The Inola Register. (Inola, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 9, 1911 Page: 2 of 8
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REMEDY FOR SAGGING POSI
Money Making Crop Anywhere
They Will Mature.
No Other Single Article of Human
Consumption, Not Regular Staple
of Steady Diet, 80 Popular
aa Little Goober.
here |>rnnut> are grown as a crop
they prove* as satisfactory as a money-
maker as the staple crops of any kind
elsewhere, and I sometimes wonder
* hy more people scattered over the
country do not grow them, nt least for
There Is no other single article of
human consumption that 1h not a regu-
lar staple of steady diet that is so uni-
versally popular as the peanut, says
a writer In the Farm Progress, tt is
seldom that you find anyone who does
not eat them; and the rule is that
when a person gets a small bag of
peanuts and eats one or two. he will
Ko on eating them till he finishes the
Peanuts arc grown commercially In
several states, but mainly In Virginia
and Tennessee. There is no reason
Outside of Cement the Materials Used
Will Coat Nothing—Simple
Plan la Shown.
The remedy for a sagging gate post
Is a simple one and very Inexpensive
as well. First brace the post in stich
a way as to prevent Its falling and
then excavate around it to a depth be-
low the frost line Pull the post Into
the proper position and renail the
braces, as shown in Fig 1. Drive
stakes, and place rough boards against
them, as shown In Fig 2. allowing
the boards to extend 6 Inches above
the ground line, says Concrete Re-
view. This makes a box or form
around the po«t. as shown In the sec-
tion. Fig. 3. Into which to place the
concrete. Nail several boards togeth-
er to make a platform on which to
mix the concrete.
Place 3 cubic feet of gritty, clean,
sand on the platform and smooth it
To Lydia E. Pink ham'a
Kcottville, Mich.—•' I want to teU
you how much good Lydia E. Pink ham's
pound and Sanative
Wash have done mo.
I live on a farm and
nave worked very
hard. I am forty.
five vears old. and
ara the mother of
Many people think
It strange that I am
not broken down
with hard work and
llv hut t fofTTv!— ? carc of my fam-
ily, hut I tell them of my good friend
fhei i-fifi £on,P°und, and that
ion • ,no b®°kache and bearing
fl!,r them if tllPV will tako
out it In the CVer with*
"I will aay also that I think there is *h> they ehould not be made a profit
no better medicine to be found for abI° cr"p ln any other states of the
young jnrls to build theni up and maka BaniP latitude or farther south.
flau^hte/'lria f'l't ,ve,"'eldest They will grow very well In almost _
ham's Yeeetabin Corrm'i \ r" anv *>nrt "le country, but owing to e a ost
ful periods and irregularity and itbaa ,he '??* tlm*1 tbey ,ak" lo niak'' ,,,e'r :1 3lnc > layer. Dump a bag or
always helped her. It has growth they do not mature In ordinary cement or the sand and mix them
seasons farther north than the latitude thoroughly while dry. Smooth out
of southern Virginia. 1 this mixture and shovel six cubic feet
But It Is possible that the plant may of gravel on top.
■come acclimated to region:
^-Mrs. J.G. JouNB^^ott'VSte.M'ich 1 ""^7 nortb! or ra,her ,ha!
B.P.D. 8. ' ' quickly growing variety may be de-
WEAR SHOWY COLORS
VOUNG GIRLS ARE REVELING
Dashing Lcok Is Accepted as a Mark
of the Season's Style—Collar-
less Neck for Both Street
I meet that I owe mv health Vnd'w hJT" " """ '"*y ul Kravt"' ori loP- Tl ' gravel should
piness to these wonderful medirtnel" I - _accl.lmatPd to. r,'Klons n,urh bo ""'roughly wet first. Then shovel
Lydia E. Pit.kham's Vegetable Com- vrIoPe,l ,hat would mature in the
P°mid, made from native roots and "hrrter seasons farther north.
f.Tij ro"talps n,> narcotics or harm- If ^rn can bo made a profitable crop
for tl7e laVf.I'.<t hoLd8 the wcord 'n the Dakotas. it seems to me that
of fema'i.. diseases. actual cures peanuts might be also made to comply
- with the conditions that are normal in
that latitude. Or. if no c'lange can he
made In the peanut itself, probably
some other treatment in the cultivation
may be adopted that will practically
Men are known by the good they do
rather than the goods they have.
t n,i\V7" VOI R CLOTHE*.
