Luther Register. (Luther, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 20, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 2, 1920 Page: 4 of 14
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THE LUTHER REGISTER
LAROE supply of ice required
TO MARKET MILK IN HOT SEASON
SELLING PIGS AND BUYING PORK
IS MOST UNPROFITABLE PRACTICE
“California Syrup of Figs'*
Jhild’s Best Laxative
No League of Nations in This School
A Type of Smokehouse That Can Be Constructed Quickly and Cheaply.
Regional Milk Collection and Cooling Station. (Ins^t)—Loading Cars for
When the majority of people lived
In the country or small villages, and
nearly everybody had a neighbor with
a Cow, the milk marketing problem
was simple. Often the entire process
consisted In the neighbor’s bringing
over a pitcher and four copper pen
nles and carrying away the quart of
milk. Or perhaps Johnnie was sent
out to deliver milk to half a dozen
neighbors nt B cents a quart, pocket-
ing the extra penny.
Even In the case of big cities, the
most complicated system of getting
milk to the consumer consisted In the
farmer’s placing the night and morn-
ing product Into cans and starting for
the city to make his round of from
BO to 200 customers. The machinery
of distribution was all In the hands
of the producer, and distribution was
so direct that the machinery was not
to any extent complicated.
Becomes Serious Problem.
With the shifting of population to
Mg centers and the preemption of the
former farming land In the suburbs
by commuter settlements and estates,
the marketing of milk has become a
■erlous problem. The farmer who
produces milk Is only one step—the
Initial one—In a system which In-
cludes sometimes the Jobber, the
steam or trolley railway, and the big
city distributing agencies. As an Il-
lustration of these changing condi-
tions, one city may be mentioned
which bad 140 separate milk dealers
three years ago, but Is now almost
entirely served by throe distributing
stations. The successful farmer has
learned to adjust himself to this situ-
The principal conditions concerned
!n the marketing of milk are that It
shall be clean, free from adulterations
and disease germs, that It shall be
cooled properly on the farm and kept
cool while It Is In the producer’s
hands. It should be delivered at the
railway platform In time for the train
and properly protected during transit.
Hlg city distributing companies and
local hoards of health have pretty
thoroughly Impressed upon producers
the necessity of keeping milk cold;
and If the furmer Is Inclined to demur,
he receives nn uncomfortable experi-
ence by having milk tamed hack to
him. One creamery returned over
$2,000 worth of ml Ik and cream to
farmers. A milk-distributing plant
received more than 50,000 gallons of
sour milk In one year.
Getting the milk down to a low
temperature will be much easier If
you have Ice; and this Is the season
of the year when It Is ttinely to speak
of Ice storing for dHlry purposes.
Where a stream or pond Is available
In the northern section of the United
States, natural Ice can be harvested
and stored at low cost.
Under ordinary circumstances about
one-half to one ton of Ice should he
allowed for each cow for cooling
cream, or 1^ to 2 tons of Ice per cow
for cooling milk. The United States
Department of Agriculture will Rend
Farmer*' Bulletin 1078, giving full
directions for storing Ice, on request.
There are a number of milk-cooling
devices that can be used. An efficient
surfnce cooler, where the milk passes
In a thin layer over on Ice or brine-
cooled surface, can he constructed at
small expense, and will pay for Itself.
There are several types of these cool-
ers, n description of which may he
obtained by writing the United States
Department of Agriculture Tor Fann-
ers' Bulletin 070.
To hold milk nt low temperature
over night during the summer a prop-
erly court meted cooling tank Is also
desirable. A good covered cooling
tank also protects the milk from In-
sects. dust, foul odors and other Im-
purities, and If well Insulated also
protects the milk from freezing In
Where milk Is to he shipped long
distances, some method of maintain-
ing low temperature during transit Is
necessary, and for shorter distances
some kind of an Insulated cun or felt
Jacket for the can Is practically Indis-
pensable. Ice. Jackets and Insulated
cans add to the expense, hut usually
pay for themselves by reducing spill-
age and securing a better market for
the milk. With the advent of good
roads and motortrucks, co-operative
hauling of nrtlk Is becoming more
common. In some sections Inrge re-
gional cooling stations have been es-
tablished, to which many farmers haul
their milk. Many farmers still haul
their own milk to small cities. Milk
should be cooled to at least B0 de^
frees F. before leaving the farm. The
farmer can then prevent the tempera-
ture of the milk from rising more
Bulky Feed for Duck*.
In feeding, ducks require rnther
more bulky food than either chickens
or turkeys. Feed less corn or corn-
meal and give steamed clover hay,
with turnips or potatoes, mashed or
mixed with bran.
