The Texhoma Times (Texhoma, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, March 17, 1922 Page: 3 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
in* nmcx tk&uoiia. <hu.aiioma
If you are figuring on making a
term loan and want tbe best propo-
sition, see ua.
JOHN F? ALUSON t SON
Boy's $7 2-piece suits $4.50
Bey's $9 2-piece suits $5.50
Boy's $10 2-piece suits $7.00
Get them at SNELL'S 25-tf
'•TH£ MAN OF THE FORE.sT"
WE HAVE JUST UNLOADED
ONE CAJt EXTRA GOOD
BUILD NEW FENCES
REPAIR OLD FENCES
"A BOARD OR A CARLOAlD"
OKLAHOMA CROP NOTES
' (By J. A Whitehurst)
] A Benjiman B. Hampton production,:
For the third consecutive week Zanc Grey's popular story, "The Man
' moisture Conditions have been improv of the Forest" is a massive tale of
! ed over the state. The rains of the love and adventure, with an all-star
past week were general; the heaviest cast, including Robert McKim, Claire
precipitation being recorded in the Adams and Carl Gantvoort. This is.
North Central and Northwestern coun a feature production booked at the
ties. Figures available at noon Fri- Strand Theatre in Texhoma next Sat-
: day showed that Muskogee had .41 of urday, March 18. ;
an inch of rair, Altus .25 and at Wich- Do you go to church and Sunday
ita, Kansas .64 of an inch fell. School? Oh! Yes, ycu would like to
| Wheat has shown a marked improve and ought to, both for your own sake
ment since the recent rains and snows and Jor the sake of your children,!
Many fields that looked bad or were friends and just for Christ's sake. We
late in sprouting are beginning to turn extend you a very urgent and cordial j
green. Those farmers who plowed invitation to come out and be with us 1
promptly last summer and kept the next Sunday, "Morning and Evening".
soil in good condition have found that j
their wheat weathered the dry spell METHODIST CHURCH
exceptionally well. J
| The sowing of Barley and oats is Sunday School at 10:00 A M.
practically finished and prospects for preachin at U;00 A M
• i.i. i «f fVta °
See us tor insurance in any line
Best companies represented here.
John P. Allison and Son.
Gat the habit—Read the Free Ser-
vice Bulletin at Farmers blate
list every week-
rapni growth seem brilliant at the
It is estimated that on March 1,
6,152,000 bushels of wheat or 13 per
cent remained on farms from last
Jr. Epworth League at 2:30 P. M.
Preaching at 7.30 P. M.
We have not been having services at
night, but have been turning out for
the Revival. As the Revival closes
years crop, compared with 23 percent-^ Sunday morni we wiU have
or 12,438,000 bushels on the same date both morning flnd evening.
one year ago and 15 per cent or 9, Mu8k
Rev. Chappell, Pastor
C. W. Wyatt, Supt.
To The Public
We are pleased to announce that our steam laundry will be open
Monday for business. We will specialize in family wash and guaraa-
tee quality, service and satisfaction.
For the present we will not be able to do any Ironing not until the
new Light Plant is complete, but aie fully equipped to do first claw
Our prices: washed, starched, and dried> fie per pound. Washed, and
sent home wet, 5c per pound.
TRY US WITH YOUR NEXT WASH.
Texhoma Ice Plant & Laundry
Phone Nok 2S Teahoms, OHa
OPEN FOR BUSINESS NEXT DOOR TO WILSON STUDIO.
WILL CARRY A FULL LINE OF ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
ALL WORK GUARANTEED TO PASS NATIONAL BOARD OF
Accuracy means every-
thing to the patient.
Our close prices lessen the
expense for you.
Accuracy, purity and
promptness have built up
a larger prescription busi-
ness for us.
908, bushels two years ago. The ten
years average shows that 10 percent
of the crop is usually in the hands cf
the farmer on March 1st. During the
current season 65 per cent of the
wheat was shipped out of the county
were grown, compared with 61 per If you want a farm loan, it will be
cent in 1921 and 70 per cent in 1920. to your advantage to see us before
The ten year average is 65 percent. contracting your loan. We have plen-
The percetage of corn held on farms ty of money to loan on good farms
on March 1 of this year was 38 per and ranches. All inspections made
cent. This figure is not as high a direct from our office. No waiting
that reported for this time last year, or delays for loans to be sold. Money
but considerably above the average ready when title is approved. Call or
fcr the past ten years. The percent- write us, your business kept strictly
age shipped out of the counties where confidential.
grown averaged 14 percent wwhich is j Oklahoma-Texas Land & Loan Co.