I «e Ked ( roes l!.,ll III,,,- them
All grocer*. 5c a package.
fcinte ar mow.
It is easier to borrow from a new
friend than It is to pay back what
you owe an old one.
TO <TRK A C OLD IN ONr 1)4 v
fW' UWTIVI! HKUM., C'U n'n " -WhlM.
; " " t n. t. cur . K. w
VROVfc* S(Ulurr luo ,<ach t*jx iU
On the Stage.
"We've got to get somebody to play
this light part."
"Why not the electrician?"—Halti-
lengthen the season.
For instance, if the nuts that are to
I be p anted are sprouted either In a
hotbet' or by artificial heat In the
house, before the weather is normally
warm enough to plant them in the reg-
ular way, there may be a gain of sev-
eral weeks ln the growing season of
This Is a very small matter. If it can
be made to really gain two or three
weeks of time, and would carry the
peanut as a special crop. If not a
staple, several hundred miles farther
But why cannot the department of
agriculture develop a new variety of
peanuts with a growing season much
the whole mixture from one pile to
i another, adding water enough to make
a soft mass, turning over at least
'hree times. Shovel the whole mix-
ture directly inside the box and tamp
with a 3 by 4-inci) piece of timber.
When filled take a trowel and smooth
off the top, leaving the whole mass
slightly higher agninst the sides of the
post and sloping down toward the
edges. After two days remove the
braces and forms and fill with earth
around the concrete up to the ground
level. Outside of the cement the ma-
terial will cost nothing, which will
make a very cheap and lasting Job.
A wheelbarrow holds about 1* to 2
cubic feet of sand or gravel.
Give Defiance Starch a fair trial—
try It for both hot and cold starching, .
and If you don't think you do better , ° y *l" mat"re even as
work. In less time and at smaller cost .r north 88 ,fle north line of Missouri?
return it and your grocer will give Tbis would add a rroP'« a wide region
you back your money. j country that Is valuable in more
ways than almost any other single
The Selfish View. °f tbU country.
' I*> you want cheaper postage?" ,, L !?e y p<,am,f ,R not much
"1 don t know," replied the men who If, , aB a sfaP'e crop or staple
considers only his own Interests. "I ai" food. It is really entitled to
don't write many letters myself, and
I don't see why 1 should be eager to
make It easier for the men who send
Very Tortuous Indeed.
The late Hugh J. Grant of New
York once talked at a political ban
quet, about a noted corporation law-
"Oh. yes, he's a grand mind " he
said "A grand legal mind He's got
the most tortuous mind In America "
Mr. Grant shook bis head
"A tortuous mind Indeed." he re
peated "Why. If he swallowed s •
nail, he'd bring up a screw."
Digging Spruce Gum.
There will be a crusade in spruce
rum digging In the Maine woods this
winter. About twenty men will leave
Rkowhegan within a short time to be-
gin gum digging o[>erations near Jack-
man Gum has grown scarce in the
last few years and the demand is so
great that It has become a business to
many Maine men. Last year James
Carey, Frank Croning and Joe Cass
more serious consideration. It should
not be considered in a trivial light
merely because It Is mainly a favorite
delicacy with children.
It is my opinion that peanut butter
will be found a cheaper and more sus-
taining food for laboring people than
meat, and the one that possesses the
advantage of keeping qualities far su
perior to animal food of any kind
Moreover, owing to Its high content of
actual food values. It requires less of it
to create a number of units of energy
than any sort of animal food.
Ro 1 think the peanut Is entitled to
the serious consideration of those who
study food values, and teach the rest
of the world how to practice the sound
FANNING MILL IS VALUABLE
By Jidicious Use of Machine Farmer
Is Enabled to Increase Crops and
No farmer can get anyone to take
same pains In grading his seed
dug 1.300 pounds and sold It all In l^at he would himself Some farmers I ,,mothy ha>
Maine. It Is estimated that from '0.