Get Most Out of Garden.
To get the most out of the garden It
la necessary to have the soil full of
available plant food and It la equally
Important to have It In tha very best
of physical condition.
than a few degrees from farm to ship-
ping point by throwing a wet blanket
over the cans Just before starting, or
by placing cracked Ice over the cans
Loading Milk for Shipment.
Where milk Is shipped by train or
trolley, loudlng stations are usually
provided. Sometimes these are utere
plutforais, but often a track Is con-
structed at right angles to the railway
with a platform that can he rolled
out to the roadside and then pushed
close to the enr to expedite loading
the train. Where milk Is to he left
for any length of time, these plat-
forms should be covered to keep out
the sun's rays.
When the milk 1* on the train the
former's port of the distribution
stops, hut his Interest Is not ended,
for If the milk Is soured nt the other
end of the route or If the health de-
partment test shows nn excessive
bacteria count due to Improper meth-
ods of production and cooling, there
may be a reaction that will reduce
his year's profits.
The production and marketing of
milk Is exacting and require* a
knowledge of modern methods. Suc-
cess depends on factors once un-
thought of, and the farmer who meets
these exactions is nearer to making
successful settlements with the dis-
tributing companies than the one who
lets things slide.
POISONOUS TO STOCK
Cleanliness Is the most Im-
portant factor In butchering and
curing meat*, says the United
States Department of Agricul-
ture In Farmers' Bulletin 013.
Meat becomes tainted very eas-
Save all pieces of meat for
sausage. There are many ways
of converting It Into a palatable
All waste fat, trimmings, and
skin should he rendered and the
product used to make soap.
Bones should be crushed or
ground for chicken feed.
Never put meat in cure before
the anlmnl heat Is out of It.
Always pack meat skln-slde-
down when in the curing process,
except the top layer in a brine
cure, which should be turned
Keep close watch on the brine,
and if it becomes “ropy,” change
Do not forget to turn or change
meat several times during the
The fut of dry-cured meat
sometimes heroines yellow, but
that does not make it unwhole-
It takes more time to smoke
dry-cured than brine-cured pork.
Slow smoking is much better
than rapid smoking, the heat is
not so great and there Is less
chance of causing the meat to
“Alkali Disease” Has Caused
Investigations Carried on In New Mex-
ico, Texas and Arizona—Fattest
Cattle Are Usually the Ones
Following Investigations of a live-
stock ailment commonly known ns “al-
kali disease" or "milk sickness,'' the
United States Department of Agricul-
ture has found the rayless goidenrod
to be the probable cause. Experimental
work with this plant produced symp-
toms corresponding te those character-
istic of this disease. Investigations
by the deimrtment Included regions In
New Mexico, Texas, and Arizona wher*
“alkali disease" has caused many
fntnllties among domestic animals.
The rayles* goidenrod la known to
botanists ns Isoeoma wrlghtil; In Ari-
zona cattlemen sometimes call it “Jim
Dr. C. D. Marsh, poisonous plants
specialist for the bureau of nnlinal
Industry, has found the plant to be
poisonous to cattle, sheep, and horses.
Among cattle, typical symptoms are
drowsiness and weakness. If the an-
imals become excited or attempt to
travel far their motions become perky
and their legs seem to give way. Some
are unable to get up after falling. The
fattest cattle are usually the ones
llrst affected. Considerable numbers
of work horses and stock horses have
died In the regions mentioned from In-
fluences now attributed to the rayless
goidenrod. Horses frequently died In
from one to three days after show-
ing symptoms of poison. Sheep show
symptoms similar to those of cattle
and horses, and it Is also likely that
burros are poisoned by the same plant.
The ray less goidenrod Is a stout
perennial herb commonly growing
shout 2 feet high, though under
favorable circumstances It may reach
a height of 4 feet or more. The heads
are numerous and have yellow flow-
To prevent losses from this poison-
ous plant, the department points out
the feasibility of eradicating it from
pastures. When dug out to a depth
of 2 or 3 Inches It seldom reappears;
this plan of eradication Is practicable
where the growth is not too extensive.
Where plants are too numerous to he
dug. reliance must he placed In mov-
ing the nntmnls so that they can get
no more of the poison and may receive
an abundance of good feed.
Plant some hardy catalpns In that
gully which you can't keep from wash-
ing. They will save the soil and quick-
ly grow luto fence posts.
• • «
Many a piece of farm machinery is
broken In use. at a busy critical period,
because the part has become weak-
ened by rust.
• • •
The winter season Is * good time
to exterminate numbers of English
sparrows which make their homes
around the bum and straw stacks.
