Beaver Herald (Beaver, Okla.), Vol. 32, No. 11, Ed. 1, Thursday, August 15, 1918 Page: 2 of 12
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t . TOE BEAVER HERALD BEAVER OKLAHOMA t .
' --! i i " c -.'"' 1": '"Ivj. ...'I1 ' i'iiirin.'i-;.i":ii;. T i J 1( ' : I'J.'J JL' i 1 ;-i:J lii S jl'.i U J Ui ini. U i iliiv.U; 'JfMi
nmi .k - ;-. - - HI mKyStVtUHGI MIHTmtY TRtLlUMR l
iMPki hiNfe WMreHj w ii Ffe
HliMrllll " ' ' i ii !! i'H - ta D7 nmi WPWMlSIlwn i -w-iwfc'
MlKtxfl 1 L . -
VftvlV NO CLOSED SEASON IN FLY HUNTING '
i lj f xsaTaaafaW r
' r X- ' Hr JKJL T i j -Ti.. "loure not our great-grnnutatiipr i iwiwrfH.
at 71 n I afasi I awaTrTTfra(7"nBsaiafBrtin
UTILlW OF VARIOUS BREADS.
Wyandotte I Early Maturing and Be
ing (Well Meaiea is not uiiih
cult to Fatten.
Creparefjby the United States Depart-
j tnent of Acrlcutture.)
Thrt rlifttmfin plnftslflmtlnn nt firMljl
according to tjiclr-pUtces In Jtjri) gen-
eral sclaeine of 'poultry production ell-
vldes thfi Into. Uircc Principal daijsesy
laying weeds meat Weeds' and 'gener'''
al-purpoBe breeds that. Is breeds that
are not) is rcayund.rjlsjtuio'gg
8p..nd.d White Wyandott.
producers as the laylnp-breeds aficr
not as 1nehtyanr'asA dniy to fatten
as thci mcot breeds yet cpmblno In
ono IndlVIuol t&wl Very! KodnVjoi; ;
capacity with Very 'good 'tabIoqualltyv
The Leehom Minorca AndiijUsln'n
Ancona and Camplno are welj-unqwa
breeds of tbo laying class ; the ilrahrnay
Dorking 'and Comlsji of th; .nicpt
class ; mo riyrooutn. hock yyanuoiio
unoue 4iuia lira nnu vvri'iuniuu wi4
the gencsral-purpostr class. i t
The bceeds mentioned ns of the lay
ing class With the exception of tho
Minorca are relatively small fery
energetic and' lively mature early' nhd
are easily kpt In1 good laying condi
tion. TheMlnorca' Is of larger ftlo
aYnYnYnYnYnYnYnYnYnYnTaTJH&v J& aaYnYnYnYnYnYnYaTJ
and modlOel sonicwhat in the other fl; hunt"r' n"""'"! td tie tendency
particular' rofcntloried yet has moro " 1he '""Ct td spread disease. ex-
tho chapter of the laying class 'than ''"" "ETC Ul'.fl' lb " vSr t-
of any ot&r. ' f I bl "Ocftn-IIdn.'; Ejery fly de-
Inthe.meat breeds; thcrQ is noUhentro'fJ me'ns u conlrlbiltlon. bo It
same un formtty ot tvno that la found . W' ? 8KU tollw cause.. of Amcr-
In tho laying breeds. Tho three; men-
tioned differ decidedly Tho BrnLnra
---- - -. ...
Is most popular becnuso It is at tbo
same tlmo tho largcsfand tlio most
rugged in constitution. Tho Dorking
excels In quality of meat but is gen-
erally considered somewhat lncking'ln
hardiness. Tho Cornish Is rather
hard-moated buf being very short-
feathered lifts Its special plnco as a)
large meat-producing fowl In Souther-
ly sections where tho more heavily
feathered Brahma does not stand tho
Among tho popular breeds of tho
general-purpose class there are also
differences In type adapting breeds to
different uses. Tbo Plymouth Hock
Is generally regarded as tho typo meet-
ing tho widest range of requirements
In tho general-purpose class.
