The Hereford Brand
HEREFORD, TEXAS, SEPTEMBER 24. 1909
SOD MAIZE CROP
Another Good Crop of Feed Stuff
Raited By Panhandle
It was L. Johnson who raised a
big crop of yams last year and he
comes forward this year with fully
as good maize crop. The held of 70
acres was grown on new (sod) land,
broken last December. Mr. Johnson
says the crop is good and will make
a satisfactory yield.
In this connection, it could be
mentioned that this Iowa farmer has
has become thoroughly alive to the
matter of doing things aright, in fact
has adopted scientific methods in the
cultivation of his land. As an ex-
ample. He had prepared a small
field for rye for winter pasture. Sat-
urday afternoon, September 11th, he
seeded the field and so well had he
prepared the seed bed that on Thurs-
day morning following just 4 days
after, the plants were coming up well
all over the field. Having succeeded
thus well, Mr. Johonson began to
seed in 100 acres of wheat. The
work in preparing this field will not
be amiss. The sod was turned in
December 1908, rebroke in August
1909, with a steam disk, followed by
a packer and harrow at the same
operation. A harrow has been used
after each heavy rain since. Last
week he made an examination of
the soil and found that there was
CONDENSED STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION
The First National Bank
At the close of business February 5th iqoq.
Loans and Overdrafts - $367,953.14
U S Bonds and Premiums 51.800.00
Banking House and Fistu-es 13.038.50
Redemption Fund - - 2.500.00
Demand Loans I 64,345.32
Cash and Exchange i 3l.7S5.00
ta x iti r.t*ri icw
Surplus and Profits (net) -
J. L. FUQUA, President
C. W. DODSON, Cashier
• 61.56.1 87
norcii j i.. pryi'A. c w
k j kihhk w ii m'ql'\ w s.
lilocins. j t jowku..
SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT.
Thu Bank i. w ll tquipptd to kandlr all buiinni entrusted to >1* car. and rc pc< Ifullv
Mtlicit. four account.
DALLAS FAIR EXHIBIT
from 18 to 20 inches of moisture.
Monday of the same week, he began
to drill in the seed. On the third
morning he made another examin-
ation and found that wherever the Splendid Collection of Products Be-
seed had been put down to the mois-
ture and properly covered, that the
grain had sprouted, but that where
the drill failed to put the seed down
to the proper depth or the drill had
allowed the dry top soil to cover the
seed or the seed had not been pack-
ing Made by Committee
Sell all kinds of Insurance
Office firyt door south
of First National Bank
The special Dallas Fair commit-
tee appointed by the Commercial
Club has begun active work this
ed firmly against the moist dirt, that!weelc in ma^inK a collection of farm i saturda„
the grains had not sprouted. There- anc* garc^en products. You will be
fore, he has concluded that all wheat a£reeably surprised to visit the of- I
farmers should look carefully to the ^ce Elliston where the ex-,
matter of seeding in their wheat and kibit is being stored. J. H. Bond,1
be sure to get it in right. The fail- jabout whose su&ar beets something j
ure of the drill to put the grain in 's a^reac^y known, sends in one spec-j
the moist dirt, will delay the sprout- 'men« a°d he has many good ones,
ing until it rains and thus seriously ' *ba* measures nearly two feet long
Opera Season Opens.
The hrst play of the season for
the Hereford Opera House was the
popular musical Comedy, Paqutta,
by the popular Rehn's Musical Com-
edy Company. Tonight and tomor-
row night this same company will
give two more splendid comedies.
The specialties are good with A1
St. Pierre in the lead. A full house
last night and a highly pleased one
insures a packed house tonight and
KAFFIR AND MAIZE
Man From Canada Will Make Good
Crop of Feed Stuff—He
Farmed it Right.
