Luther Register. (Luther, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 41, Ed. 1 Tuesday, May 4, 1915 Page: 4 of 8
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PELLAGRA AND HOOK WORM
For eight years Dr. W. J. McCrary, a graduate practicing phyalclaa,
has bad the moat remarkable su ernes In curing Pellagra and Book
Worm diseases in his practicing territory Is Northern Alabama, and
now these wonderful Iteinedles are being offered to safferers ever
the entire South. Cures have been effected In the very worst
stages of Pellagra and Hook Worm by Dr. MctYary's fteuiedies, and
the cure Is perutauenl—not a temporary relief. Patients bed-ridden
and out of mind treated seven and eight years age fer Pellagra
were cured In a few weeks, and are In fine health today. Hundreds
of testimonials aro gladly given by these patients of Dr. McCrary.
TREATMENT FREE OF CHAIMJK IP WE DO NOT CURE YOU
WK A 1,80 DIAGNOSE YOLK CASE AND ADVISE YOU FREE.
WRITE FOR BOOK AND FULL PARTICULARS TODAY
Dr. W. J. McCrary Pellagra and Hook Worm Remedies, Incorporated.
CARBON HILL, ALA.
THE LUTHER REGISTER
PLEDGED TO NOTHING BUT THE TRUTH. PUBLISHED EVERY TUESDAY.
J. 0. JACKSON,
EDITOR AND PUBLISHER
Knlered as second class matter at the Postofll
er at the Postofflre at Luther. Okla . under the Act of
Congress of March 3. iH79.
Oru- column per month (four issues) flfl. One-fourth column pel
Oue half column per month $10. Professional yards (otn
r month $6.00
e Inch) per month ll.uo.
SUBSCRIPTION, $1.50 PER YEAR. IF PAID IN ADVANCE, $1.0
ONLY 34. BUT WEIGHS 628
Texae Man of Ponderous Bulk Haa
Never Had a Day of
Kansas City, Mo.—Being the big-
gest man In the world hne some com-
pensations, according to M. L. Lee of
Dallas, Tex., who was In Kansas City
the other night Mr. Lee divides his
time between the show business and a
nourishing ranch near Dallas. Need-
less to say the ranch Is the fruit of
the money he has received for exhib-
iting his tremendous person.
Tremendous Is the word, for a gaBp
If astonishment followed him when he
appeared on the streets. Here are his
ipeclflcatlons: He Is thirty-fodr years
•id, weighs 628 pounds and It takes a
Selt slightly more than eighty-four
Inches to encompass his waist. He
lays he has never known a day's 111-
aaas In bis Ufa.
CUTTING THE CAPERS.
Mrs. Nuwed—Mary, for dinner I
think we’ll huve boiled mutton and
caper sauce. Are there any capera in
Mrs. Nuwed—Then go out in the
garden and cut some.—Kansas City
BUILD A TOWN FOR REFUGEES.
Refugees from Galicia have arrived
in Bohemia in such numbers that
it has been decided to build a town
-apnble of holding 25,000 inhabi-
tants for their sole use. A site has
been chosen'on the bank of the Kibe
river not far from the town of Chot-
Cleanness and Economy
Two reasons for having
your family enjoy
Twice as much reading—twice
as much variety in its 4 Issues
a month as is given by any
American monthly magazine.
The Companion hlls the need
for several publications—gives
the best and saves money.
Every Line of Its 52 Issues
a Year is Clean
10 GREAT SERIALS IN 1915
250 Short Stories, Special Pages
SEND TO-DAY. $2.00 for fifty-two
Issues for 1915. Campanian Home Cal-
endar for 1915 included if you tend at once.
THE YOUTH S COMPANION. Bostaa. Mm.
Three Current Issues Sent Free.
