The Duke Times (Duke, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, May 7, 1920 Page: 4 of 6
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f» »»U TIMS*
There are Slackers in
| "II th»y tloD | % .ittbtorr draft rui M«rl lU
1*4/ birds to work by fitim; Hm
Pratt* Poultry Regulator
TUr old rrlUbW poultry tunic tliii lm»|iki>| thr
tr»t fuf fifty >f«r» K**|* away disea** and in*
» r-asr» rKt! yl*U!
Sold und^r a I'ustiv* tiuarabtro tu produce mik<
factory rreult* or your tnon**y refund**! AU<>
i*ratt» Baby Cliich Food t »r your little chicks
R. L DARBY
niWMtl tow wmmm a* vn!
um «Mi lau^iMi af
^ „ , rxri»jmi<» Cske aaa
a««—j«y ia* 'he wtaasc h
—'.it. »UH>h#4 ay Mit»>, 3 Bwineee,
eteeirM Ufa aa4 ^w» r isme ,*w ofc# nats* .
L*b» ot ar.ih.flm •** .
ihio« Ih.w«at of aa4 ib# lf«
iaui« ias tailed AM ol ,
ihm bty A a# t*i»« for ih.
far* »> >%• 10 have IM
I'armai. atseirte litfbl
Hm mr e» joyed to iN «ity
sos»ila» Hut last*# a lutie
Wo taae pieaetire ia att «a»
lOi iaotJkfr K J. Aedereoa >*
•oo vita no >a the awoa*a»aJ
dot ariaioat of oar |«ra«o Mr
| Endorsed by a Vast Army of
Hugh Clark. Maquoketa. Ia.
cay*: "The help to the wo-
men folks alone It* worth the
price of Delco-Light." Also
"Electric lights in the barn
are the finest thing in the
world for tending sick stock
Write for Catalog
W. C. SHAW, Dealer, Altus, Okla.
off in* euojeet—washday. With I Aolersoa to u*o well aauoa bote
light tbo lutie sieetrte t> eat hoe j to rood aa iatr*i«ieuoa to o«r
f>fwu«ht power too, aa<J perhaps foods. but wo fool vo ar» very
its moM valuaolo ue- is found oa. fortuaato in eeeurtag hi® ta tbta
eaehday la tbo first piaoo as aaraeity Fori tfervioe titauoa
jeleetrie pumpiag system draws
water from tbo well or elstera
put* it unoer preeeure ia a tank
aed eo dearer* it ai fauoota ia
tbo kitchen And a boaier do
livers it hot, too. Then a little
eiec.ris motor turn* the washing
machine «nd tbo wringer. Aai
an tiectrio iron, always at tbo
right temperature, doee the iron-
ing quiokly and well. There'*
sutl work «n washday, hut it's
much ea»ier. Tbo drudgery ia
Electric Waah Day on the
Wash day on the farm has aU
ways been the hardest for the
fmrm wife. Then, if ever, she
has more things to do than ever
her willing and able hands can
accomplish in a single day. So
on that day ehe wants and needs
every bit of assistance she can
have. In the old days when
every bit of water had to be
pumped by hand, when hours
had to be spent bending over the
tub — rubbing, rubbing when
the ironing had to be done with
the old-fashioned flat iron that
needed a red hot stove even in
mid summer, washday meant the
worst sort ot drudgery for the
farm wife. But within the last
few years modern home im-
provements have made this sort
of thing unnecessary. A new
washday has dawned for farm
women. Electricity which has
definitely established itself as
the best and most efficient of all
our modern servants, has come
Notice to Farmers.
1 will have here on May 1.') a
representative of the Moline Un-
iversal Tractor Co. to demon-
strate and show whet this won
derful tractor will do. Com*
prepared to ask any questions or
demand any work you want to
see this tractor do.
I honestly believe the Moline
Universal Tractor is by far the
most practical, and best tractor
investment on the market today
There are five of these tractors
nt work on cne large fa?m eight
miles north ea9t of Duke.
Ask J. T. Craig or J. F. Reaves
what they think of their Moline
Tractor. Don't fail to come
Thursday, May 18, and see this
tractor deliver the goods
B. E. Dart>y.
An article by Jtsv Bi*pe ia
om.tted this weea bseauee of
lack of uute to get it ready. We
bave bad an unueual amount of
wors to do and have moved also
wb.oh accounts for this omisaioa.
Look for this nest weak.