T. A Osborne, who came from
( ariada a year ago and who resides
near Summerfteld, has J00 acres of
kattir and maize which will tnake a
fair yield. His neighbor. L. John-
son. reporti that the old land will
make not less tnan LS bushels and
the sod land about J5 bushels of
seed. rhe fodder and stalks are
extra. Mr Osborne planted the
crop on the old land about May 1,
before the rains carae and the soil
had tufticient moisture to bring up
the plant. This was the result of
proper cultivation which had con-
served the moisture. The crop hai
not suffered for moisture at anytime.
This crop will net Mr. Osborne
about $15 per acre, a good return
on twenty dollar I ind.
H H. Hawkins was laid up for a
day or two this week by meeting the
misfortune of haviug a cow at the
the stock-yards play ping-pong on
his ribs with ner left horn. Fortun-
ately the cow's horn did not enter
the cavety, thanks to a good rib,
and Wednesday afternoon Mr. Haw-
kins was preambuiating on the streets
with a cane.
effect the stand.
Epworth League Program.
Epworth League program for 4
o'clock p. m. September, 26th :
Subject: Early Methodism.
Leader: Bruce DeAtley.
Scripture Lesson by Leader.
Talk : The Origin of the Meth-
Paper : Charles Wesley, by Vel-
and 22 inches in circumference and
weighs 16 \ pounds. The specimens
of kaffir, maize, sorghum, millet,
wheat and other things are fine.
What is needed now is for all who
are interested to bring in something,
or if you will nctify any member of
the committee they will come after
Strayed from my place in South
Hereford one small red cow, brand-
Tj, on right side. Information
leading to her recovery will be re-
3J-tf ' i R. W ir 1.
B. Y. P. U. Program.
Scripture Reading, Mat. 21.
Piano Solo. Calla Lambert.
Topic: What Jesus Taught
About Prayer and Revenge.
Leader Jessie Sisk.
Who Can vote.
A letter from the office of the At-
torney-general says : that any person
who offers to vote must have paid
the poll tax due by him Persons
coming from other states since Jan.
1, 1908 do not need a poll tax re-
ceipt. All otner qualifications as to
ige and proper*;/ holds.
Mrs. L. G. Ochiltree
stinlin at llmnc. I "Jflb'll I'llH'f
Whjii, -jil.- I'tihlii* ftull<liii£
1 'JO pounds d
s...)' I per
Hicks & Harrison.
The Dailas Semi Weekly Farm
News tnake* a specialty of
news Outside ot this, it >s unques-
tionably 'he best serin weekiy publi-
cation in the world. It tfives news
from ail over the world, but particu-
larly an unsurpassed
ot the threat Southwest in general.
Specially live and useful features are
the Pabmkks' Fmki m a page for
the Little Mbn womkn. The
A'iiMA.n's c'ltNTt'H v And particular
attention .s |<iven to MakkkI" Kk
pours. YOU ' AN GET I he Serrs-
week.y Farm News irt connection
witfi I mk Hkhkk'iki/ Bkanij }.,r vniy
51.7S i ve r cash t'ir mth papers.
Seus' h:hk Now an<i (jet the ,o«.a.
n«*w. md the news /( ' n* worid it
remarkably small -;Ht
IT SAVES HALF ON YOUR FUEL
BILL NO COAL TO CARRY IN
BURN CRUDE OIL
NO ASHES TO CARRY OUT,
NO KINDLING TO SPLIT
CIMPLE? A child can operate. CONVENIENT? Just turn on the oil and strike the match,
^ that's all. Heater Burners can be attached to any heating stove. Cook Burners can be at-
tached to any cook stove or range. It is the most convenient and satisfactory as well as the most
economical fuel that can be obtained on the Plains. qFBe it understood, Beaumont oil is not used,
it is from the Independent Oil Wells in Oklahoma. Call at the Second=Hand Store and look it over.
I'll be glad to show it to you. v* ,< w
Opposite the Hereford
Elliot, A. C. The Hereford Brand, Vol. 9, No. 33, Ed. 1 Friday, September 24, 1909. The Portal to Texas History. http://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth253520/. Accessed July 7, 2015.