•00 to 100.000 pounds will be dug this
Salt water is a tonic for the eyes
and should be used frequently.
Plant trees in the spring They
protect from wind and shut out un-
We should use considerable of the
milk of human kindness in caring for
our da ry cows.
The self-feeder is not good for young
pigs, as under live months of age they
will eat too much.
The danger of overfeeding In the
case of young pigs is always inimical
to maximum results.
Every locality in the country can
produce a kind of feed capable of
balancing up the corn ration.
A goose owned by a farmer near
Peoria. 111., died a short time ago at
the well authenticated age of twenty
The big powder companies of the
country are advocating the use of dy-
namite for the purpose of breaking
up hard clay soils.
Salt and air-slaked lime—a little
more lime than salt, will act favor-
ably on the stomach of sheep and as-
sist in preventing bloat.
The plowing ur.der of green crops,
like peas, oats, clover, alfalfa and
other grasses. Is next to a liberal use
of barnyard manure.
Many of our most valuable farms
were at one time sloughs an.1 swamps
and considered almost worthless.
Drainage has made them valuable
Professor Haecker, who Is interna-
tional authority on dairying, estimates
the feeding value of a ton of fodder
corn at 14 90 as compared with a ton
The year of our Lord 1S U goes the
narrow silhouette of 1910 one better
as far as the youg girl h concerned,
and many of her dainty frock* now
seem to be made of no more tnan
three yards of double width joods.
Fashion, too. ordains that the dashing
look once thought loud may be uc-
cepted as smart and appropriate to
youth, so with the wispy cuts, big
hats and mammoth furs, there ate
colors that fairly blink Jhe eves so
gorgeous and striking are thev Fancy
a girl of seventeen going down a
snowy street in a black velvet fro.^
cut to show all of her black velvet
or orange leather boots, cut to make
her look as straight and shapeless ;ls
a board; and this topped by a so of
red fox furs with the tippet mounted
over an orange satin ruffle like j
tloor rug and the muff hanging with
huge heads ar.d tails Fancy another
maid of similar age wearing a MUe
costume in pale coral cloth with bla«:!>
fox furs and a blac k willow plutne on
a wide hat of coral velvet! Still an-
other may wear a dress of j ale blue
cloth with white fox furs, and this
be topped perhaps with a natty llt'le
bowl hat of long-haired white beaver
trimmed solely at the side with a
tiny knot of silver and gold bmls
In point of bodice cuts the collar
less neck is a great convenience, as
well as the little kimono model so
much used for waists, for such de
signs require next to no fitting and
even where the home sewer man
ages all the rest of the work with fair
ease she may balk at the fit and good
style of the collar Concerning the
collarless neck it Is allowed for both
the street and house for young girls,
and since the fur collars of the mo-
ment are worn about the shoulders,
and not close to the throat, quite a
bit of the slim young throat will show.
Fashion has set her seal on the thing.
It Is no longer bad taste—when the
decolletage is not carried to excess —
and if no other good results from it
at least the girl's throat is hardened
and kept in good shape by the fad
A very dapper little street suit
could be made for the girl who does
not like extremes from the model
shown In the illustration, and with
some little modifications the Ktyle Is
admltably suited to home and school
wear. As pictured, the dress Is of a
thin mottled wool in golden brown
and white, with a trimming of heavy
guipure lace and brown satin piping.
For the more practical dress, the
square at the front of the skirt now
filled with trimming could be left
plain, while the double breasting of
the waist might be cut evenly in
stead of in the present fancy manner.
In looking for materials for any of
these little frocks I would advlsa
mothers to be Individual in their
that I had a neuralgia pain in
my arm for five years, and I
used your Liniment for one
week and was completely
cured. I rccommend your
I.iniment very highly."—Mrs.
J. McGkaw, iji6 Mandevilla
St., New Orleans, La.