Tho Wyandotte Is a little smaller
and earlier maturing but still very
well mcated and easy to fatten.
The Rhode Island lted has nearly
the nmo standards of weight as thd
Wyandotte but Is a moro nctlvo bird
not puttlug on fat so readily. Conse-
quently It approaches tho laying typo
and Is popular with thoso who want
eggs and meat but want eggs most
The Orpington Is at tho other ex-
tremo in tho general-purpose class be-
ing a heavier meatier fowt than tho
Such list of breeds affords so wldo
range of cholco that poultry keep-
crs can always select a standard breed
better adapted to their locality and
their purpose than uny nonstandard
stock Uiey can procure and having
tho further adruntago ot producing
true to typo.
DRY LITTER FOR fCRATCHING
Damp Material la Practically Use-
lessClean It Out and Renew It
at Frequent Intervals.
(Prepared by the United States Depart-
ment ot Acrlcutture.)
Straw nnd similar materia) gathers
moisture and when tbo Utter becomes
damp enough to bo limp It Is prac
tically useless for fowls toscrnt(a"Jnrfor household jrsc btit for TiUchlng
lor inciri grain ieea. ocrntcning utter
In tho poultry houso Is essential but
It shoufd bo cleaned out and renewed
. Best Pullets" to Hit?. ! f.t
Keep ho pullets' 'which mature
qulcklyf and start laying' first. 'Those'
which start laying when less than 200
days oldj or nearest Jmt age aro the
best layers If they bavo had the best
Necessary for Large Flocks.
Jt Is 'pretty generally admitted that
the Incubator and brooder aro neces-
sities where large flocks of poultry ore
iH Hii iHnASBBHMlSlHHi
Kf.lVi IHtSBaaaTaTMir sraBTJE. VazSTlaTBTflBBBBTaBTaBBaTaBBsn
P?t;r'JilH ' saTaTaW: KgaaBsaTaTaaTafaTaHK
leader ' ddOk HlHraHHT' '
HimHH aHHHflBaaHHIaBPV '
The Picture Show the House Fly Enlargec ; Eggs of the HouM.Fty Highly
Magnified; and an Efficient Conical
. . . .. . t .
DEAD FLIES ARE
Swaltinn 5n Sumrner Mav Prevent
;Abundant Reproductioo B.
fore Cold WeatnCr.
in UCOITIDI C "PCDU UIIU''
$. ICKIIADLV.' UCnnl'lIUIl
t i ' .
. . ...
Screenlrfg and Uh of Papers Poisons
and Trpi Are aood qrily as Tern-
Jjorary Expedients Use of
Formalin Is Favored.
Every fly. that this year contamin-
ates nnd de8tro)B'food or spreads Ill-
ness' Is an enemy of America In even
grenter degreo 'thnh' In the past As
Tho best tlmo to swat the. Hy Pf
course Is early In the breeding season
before the joung ones Imvo becomo
grandparents. 'Files' 'lillled In tho"
fprlug prevent liordcs later on. But
It Is a never-ending battle nnd In
Into. July nnd enr)y August' vlgllunce
becomes hior'o than evct necessary.
iWork to Will flies even at this tlmo
'ifiny prevent abundant reproduction
before cold weather. In fact thcro Is
no closed season In bunting files. A
swat In any day of tho year Is a
meritorious swat and even a fly buzz-
ing around a wlndow-pnne In midwin-
ter should bo regarded as legitimate
Controlling the Fly.