SUBSCRIPTIONS RECEIVED AT THIS OFFICE
Horse and Jack
The recent Legisla-
tion has enacted new
laws relating to the
rendering of service
of Horses and Jacks
in Oklahoma, there-
fore we have arrang-
ed and printed a
form of notes that
have been approved
by state authorities.
The notes are made
up into nice books of
100 notes with stubs.
Price 50c a book.
MOST IMPORTANT NEWS-READ EVERY WORD
On a personal visit to Mr. Henry Ford, the sub-
ject of a bossible August 1st rebate was disoussed
nounred last year—as you well remember
es reached 300,000 cars between August 1,
ch purchaser during the period would
(The Ford Company announced last yea
—that it their total sales reached 300,000 car:
1914. and August 1, 1015, each purchaser durii
receive back a refund of $40.00 to $eo.oo.
Mr. Ford says the follow in regard to the above:
“We shall sell the 300,000, and in 11 months,
a full month ahead of August 1st. We are 50,-
000 to 75,000 cars behind orders today. Faotory
and branches are sending out 1800 daily. You
may say that we shall pay back to each purcha-
ser of a Ford oar between August 1, 1914, and
August 1 1915, baring the unforseen, yie sum of
1 $50.” It actually means $15,000,000 coming
back to Ford owner—or up to August 1, Ford
Touring Car for $490, less $50 rebate; Ford
Runabout for S440, less $50 rebate.
DAWSON & ROGERS, agents
M. E. 8. CHURCH
From Our Church Messenger
O. iaugbier, and merriment.
Thy name i» May
Where sleep* the »oul that cau realtt
Thy winning way
Childhood adore* thee Youth laugh* out
And age look* back. .
Pausing to smile a moment, in the
O, laughter, life, and merriment.
Thy name i* May
The pulsing earth give* back thy A-ead;
Along thy way
Spring from thy footprint* myriad blooms,
And at thy voice
Sweep on glad wing* the banished bird*
And. glad, rejoice.
O. love and faith and deathless hope.
Thy name is May.
The dead-brown *eed. an angel bloom.
Ha* burst to-day.
The lifeless trees stand regal-dressed.
The laden sky
Smiles over unlocked lakes, and green
The meadows lie.
O. night of peace and mom of Joy.
Thy name is May
Shall field and forest, earth and sky,
And 1 go fainting? He who wakes
To life each May
Guides through the dark his little child
To perfect day.
—Phila Butler Bowinau
HERE AND THERE.
It is reported in the “Veteran
Preacher” of April 1915 that Ex-
Senator Clark has paid $120,000
for a dinner set, and while he is
a prominent ohuroh member, we
venture to say, it is very doubtful
if he has paid $120,000 for ohuroh
purposes in 10 years.
Benjamine West said: “A kiss
from my mother made me a pain-
Are you that muoh inspiration
to your children?
The Oklahoma News of April
27 says, 1000 gallons of liquor
destroyed in Okla. City this week
by officers. Well Glory!
Somebody said we were goi ng
to have a "Clean-up” day in
Luther, what about it? It seems
from the looks of some spots in
town that a “Clean-up” week,
would be more appropriate.
“Thou shalt honor thy neigh-
borhood and keep it dean.”
“Remember thy cleaning day
and keep it wholly.”
“Thou shalt take care of thy
rubbish heap else thy neighbor
will bear witness against thee,'
“Thou shalt keep in order thy
alley, thy baok yard, thy hall
and thy stairway.
“Thou shalt not let the wioked
“Thou shalt not kill thy neigh-
bor by ignoring fire menace
or by poisoning the air with rub-
bish and garbage.”
‘Thou shalt not keep thy win-
dows closed day and night.”
—Brooklyn Tenament House Committee
2nd Sunday, May 9, 11 a. m.
Mother’s day sermon, speoial
muaio, reseved seats and a souv-
enir for every mother, if you love
your mother and the mission of
8 p. m. Bubjeot “Purpose and
accomplishments of the benevo-
lences of the M. E. Church and
presentation of annual 1 aim.