Cured Quinsy Sore Thnwt
Mr. Hrnrv L. Caulk, of
1242 Wilson St.. Wilmington,
Del., writes "I bought a bot-
tle of Sloan's Liniment for the
quinsy sore throat and it cured
tne. I shall always keep a
bottle in the house."
gives instant relief from rheu-
sore throat, ton-
ness and chest
Moan's hook on
P " It r r mu(
Dr. Earl S. Sloan,
Bostoa, Mass., U.S.A.
krrp the araim In perfect«
Thejr rrgukte the bowels and produce
A VIGOROUS BODY.
he, constipation and >
tastes and not ask the salesman If
this or that is the fashion. There are
vast numbers of odd textures shown
011 every counter that the majority
has passed by as not up to the stylish 1
mark, yet with a little taste the very
uiiusualness of these will turn out
something far prettier than the thing
everybody is buying
SENT HAIL TO THE MOON
Embryo Man-of-War's Man at La«t
Convinced Officer He Was At-
tending to His Duty.
Mason.—Kennebec 1 Me.) Journal
claim that it does not pay to cle„n The average farm is yielding only
***'" :,bo,,t « Per wot. profit on investment
it is a fact that It does not pav very Thi# n'Kgests the Heed of a better
larse returns to clean and grade grain method "f handling business on the
before selling It. but by grading our farn' a better farm management
own seed we can materially Increase There are more than 2,000,000 head
the yield of our small grain crops of beef cattle In Missouri Missouri
The corn crop of this country has fat cattlo are famous lor their e*r*|
. n,,l!lon« of bushels by "^ce In all the principal fat cattle
All other j markets of America and Great Hrlt
Intelligent seed selection
grain crops can be
Ifradlng the seed, so that only good
MUST BE WELL ARRANGED
Important Indeed Is the Skilful Oi*
position of Filmy Covering
for the Face.
No other accessory to a woman'*
costume can so add or detraet from
u well groomed appearance as the ar
range,„ent of her veil And It can
add enormously to facial loveliness
as well Therefore. It should be given
1 he proper thought and care not only
in the selecting, but In the wearing
Of the finest white mull with
tie embroidered tunic.
Maayoo'a Bb«.imatlsra Hetneir relieves
K iT_. 1 *i ■ k*"; srma, back. SUIT or
swollen Joluts, c onlalbs lo morrbLn*
■wo uen joiuis. c outs I us lo morphine,
op om, corslue or drugs to deadeo the
pain. It neutralises tba arid and drtvsa
®st allI rheumatic potsons from the sys-
lem. Write Prof. Munyun, ttd and Jeff.
•™° • .'V1'1;" '"a, for medical ad-
vice, absolutely tree.
KIDNEY ?■ a deceptive disease—
m/Mtnr w. h,v* It and
TROUBLE <®on 1 kno,r " "
want good results you
■Ml make no mlatake by using Dr. Kll-
Ci. ""tnp Rwt, the great kidney rem.
L .til S***',"'? nrty c"M •ni1 * '-
' r!*" . * bottle by ma I free.
T. ej ',|lln« j""' h..w to nnd out
■ you tiflv** kidney troubln.
^ a (v., filLfUmtoo, m. y.
plump, healthy grains, free from
foul weed-seeds may be sown.
The fanning mill. Judiciously used,
will do much to Increase the yield of
every small grain crop and assist in
keeping our fields free from noxious
It will take cockle out of wheat,
buck thorn, plantain out of clover, lo
fact It can be adjusted so as to handle
all kinds of grain and weed seeds
If you decide that It pays to sow
good seed and to keep your fields free
from noxious weeds, then do not best
tate to Invest a 'ew dollars In a fan
Cottonseed Meal and Cake.
Cottonseed meal and cake are fed
with best results to cattlp and sheep
To horses tbey should be fed only in
small amounts and to hogs not at all
The meal blows about readily when
fed out-of-doors In the wind, and for
use under those conditions the cake
Is better. The cake usually gives bet
ter results also for feeding with whole
grain of any kind, aa the meal readily
separates from coarser material with
which it may be tnlied for feeding
Where one Is mixing It with ground
grain the meal Is more desirable.
The old theory that potatoes should
be planted In the dark of the moon
haa been exploited by the scientists
of the agricultural department. |B.
vestlgatlons show that the moon has
no Influence whatever to the quality
of the crop.