Careful screening of windows and
doors during tho summer months (loci
not decrease the number of flies but
fnt least It lessens the danger of con -
lamination of food. This applies not
only to homes but with equal force
10 stores rcsiaurunm uuKenvs um-r.
lies and ocry other place where food
Is handled. Use of sticky fly papers
to destroy flies thnt have gained no
cess to houses also Is well-known nnd
fly.polson preparations nre common
SInny of the commercial fly poisons ' carc (n cooking and seasoning
contnln arsenic nnd their uso In tho'!! n mnko Inexpensive meats at-
household is nttended by considerable
. ti.. . .i.ti.i-n n - i.t -
unuKer i-bjji-viuii iu umurcui aiii
danger according to specialists of tho.;;
united States department 01 ngncui'
ture Is lessened by the uso of u weak
solution of formalin. An ctrectlvo liy
poison Is made by adding three ten
spoonfuls ofr the commercial fOrmnlln
to n pint of milk 'or water' sweetened
with a llttlo brown sugar.
Flytraps may bo used to advantage.
Their use hns been advocated not only
because of Immediate results but be-
cause of the chances that tho flics may
be caught before they lay their first
batch of iggs thus reducing the num-
bers of future generations. Many
types of fly traps aro on the market
nnd ns a rule the larger ones are ef-
fective. The United States department
of agriculture on request will send
directions for making flytraps not only
1 uics nnu ucairujuiK etKa uruuim mu-
'I'eSjand other hrecdlngpln
CAMOUFLAGE NO GOOD HERE
Old IndlaX'Flghter Tres yarlous
"j Methodirpf JR.eJijvVnaf'on.ln "Cf-
fort to Enlist.
Los Angclci. Rush P. Sheddy old
Indian lighter" flfty-nlne was so anx-
ious to go "over there" that he dyed
his muMnclie. had all the kinks mas-
saged out of his muscles Invested
money In all other aids to rejuvena-
tion he could think of nnd then started
the rounds of tho recruiting ofllces
..- i . Mi i '("-? n
Fly Trap ThatjCarftBe Made
r papers poj8pnt(;apd;rotst. nt
nost' logical method ;oftabkUig
is riol8pnt(pd;itiittiira nt
It Is pcrtotIjf-feMbJe;for cities 'smsj
-r .'... r iJi . : ?rr----.
'arlnoying nnd dangerous Insects so
greutly ns to render them of compara-i
Mtely slight account JwJWWlfff njd
some' recommendations of cntomolo-
' Water-tlcht floors In stables of con-
'crctd or tmfsonry prevent egg. devet-'l
Horse manure should be kept li fly-
tlgh't pits br'blns equlhped wherever
ppHSjDio Willi nytraps. 'Manure snouiu
be removed frequently jjot Ipss fre
quently than twice a week during the
summer month's. ' '' ' ' '
In rural nnd suharbfln -districts sta-
ble mnnurc should .be removed evqry
morning nnd hauled out ot onco and
spread rn'th'er 'thinly on 'tlib flelds not
only" to prevent development of ffy
eggs but to get the maximum .fertilize
Trentmcnt of manure with chemical
silbtnncis lo kill 'tire' egg hiid- mag"-'
cots of the houses fly 'hns bceir found
effective lit experiments by 'the de-
partment' of agriculture; y hfch has-
publications for freo distribution le-
sttiblng In dctnll this ana'otlicf nielh-
ods of tlcstro)ng flies tllelr eggs'nnd
Not only horse stables but chicken
ynrds piggeries and garbagq' recepta-
cles ns vell must bp 'gunnled. In
cities with better methods of garbage.
disposal nnd with the lessening of .the
number of horses and stables wltb the
Increase of streetirnllwuys and .auto-.
mobiles tbo time may not bo far
a. way according to department special-
ists when widow screens may be dls
1 1 1 1 1 114 I II H 11 lil 1 llr
I COSTLY FOODS ARE X
NOT ALWAYS BEST I
The nutritive value of an ar-
ticle of food and Its price sel-
dom hnv6 any relatlop to ench
other. An expensive cut of beef
l. not neccsnrlly any more fin's
" tnlulnc thnn n chenn one. It
j. UKUny tnstes better or can be T
j;; cood uy easier methods. But I
1 " tructhe and much better than J
l' .. - 1.. 1 T
. costly ones poorij prepureu.