• • •
Rye Is usually o better nurse crop
for clovers than wheat, and barley Is
a better nurse crop than oats, because
the rye ripens earlier than wheat and
barley ripens earlier sat*.
What Is more inviting to a farmer
than to come in from the barn on a
cold, blustery winter morning to And
on his breakfast table a dish well laden
with home-cured ham, Juicy, tender,
ami smoking hot? Why do not more
farmers convert their crop of summer
pigs into meat for their pwn use in-
stead of selling It on the market and
buying cured meats and high-priced
pork products? There is proflt In the
transaction for the dealer and for the
packer, but none for the fanner, who
besides Hucrlflcing proflt has also given
away one of his most valuable privi-
leges—thut of growing and preparing
his own food product*.
Turn Wattes Into Profit
Any farm will support a few pigs.
The waste of the farm may lie proflt-
ably converted into a valuable food
product through the agency of a few
young porkers. If more pigs are raised
and more pork cured than can he con-
sumed at home there Is always oppor-
tunity for its sule umong the neigh-
A great many farmers who raise
pigs feel that the expense of curing
hams und preparing pork products Is
too great, but some of the best results
are secured through the use of Inex-
pensive supplies and equipment. The
tools and equipment necessary for
killing and cutting up a pig are: A
straight 8-Inch sticking knife, a cut-
ting knife, a hell-shaped scraper, a
meat saw, a hog hook and gambrel,
and nn old barrel for scalding.
Many farms have an outbuilding
while others have regular brick smoke-
houses In which the hams, shoulders,
and bacons may he hung und smoked.
A very satisfactory smokehouse can
be constructed, ns shown In the ac-
companying sketch. For a few pigs
such small equipment Is ample, but
where many are to be killed and cured
the equipment will need to be enlarged
so that all the meat of a single killing
can be cured at once.
The smoking process not only helps
to preserve the meat but also imparts
a very delicate and desirable flavor
which cannot be obtained in any other
The meat for smoking, if brine-cured,
should he taken from the brine,
soaked In water for half an hour,
washed, and hung In the smokehouse
to drain. It should dry for 24 hours
before the tire Is started. Hang the
meat at a distance from the fire so
It will warm up gradually and not be-
come too hot. Take care that the
pieces do not touch one another.
For fuel, use green hickory, maple,
or any hard wood. Never use resin-
ous wood. The time required to smoke
a lot of meat Is from 36 to 48 hours,
but a slower and longer smoking Is
desirable If the meat Is to be kept for
a long time.
When the smoking process Is com-
plete the meat should he allowed to
cool and then he wrapped and stored.
It should first he wrapped In heavy
paper and then put Into muslin sacks.
In tying the top of the sack the old
string by which the meat was hung
should he removed and the top of the
Hen House Requirements.
A poultry house should have the
following requirements: Fresh air,
sunlight, dryness, durability and no
drafts. Do not crowd the birds Into
too small quarters. A hen house a lit-
tle too large la much the better.
The most common of young calf
troubles la scouring. Usually this Is
j caused by feeding cold milk from dirty
pails, or by feeding too much milk at
%ue time *ud not enough at another.
hag given a tight fold or double wrap
to keep out Insects. The hag is then
brushed with a coating of yellow wash
anil the meat hung up until needed.
Yellow wash sufficient for 100 pounds
of smoked meat may be prepared froi*
the following recipe:
S pounds barium sulphate.
.06 pound glue.
.08 pound chrome yellow.
.04 pound flour.
The Smlthfleld Process.
The celebrated Smlthfleld hnin Is
like wine, the older the better, and It
requires a different curing process.
Smlthfleld hams are cured as follows:
The hams are placed In a large tray
of Liverpool fine salt, then the flesh
surface Is sprinkled with finely ground
crude saltpeter until the hams are as
white as though covered by a moderate
frost—or, say, use 4 to 6 ounces of
the powdered saltpeter to each 100
pounds of green hnms.
After applying the saltpeter, salt
Immediately with the Liverpool fire
salt, covering the entire surface well.
Then pack the hams In bulk, but not
In plies more than 3 feet high. In or-
dinary weather the hams should re-
main In salt In bulk one day for each
pound each ham weighs—that Is, a
10-pound ham should remain 10 days,
and In like proportion of time for
larger and smaller sizes. Next, wash
with tepid wafer until the hams are
thoroughly cleaned, and, after partial-
ly drying, rub the entire surface with
finely ground black pepper, after which
I hey should be hung In the smokehouse
and the Important operation of smok-
ing begun. The smoking should he
done very gradually and slowly, last-
ing or 40 days.
After the hams are cured and
“inoked they should be repeppered, to
guard against vermin, and then bagged.