Buys Gooda Cheaper
Alex Worthen, a former Duke
oilmen was here Monday, and
purcbaaed a large bill of grocer
ies. He first wet i to Hollis but
found prices too high tber. to AI
tus, but returned here for hie
goods whicti i.e »ay* bo found
much cheaper a. iiarvey A Son's
store. He went away rejoicing,
FOR SALE- Three spans
young mules Three are broke
and three unbroke. For price
and terms phone 22—1500, Man-
gum May move them to Mar
tha any time.
H. G. Carter.
Prove their worth when gathering
We have for sale
Manley's Heavy Fruited Prolific
and Mebane, and other good
Also a lot of good cane seed.
Maples & Rose
Times Office Moved.
The Times office was moved
his week into i'.a own buiidin?
in Broadway, just south of Har
vey & Son's dry goods store. In
our new location we wi:l be bet-
ter prepared to furnish the news,
and do any and all kinds of
Hesker Lankford is home
from Martha where he has been
Tranaient Insurance Agents
Are here today, gjne to mor
row; they never expect to see you
again snd consequently use
every effort to get all of your
money possible. All old Line In
sursnce Companys write pracii
cally the same policies, while
they may differ in many particul-
ars, the fundamental principals
are the same. Trant-ient Agents
usually endeavor to overwrite or
rather over load the average man
with too large a policy, with the
result that at the first dry, hard
year, he in unable to pay the
large premium and looses his pro.
We can write you as good a
policy as you can buy and as
cheap as any one can sell you,
considering its value, and we are
always where you can find us in
case of need.
Your note accepted and it will
stay at home, with home men.
Ask for Mr Reaves at the Farm-
ers & Merchants Bank.
DR R. H. MAYS
Office Phone No. l
Residence Phone No. 24
snd Funeral Directors
Phone us Night or Day
Rose & Hicks, Duke, Okla.
Dan Earl, Gould, Okla.
Your Ford Car
will give satisfactory and money-saving service for years if you just give it
decent care. Let our shop look after it, making replacements and repairs
when necessary; let us keep it tuned up and running smoothly.
We Give Money-Saving Service
and you'll sure have all the service and comfort you could get from a
brand new car. It's all in the knowing how Our workmen are ekilled
—we have genuine Ford parts—we make the regular Ford prices aa «tab-
11shed by the factory. Brio? your Ford car in and let us look it over A
stitch in time savea nine "
FORD SERVICE STATION lL^-'
MHIiT:*, : 'Tally, know Blanche
Sv. ect. uu'lerstand her cute little v. ayg
nd ;n her friendship. Yet
".on? cf tiie millions ever has h*ard
i .or .speak :i word. She 1* in a c'ass
uitb the highest salaried stare of the
"Now." Mid the honay-tongued real
estate philanthropist, "here you would
Snd an absolutely delightful villa
"No doubt," uid the young lady
whe should have been across the way;
"but my sympathies have always been
the other way. and if you dent mind
i'd rsther build a neat little
Rev. Frank Hopkins, Pastor
of the Methodist church, left
Tuesday for Oklahoma City
where he will attend the Billy
Sunday revival for a few days
He will be here Sunday to fiill
his pulpit at the morning and
T. H. Kizziar went to Hollis on
business last Friday.
G. E. Thorpe
Practice in all Courts
Farm Loans, Private Money
Office over Baker* Hanna
D. P. Westbrook out on Route
2 hands in $1 50 and asits to be
marked a year ahead.
S- T. McGuffin of Martha
sends in $1.50 and asks to receive
The Times for a year.
J. P. Machin was in town to-
day and called at the Times
Mrs. 8. J. Beck called at the
Tiaaes Office Friday and left 1.50
to keek the Timee coming for aa
Mrs. Ire B Nash and soa of
Roots volt, oklahoma, are here
visiting relet jvee. Mr. Nash is
ia Taaas oa bvsiaeos
A. 8. Naab of Troy, Ala. ar-
for a vaeit here
fev a visit to Abeieae, Texas.
My horse and jack will make the season at my
barn in Duke near Baker Gin.
is a black horse 7 years old, 17 1-2 hands high and
weighs 1735 pounds, half Steel Dust and half
Terms $12.50 to insure.
JOSH CARTER, Reg. No. 12696
License No. H5M
ia a registered Black Mammoth Jack, 16 hands
high standard measure, weight 1200 pounds.
Terra, $15.00 to insure
8elling. trading or moving mar* from the county
forfeits fee and it becomes due at once aud must
be paid. Xot responsible for accidents should anv
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Thurman, W. R. The Duke Times (Duke, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, May 7, 1920, newspaper, May 7, 1920; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc404280/m1/4/: accessed December 2, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.