With fruits and vegetables
the nrlco Is often determined
T jy tho season. A egetuble out
0f senson Is much more expeu-
SIVC lliau uuu 111 nvuauu uui ii
Is no more nutritive.
TsHsH-r 1 r 1 HUM II H II II 1 1
Barley Saves Wheat.
Not ninny years ago barley wos used
more extensively than wheat for bread
making In ninny European countries.
Now It is coming into American taor
as n wheat substitute.
Barley flour Is very satisfactory for
hot breads. Try this recipe tesfed
by government specialists for barley
2 cupful barley 1 cupful qf milk.
flour. tablespoontula fat.
ni teapoonfuli of ( teaapoonfuU bak-
alt. lns powder.
Buked In a sheet this muUes u good
wlthjthe most youthful smile ho could
SjlhVddy can't undentnnd why he
wns(turned down us ho carried papers
showing he served under General Nel-
son Miles helped In tho capture of
Chief Red Shirt and saw scout serv-
ice. In 1878 In Montana.
It takes two cords of cednr red-
wood poplar cntnlpa Norway pine
c) press basawood spruco and white
pine weighing about 2000 pounds to
tho cord to equal a toa of coal.
.j . IJtvf r.i-i
i " t rvrzr
.of ; the. ctwatofl' B'bsor:
PORKY PIG'S PRIDE.
"I nm the great grandfather Porky
Pig of the barnyard." said -Porky Tig
delightedly and proudly.
"You're not our great-grondfathpr
are jou?" nuked Brother Ilacon.
"No of course not" said Porky Tig.
"Brother Bacon you have little sense
"You needn't fear It Grandfather"
said Sammy Sausage "you may ns
well know It and bo dono with It.
Brother .Bacon has little sense very
little evon Itess than the rest of us
lmv; nd that Is saying quite a lot for
none ot us bother about being so tre-
' "Whadl4'yJaJaean?" asked Pinky
"I-iiicant whatiisatd" replied
But. sild Mrs.JgTV1 don't see
how yoii-Cau hlamofBroUicf'Bucou for
ivhat.hfe'rftld HQ-reiwjtted' your own
"Buthe;dWn't-'get thq right mean-
ing and neSJtupld' said Grandfn-
ther Porfcy g rJnM
Wod'rjotif' explain It yourseltr
aT:ed Miss' Ham "for 1 am puzzled
too.". ' ' -J?
.""I dldn'i" mean that I was a great-
grandfather of the pigs" sold Porky
"a nrreguiar great-grandfather."
"un tnat s ns ciear as muu earn
"Well from the way yonllke mud
then" said .Porky"you
must have atl
least a liking formy speech."
"Ob I don't know about that" said
Pinky squealing and twisting his tall
into a funny. llttleknot
T meajiVVcpnUiicd Porky "that I
'was a vcy gr'ejattftfandfather. Great
llko fine feeble JreotiM great like mas-
-terful plgs.'great'lljpa teachers and lcc-
fatrers 'anddiscovcrers great Great I"
Amrihenaijr"grefinTre squ-cftled with
all his strength.
plgHsVia J lihmV"Syd don't -mean
that vou've. crown Into a crcat .crand-
"Aren't we great-granucniioreni
asked Plnk7Plg. t f .
"No Indeed" said Porky. "You're
riot my great-grandchildren neither are
you great In any way at all. -You're
"Ah. nnd I Runnosc vou're. not of tho
plg'famlly' ehT a'sked HrotheV Bacon1
turning up his snout for he-had been
snubbed most borr'bly and he wns still
fefcllng a little bit ashamed of himself
ami 'wariteU to nppbar very brighter!
tho-'eyes of all the pigs gathered there
In tho burnyimU
"Of course I'm ot tlie.plg .family
but I'm an honorable pig.' 'Tin1 Grand-
father Porky Pig. Yes I am."
f"WelI .none of us.erqi- tried Jo .toll
tfou that yot- wercn;t)v said irQtnor
uacon. ti . 11- !