3rd Sunday May 18, 8. p. m.
Children’s day program.
Dr. Taggart will hold the 3rd
quartely conference Saturday
May 29, 8 p. m. and preaoh the
Discision day, sermon to child-
ren and young people at 11 a. m.
The first iron oross (for brav-
ery) ever given to a woman in
Germany was presented to the
Methodist deaconess, Frieda
Gessert, of the Bethany union,
Frankfurt. The Crown Prinoe
presented it to her in person.
She had been serving as a nurse
on the battlefield in Poland.
NEWS ABOUT I
A. L. WEAVER, Reporter.
Miss Lillie Brown has moved
her millinery into the building
formerly occupied by the Luther
meat market, next door to A. L.
Weaver’s barber shop.
Mrs. Jinnie Abernathy who
has been in ElReno, returned
home Saturday night, but went
back Sunday evening.
Lawyer Wm. Harrison grand
chancelor of the K. of Ps, for the
state of Okla. made his annual
visit to Luther Monday.
The remains of Mrs. G. H.
Mina who had been living in St.
Louis Mo., was brought here last
Friday, and her mother Mrs.
Frank Lee, relatives and many
friends showed their last respeots
to the dead at the Lillard cem-
etery Saturday. Mrs. Mina
leaves a husband one son and
mother and many friends to
mourn her lost.
The A. M. E. Church held
their regular servioe Sunday,
The First Babtist will hold ser-
vices next Sunday.
Perlie Niohols who has been
visiting relation in Oklahoma
City returned home Saturday.
Mrs. U. G. Hogg who has been
on the siok list for the last 4
months is failing instead of
| Mr. Piano Buyer Get Wholesale Prices |
On Terms if Desired
' * i
at Less than Dealer’s
Our new method of sell-
ing puts our entire stock
of Story A Clark, A. B. i
Chase, Packard and our
own The Ditzell Pianos
and Playors and a fine
line of medium grade pi-
anoes now at the ditposal
to our entire trade at
Wholesale Prices, which '
is our future policy. We pay the Freight—one Rock Bottom £)
Prioe only. We do not oonneot ourselves with special sales, A
contests or check schemes, but every day in the year under ©
our wholesale system sell for less than such advertised Q
prices, and to prove you are getting quality and value we fi
offer ONE YEAR TRIAL; money refunded less rent if not A
pleased. Who can offer more? A
If Your Husband Dies: We oansel all payments not yet®
due and give you the piano free.
We will duplicate any retail prioe made you and give you 2
the wholesale price and save you at least from $50 to $150. A
We are strictly a piano house for piano buying people, and A
manufacturers of hand-made high grade violins. ^
Write today for catalogue and further information. ®
DITZELL MUSIC CO., Oklahoma City, Okla. •
TOOK IT, ANYWAY.
—Dat mean guy
insulted me wid
just waited on
Second Ditto—What did yer do?
First—I accepted it wid indigna-
This preparation is intended
especially for rheumatism, lame
back, sprains and like ailments.
It is a favorite with people who
are well aoquanted with its sple-
ndid qualities. Mrs. Charles
Tanner, Wabash, Ind., says of
it,“I have found Chamberlain’s
Liniment the best thing for lame
baok and sprains I have ever
used. R works like a charm
and relieves pain and soreness.
It has been used by others of my
family as well as myself for up-
wards of twenty years.” 25 and
50 cent bottles. For sale by all
WILLING TO OBLIGE.
“Waiter, are any of the com-
pounds on this bill of fare of a dele-
“Oh, yes, sir; wo have the latest
is one or-
In the U. S. there
dained minister to
people, while in China there is
one to every 476,462.
A Philadelphia newspaper re-
ports having sold an average of
500 Biblesdaily since the “Billy”
Sunday meetings began there.
The Epworth League has had
Carlton A. Brooks’ pioture (For
whom the ohuroh is named)
enlarged and it will behungin
Who It the
of Dark Hollow?
