. B. FLOUR
The Best Kansas Hard Wheat Flour on the
mtrkel. We have just unloaded another
car of this famous flour, together with «
Bran and Shorts.
Get our prices before buying.
White & Harper.
^ 4. .j. + 4. « * .?• + * + + * * ** * * * * * + + * + * * * * -j
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Newport, John T. The Fairland Herald. (Fairland, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 15, Ed. 1 Friday, July 11, 1913, newspaper, July 11, 1913; Fairland, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc99281/m1/2/: accessed November 15, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.