' "But nnd that tnennsr so much
but" continued Porky Pig i'there Is
a difference between) me and all the.
rest- of you "' t 1
' "You're older" said' Pinky .Pig
grunting rudely.' '
That may make- mo wiser" 'sold
1 Porky Pig treating Plnky's speech as'
I . 1
Turning Up His 8nout
a compliment which was not at all
the way It was Intended to sound "but
that Is not what I mean."
"Tell us" urged Miss Ham.
"They nro trying to snvo pork. the
people are. They have begun to ap-
preciate mo. They say they must
havo one day upon which they will
not eat pork so as to save on a valu-
able creature like myself and my fam-
ily." "There's nothing to that at all"
said Miss Ham.
"What do you meanl" Bquealed
Porky Pig angrily.
"You're name may be Porky" said
Miss Ham "but we're all very nearly
related we pigs Aijd whojt la for
you In for us 0 the day Is for all of
us and not only for you. Do you sup-
pose they would say that they could
have one kind of pig meat and not
another? Of courso not. They ap-
preciate tho whole family nnd know
we must be saved for the good of the
land. But It's splendid to hear that
we have a day of our own."
"Yes a porkless day" sold Porky
"and It makes mo very happy
"To be sure" said Miss Ham "for
It Is an honor pigs never expected to
have n day named after them and to
have one every week given up to sav-
ing tho noble family of Pigs."
And all the pigs grunted and squealed
They Are Two Tonic.
Why are quinine and gentian like
tho Germans? Because they are two
SIX INSTRUCTORS UNDER SUP-
ERVISIOrt Of WAR DEPART
BIENT TO HAVE CHARGE.
FJURMOUNT COLLEGE CAMPUS
Plan is to Enable" Students toPro-
ceede With College Work and at
Same Time Fit Themselves .For the
Wichita Kan. The 'camnut. and
athletic field at Fairmount College
will be turned into a drill ground in
September and six instructors will
give training in military science under'
the (supervision of the War Depart-
Opporunity to cjrill will be given a)J
men of the college and also other per-
sona who wish to enter the' military
classes. The instructors will all be
authorized by the 'War Department.
Drilf will be voluntary. The govern-
ment will not insist that the students
take up military science unless they
wish to do so. It is probable how-
ever that every able bodied male stu
dent at thq college will enroll in the
nllllnrv lon lK-"Wiinc7ri-lftl'
vm . ... . 1.T fiAjs
- r. V ""--" " - - .m"v
ation from the college
The War Department is psfatjlifhlfig
the Jtraining at' Fairmount because it
is one of the Kansas Colleges which
is so iavoraDiy suuaica mai it can
attract a large enrollment of men. It
is anticipated that all the men who
enroll will be under 21 years' old or
Just 21 years old as those' bf'greaterJ
Bge'are already in the service or will
soon be called.
The plan is to enable students to
proceed with their 'c61Icge work and
at the same time fit thefpselves for tho
army. Itthe country needs -these
men and Jnducts" them into service
they will be in position for"'mmediato
appointment as non commissioned of-
ficers. Those who show marked abil-
ity will be. sent tpi officers training
campV where they -will take instruc-
tion for' commissions. '
"No onlv will -the student soldiers
drill but thefee 'who 'wish may take up'
the study of military science which
jvm De given py a processor unuer sup-
ervision of a regula'r array officer.
Four students wh.0 nttenqeq the coi-
lege last year will be assistant instruc-
tors. t They are spending their sum-
mer at Camp-SheridanIll. where they'
are regularly enlisted -In' the U; S.