The man guest whom you most
wish to honor should sit on your right
when you «re hostess His wife, if
he Is married, should be at the host's
right. In other words, the seat at the
right of the hostess is the one of
honor for the man and at the right of
the host for the woman.
It Is usually given to thoce to whom
the couple entertaining are moat deep^
ly Indebted socially A man and his
wife are never put side by side at din-
ner, so next to your married man
guest must be put one of the single
women. Then may come your hua-
band, next to him a woman, and, as
you have one more woman guest, you
will be obliged to put two women side
by side. The remaining man will be
at your left, unlets you prefer to have
a woman on your left, which. In view
of there being one extra, you may do.
In a restaurant. If there are four
persons dining together and the table
Is square, a .woman may alt opposite
her husband or bava him on one aid*
of bar, as seams beat.
smart woman has resolved thl*
fine art she adjusts it with as
much care- as she gives the coining
of her hair and the poising of her
hat She fastens it securely and In
visibly She draws It together at the
nape of the neck in exactly the right
manner—that is to say. neither tor
tightly nor too loosely.
She abhors knots and Is horrlfled
at the wlsped ends Into which thf
careless woman fastens her vella
Nor will she endure the half-curtain
effect, concealing only the front of
the face nnd pulled up on the sides of
the hat. nor the veil that dips and
sags beneath the chin.
A careful selection of the veils she
wears will repay any woman And
after choosing those that are most be
coming. If she will give the proper
time and attention to their arrange
ment she will be astonished at th« r
suit. Thus an ugly woman may be
transformed, for the time at least In
to quite a pretty one If she will profit
by these suggestions
This is the story of one of the mem
hers of the Massachusetts Naval Rfr
nerves. On the second night of the
cruise of the San Francisco one of
the amateur tars was on watch The
night was clear, and myriads of stars
twinkled iri tl.e skv, but there was no
moon Suddenly the reserve sang out.
I ight aboy .' "Where away?" asked
the Olllcer of the deck "Par. far
away." replied the would-be manof-
war's man. Wben the officer had re-
covered from the shock occasioned by
this unseatnaullke answer he looked
over the rail In the direction Indi-
cated by the reserve's Unger, and
then he had another fit "What's tb«
matter with you*" growled the officer
"Can't >011 recognize the rising moon
When you see itT" "Moon! moon!"
stammered the embryo sea dog. "|
your pardon, sir! Then he
shouted, as if making amends for hl«
error, "Moon ahoy!"
The Glamour of the Show.
"When Dustin Stax was a boy he
Would work like a slave carrying wa
ter to the elephant."
^ es. And now he works Just as
hard carrying diamond necklacea to
" I tor g your husband go In for golf?"
asks the caller.
"No," she answers
"He goes out
It takes more than mushy mannei
to make one a minister of the bread
8everal society women have Inlely
devised new ways for the wearing of
pearls Yards of pearl rope sre be-
ing worn by women of fashion this
winter wreathed about the hair
twisted about the wrlsta and suspend'
,hro«« ""d "boulders.
Women seldom wear the ropes In the
same styles on two occasions but
work out different methods for their
a ,*nr'r "niong woman
wbo have exquisite throats to leave
the throat bare and wear pearls
■trung around the edge of the cor-
■age A smart woman whose pearls
may Justly be styled one of .he won
ders of the world has decolletage of
an evening dress outlined with them
Another woman wears her pearls
strung over her shoulder at
r-r rn«tuci,,,d ui,,,"r - «i;
lar of her dress at tbe back, but lift.
t0 f0r,n 'n
If You Knew
ar ! the sweet, crisp bits of
you would, at least, try "em.
The food is made of per-
fectly ripe white corn, cooked,
sweetened, rolled and toasted.
It is served direct from
the package with cream or
milk, and sugar if de&ued—
A breakfast favorite I
" The Memory Lingers"
POSTt'M f-kkkal CO.. i.o.,
iUitla Ciaak, Mick.
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The Inola Register. (Inola, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 9, 1911, newspaper, February 9, 1911; Inola, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc180330/m1/2/: accessed November 23, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.