5 points lower than the average crop I. L. Ennis R. G. Keller,
for 1921 but equal to the teriyear av- 25-4t
erage. The quality of last year's j
crop as better than the average for Boy's $7 2-piece suits $4.50 (
the state and the per cent merchant-1 Boy's $9 2-piece suits $5.50 i
able while net as high as in the pre- Boy's $10 2-piece suits $7.00
ceeding year, was 17 points above the Get them at SNELL'S 25-tf
ten year average. '
Oklahoma raised 35,300,000 bush- ; Just received a car of Extra Good
els of oats in 1921; of this amount Cedar Posts at
34 percent of 12,002,000 bushels re-, 25-lt Galbraith-Foxworth Lbr. oC.
mained in the hands of the farmer on j
March 1. While the production of1 Need to raise money on the iarm?
oats last year was the lowest of the -We have plenty of money-on good
past three years, still with the except-; loans. Inspect from here—No wait-
ion of 1915, the production was larger j inc.
than year prior to 1920. 1
A very interesting letter was. re- j
ceived by this office from n farmer
j in Pushmatha county during the past
1 week. This farmer stated that he had ,
320 acres of land, 'that he did not
raise cotton, but specialized in corn,
sweet and irish potatoes and particu-
larly in„chickens. His smoke house
was full of meat; he did not depend
on any crop; had money in the bank
in both his and his wife's name and
claimed that the income from his poul
try compared favorably with the re-
ceipths of an average oil well. The
grocery bill was an unknown item in
his yearly affairs.
Farmers over the state have a more
optomistic view for this year's crops
since the rains of recent dates, and
are taking added interest in their
plans for the coming year.
We are Justified
In letting you know of the savings we can offer
you at this time.
An adequate idea of these values can be had only
by personal inspection.
We invite you in and stake our reputation on the
promise to save you money on every purchase made
FARMERS STATE BANK,
Bring us your
Prescriptions Our Specialty
Fred L. Miller
METHODIST CHURCH TO
HAVE ELECTRIC LIGHTS
We are informed that arrangements
have been made to light the Melho-
dist church with electric lights begin-
ning next Sunday.
AND 5 MILES WEST
AT THE W. C. GOOS FARM, 10 MILES NORTH
OF TEXHOMA, 9 MILES SOUTH OF EVA ON,
Thursday, March 23
BEGINNING AT 10:30 A. M. THE FOLLWING PROPERTY.
See Bookwalter & Dawson before
ordering that Monument, we can save
you money. 62-tf.
''The Most Trustworthy Wo Built"
Barney Oldfield, the Master Driver of the World,
said, "The American people are entitled to a better
tire" and he sure built them. Every Speedway race
in the United States, in the last two years have been
won by Oldfield tires... The nine cars that finished
the 500 mile race at Los Angeles, Calif in 1921, every
one of them had Oldfield tires.
When such men as Tammy Milton, Jimmie Murphy
Eddie Hearne, Gaston Chevrolet, are willing to risk
their lives as well as the world's Championship, with
Oldfield tires, why should you hesitate on using
They arc sold and Guaranteed at
FIRST NATIONAL BANK, Clerk.
12 HEAD OF HORSES & MULES
1 sorrel mare 11 yrs old, wt. 1000 lbs
1 sorrel horse, 9 yrs old, wt. 1100 lbs
2 spans good work mules
2 coming 3 yr old horse, wt 1000 each
1 bay mare, 8 yrs old, wt. 1000 lbs.
1 yearling horse colt
1 sorrel saddle horse, 6 yrs wt. 1000
1 bay saddle horse, 9 yrs old wt. 900
14 HEAD OF CATTLE
1 red cow 5 years old, fresh
1 red cow 5 years old, fresh soon.
1 red cow 6 years old, fresh
1 Red Pole Bull
2 heifers 3 years old, fresh
3 red heifers 2 years old, fresh soon
2 red heifers 1 year old
2 red heifers 6 months old
1 red cow 6 yrs old, fresh soon.
2 good saddles
1 Butterfly Cream Separator
1 Silage cutter
13 head of good shoats
TERMS OF SALE
Acredit of 8 months' time will be given on sums of $10.00 and oven pur-
chaser to give approved note bearing 10% from date; sums under $10.00 cash.
5% discount will be given for cash. No property to be removed until settled
FREE LUNCH ON SALE GROUNDS AT THE NOON HOUR
W. C. Goos, Owner
JOHNSON & BOCK, Aucts
FIRST NATIONAL BANK, Clerk
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Texhoma Times (Texhoma, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, March 17, 1922, newspaper, March 17, 1922; Texhoma, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metapth351097/m1/3/: accessed November 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.