Army. In SeptemWer thcy will be
fclven certificates as instructors and
will be detailed to "teach at Falrm6unt
College. Orie of the profess6rs .also
Is at Camp Sheridan where he is en-
listed as ') soldie'r. He. yrjll pe de-
tailed to the college in September.
Trje war department has found that
many of the officers in the National
Army are college men. It is essential
that an officer have special training
along) mathematical and scientific
lines.' Languages which he may be
tailed upon' to use such as French'
Italian arid German also are being
taught. .1) also is ot value to an. of-
ficer to have a good working Jcnowl-
sdge. of European and American his-
tory and a command of the English
language. Gradut'eti from Fatrmount
who have gone to officers training
amps have 'almost always -made good.
This Is due in a large extent to the
fact-they have'had thorough training.
Others are In the engineers and chem-
istry divisions. The men in the chem
istry division are worKing witn me
problem of poisonous gases.
College training camps are being
formed by the War Department in
various .colleges of the country where
It Is found the enrollment and standing
makes It possible.'' '
Let the Cows Have' Music.
We have It on the authority of
farmer In the state of Wisconsin that
cows to which tho phonograph or
gramophone; has been played j while
they are being 'milked have given two
quarts of milk a day .'moref'than they
ever did before. Professor Barker re-
marks upon this that; cows wll) do a )ot
better it they nre entertained and
amused and that a great deal depends
upon their mood. London Tlt-Blts.
Work Require Expert.
An herbarium rls a collection ot dried
plant systematically arranged and
named for ready reference. It the
work la well done the. market value -)s
good and the material In 'constant de-
mand. The two classes ot herbaria
aro kept separate-h.'e)riii'tjio garden;
plants una tne native or wuu plants.
Only an expert aryl a carefu) one
may collect with hopo ot profit. )
Long Sentence Hai 302 Words.
No .Widely kuown English writer
comes anywhere near the record of
Mmo. Peguy and Dumas In tho mat-
ter ot long sentences. Gibbon ha
some rather long and Involved ones
from which one emerges with a gasp
and Doctor Johpson built up some
sounding enonalttea of the 1 kind.
There Is a sentence In Jeremy Tay-
lor's "Day ot Judgment" tbat runs to
302 words. This must approach It it
does not reach the record la our
FOR PERSONAL HYGIENE
Diohritatt4ar for ekmc&M step
pMc catarrh Icratioa ad Inflsw
saatloa. RecoouBetkJed by CyiUtwE.
Pinkhasa Mad. Co. for tea years.
A kealiac weosUr for nasal catarrh
sera throataad sera eyes. EconoeoicaJ.
H .ilniibmr ThMirfia ud fn-iAUl (owyr.
Compact Bio. Mia
A toll t prrrst!ra of BMrtfc
Qolng to Dig for One.
In Alabama they tell of one "Doc"
Marsh a queer old "yarn" doctor of
decidedly limited education.
One day some one said to him "See
here dpc haven't 70U any diploma?"
' "Well no" said the doctor "I nln't
got 'none on 'hand fJusl now but 'I'm
goln' to dig some as soon ns the
grouni Is right In the spring." Har-
KIDNEY TROUBLE OFTEN
CAUSES SERIOUS BACKACHE
When your btck aches and yonr blad-
der and kidncja teem to be disordered
so to your nearest drug atore and get a
bottle of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root. It
la a physician's prescription for ailinenU
firing results in thousands of cases.
Thla preparation so .very effective has.
been' placed on sale eVe'rywhtre.' OetV
bottle 'myiura or large size at your near-
However if you wish first to test this
preparation send ten ccntato TJr. Kilmer"
k Co.. Blnghamton. N. Y.. for a sample
bottle. When writing be sure sod. men-
' He'll 'Get There. "'
Senntor Htfchcbc Was talllng
about! n'Kebrnskit soldier. '
"He'll do." U16. senator chucUcd.
"He'll get- tlercv Such forcthough't as.
his Is" hardly credible.