That is the question
you will ask many
times as you follow
one baffling clue after
another through all
the elusive twistings
and turnings of our
“A dog’s nose ought to be more
ornamental than it is.”
“Why so ?”
“Because it is his scenter piece.”
“Our garbage man always looks so
cross when he comes.”
‘That’s the natural effect of be-
ing so much in the dumps.”
I have a friend, a singer, who is
looking for an apartment.”
“Then I suppose she wants a suite
thing in A flat.”
Mrs. A. L. Luckie, East Ro-
chester, N. Y., was a victim of
sick headache and despondency,
caused by a badly weakened and
debiliated condition of her stom-
ach, when she began taking
Chamberlain’s Tablets. She says
“ I found them pleasant to take,
also mild and effective. In a few
weeks’ time I was restored to my
former good health.” For sale
by all dealers. adv
THE MAN FOR THE PLACE.
“This American diplomat is ac-
cused of having promoted prize
fights early in his career.”
“Well, what of it? Wasn’t he
sent to a tropical country where
the fighting is almost continuous?”
Written with all the
skill that has made
Green one of the most
popular of American
novelists. If you love
mystery be sure to
read our coming
Get the issue with the
THE EXACT SPOT.
“Did he strike you between phases
>f the argument?”
“No; he struck me between the
W O M E N_
Love This Magazine i
~ McCALL'S is the Fishlon Guide end House-
“ About a year ago my three
boys had whooping oough and I
found*Chamberlain’s Cough Re-
medy the only one that would
relieve their ooughing and whoop
ing spells, I continued this treat-
ment and was surprised to find
that it cured the disease in a
very short time,” writes Mrs. !
Archie Dalrymple, Crookeville,
Ohio. For sale by all dealers.
keeping Helper of more women than any
magazine in the world. All the latest styles
every month; also delightful stories that enter-
tain, and special departments in cooking, home
dressmaking, fancy work, etc., that lighten
housework and save money. Price, only 5Uc
a year, with one celebrated McCall Dress Pat-
SEND A POSTAL CARD NOW FOR
1. A FREE Sample Copy of McCALL’S MAGAZINE; or
2 A t!^TALO<WJE-P*W" PREMIUM
8. McCALL’S 8100.00 Price Offer to Every CHURCH.
Addrttt Dept. N
THE McCALL CO., 236 to 246 W. 37* Si., Nm York, N. Y.
HtfO ««JC >1*01 TX * 1« T_V> ST I*
Mr. Farmer and Live Slock Grower, the I
Lubbock Sudan Grass Seed Association
Is calling to you to quit buying feed and buy $udan grass
$eed. The Lubbock $udan Grass Seed Association was or-
ganized last year and is composed of Lubbock county farm-
ers who are producers of pure Sudan grass Seed. Every crop
handled by this association, was inspected in the field before
the crops were harvested, by a committee of five men. Mr.
V. L. Cory, superintendent of Lubbock sub-station No. 8, a
state experiment station, is chairman of said committee. All
crops found to be poisoned by obnoxious pests and weeds
were condemed and not handled by this association. Mr.
farmer, do not be misled by the ‘inspection certificate’. You
have no way in the world to conneot the seed with the cer-
tificate offered. $udan grass is a big hay producer as a fol-
low-orop after harvesting the wheat and oats. It can be
planied, with good results, up to July first. Pure reoleaned
well matured, officially inspected Sudan grass Seed, forty
cents per pound delivered. Seed that will please you and
produce satisfactory results. Free booklet on reuueat—
“The Story of Sudan Grass.” request
The Lubbock Sudan Grass Seed Ass’n.
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Jackson, J. O. Luther Register. (Luther, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 41, Ed. 1 Tuesday, May 4, 1915, newspaper, May 4, 1915; Luther, Okla.. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc853449/m1/4/: accessed January 21, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.