"On thq pier you know somebody
Offered to send hlra nbook asked him
to name the bpolj he preferred.. He
thought a moment then he snfd; - 0
'."Sendmo n good guide Jo. 'Berlin.1;
' 8A-TAN-IC THE GREAT TONIC
and blood purl&er. Quickly relieve
kidney troubles atomacn aqauyercom-
olalnta. The treat home remedy- Every
bottle guaranteed or money refunded.
Sav-tan-Ie Medicine Co. 321 Butts' Bldg'
Wichita All'druggHts.-AdY.' ' '
Flatbush-rl' loVt my'-wife In th'
crowd the pfherday V' .T' 't
. Bensonhurst ou tound her 'all
right. I suppose? '"(
"No t.dld.noj" i .
. "Wcllsny (that's hardluck."
"I know It; butihow did jqu happen
td know she found me J''. 1 a.
lUw k the TiaU'u Get kil af TWse Ugly Saats
Thm'a bo lonsinllis tlUhtMtintml.qf fMltas
a do long!!
1 -of. pr ri
1 hi rtursatt
ftMklM). in. Otbtnroutil
irurasteM to reafavs'tkeit'Dtmsly
Slmplj gt aa ooac of Olhla doakt
strrastb from rocfdrasflst' tud seplr a llttto
f It nlsDt n4 moraloa sod jvt tkoolil sooA t
taat iftn tb worst frtcklta hare besnn to dlar
kppoar. WMU'tfca'UifaUr one' fcsrt TtnUtwl ea-
Unix. It ts- Ml4oa tbat act tban oat sac
is awdod to tnmplftflr clear tbo .skla aid gala
a txtntirnl cttar eompltsloo. .
Bo sun to Ssk for tbo doubts stmaih Otktso.
aa this la oold under rsarsatto of asoasy batH
M It (all to.remoTt (nckles 4t k
Mrs. Flatbush So your husband la J
"somewhere Ut F'ancel" '
Mrs. Bensonhurst So I believe.
Mrs. Flatbush But. don't you. know -
where? . 1
Mrs. Bensonhurst-rNo. 1 . '
Mrs. Flatbuih Don't you feel some-
Mrs. Bensonhurst Why no. When
he was hero I knew ho was somewhere
In America but hnlf of the time I
didn't know 'wherd.- ''
TorrsortoaaiMiwelTroablo In hot woatbor Cko
Hm4-ioItMPomIIo OetaboUlool OEOVaS
BAB t BOWitVBUlCinit. a safo an sir nms4r
dw (TTor-npv Tecvissivo or xniiv orioa
tor Banmor lilarrboeaa. It la iasl aa aSocUT tor
adolu aa for Children.
1 . -t t
I.' .. 1 11
able weight In the last few months.
tAreiyou dletlngl .1 . i.u-i v
Mlsa Fntlelgh Oh no. Thnt's only
because of tho trouble I have wltb
Miss Slim Why don't you discharge
Miss Fatlelgh I'm going to. As soon
as she worries me down to 175 pound
I shall order her out of the house.
Cuilcura Stops Itching.
Moue ana .ileal
burning skin and
ideal for toilet rue.' ( For free samples
iddrts. 'Ctftfcbrrl. Dept. x Bostdn."
Bold by druggists and by mall Sm
A man's best things ore nearest t
him; lie. eloaVi about his tedHBlchard
What do we live for If It is not
make life less difficult for others?
WtrtA Vovrem NmJ Cka- -Try
MoriM Eye Remidy
1 BmaniBf jnn rr uoairpn. at oobjo a
1 or maiL wnta tor rraa atro aooa.
XKaWHKOX OtK OJUOAO
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Beaver Herald (Beaver, Okla.), Vol. 32, No. 11, Ed. 1, Thursday, August 15, 1918, newspaper, August 15, 1918; Beaver, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc69218/m1/2/: accessed December 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.