These hams Improve with age nnd are
especially fine when 1 year old.
NUT TREES ARE VERY
PROFITABLE ON FARM
Fairly Well-Balanced Ration for
pHICAOO.—There Is no longue of
V* Nations In the Webster school, 8315
Wentworth avenue, where children of
22 nationalities attend classes. No
j Jove feasts supervised by the teaching
stnfT settle the disputes of the ouplls.
J Instead hoys who have grievances em-
ulate the knights of old und light It
j out with fists as weapons. Miss Alice
M. Hogge, principal, In the most re-
cent cases, acted as second to both con-
testants, as well ns referee.
The custom, which brings order out
of chaos among hoys of so mnny dif-
ferent races, was brought to light
following a fistic combat In the base
ment of the school between Salvator*
Sortlno, 252 West Thirty-first street.
and Abe Selon, 3331 Federal street,
The challenge was flung by Salva-
tore und promptly accepted by Abe.
At 1:15 they appeared bund In hand
before Miss Hogge.
“I want to fight him,” begnn Salva-
tore. “He pushes and punches me.
He tore the buttons off iny shirt.'
“What do you expect to gain by light-
ing?” asked the principal.
"Well, If I win," answered Salva-
tore, “I want Abe to leave me alone."
“And you, Ahe. what do you wish
Salvatore to do If you win?"
“Whatever I tell him to do."
Down In the basement the trio went.
The hoys rolled up their sleeves, shook
hands, and waded In. It was a fight to
"Abe begnn to clinch nnd soaked me
one in the ribs while we were breakln’
away," said Snlvatore. “I got sore
then and let him have all I had. I
soaked him In both lamps a couple of
times nnd he tried to clinch more und
more. I kept askin' him If he had
enough, and each time he shook his
head. Although I won, I got t’ admit
he was a hard fighter."
Aunt Mary, Safety Pins and a Million
IIFAVERLY, O.—An old woman
»* opened the door of the tiny wood-
| en house perched on the side of nn
' Ohio hill. She stood with her ege-
furroweil face peering from beneath a
sunbo’inet. Her hands, stiffened with
the toil of seventy years, pressed ner-
I vously against her bent body. The
visitor asked: "Are you Mrs. Richard-
"That’s me,” the old womnn replied.
"I’m Aunt Mary. Have you brung the
The visitor explained he had
brought no million, but had come to
talk to Mrs. Richardson about the mil-
lion. The story the visitor had heard
was that Aunt Mary was the long lost
(laughter of Henry W. Putnam, who
died In San Francisco In 1915, moving
an estute estimated at $50,000,000. The
estate had accumulated from the roy-
alties on wire Inventions—a safety pin,
o bottle fustener, etc.
In 1849 Putnam, heading West to
make his fortune, had left his four-
year-old girl, Mary, and her twin sis-
ter In an orphanage in New Orleans.
He had taken his son, Henry, Jr., with
him. Grown rich, his fortune Increas-
ing dally, the Inventor started his hunt
Accept "California” Syrup of Figs
only—look for the name California on
the package, then you are sure your
child is having the best und most harm-
less physic for the little stomach, liver
and bowels. Children love Its fruity
taste. Full directions on each bottle.
You must say "Callfornl "—Adv.
Policeman Polite, With Motive.
Tile policeman approached the park
lounger and requested the loan of a
small sheet of paper.
"Certainly,# said the lounger, and
tore a page out of his notebook.
"And could you also lend me a pen-
cil?" asked the policeman politely.
"Yes, I think so," replied the
lounger, fumbling In his pocket.
"That’s very good of you,” said the
policeman. "And now, please give me
your name and address, for I saw you
stealing flowers a few moments ago."
for his daughters. Mary had been
adopted by n family named Lewis and
disappeared. Her twin sister hud be-
come Mrs. Gilbert Wallace and had
died. The son has become Henry W.
Putnam, Jr., New York multi-million-
"I’m that upset," went on Aunt
Mary. "Last week Idy Gregg, that’s
my niece by marriage, got the letter,
sayln’ I was heir to u million dollars.
"It’s all God’s (loin’s, every bit of
It. And I said to Idy, *To think ihat
your Aunt Mary Is the daughter of
the man who Invented the safety pin,
and me buyln’ them all my life for my
three children, (lend these 30 years,
end for flxln’ the curtains In the par
lor and never knowln'."
Family Is Pursued by Unknown Poisoner
Thare Are Very Few Farm* or Lot*
Which Could Not Advantageous-
ly Be Planted to Some Kind
of Nut-Producing Treoa.
Nuts form the only vegetable prod-
uct raised In this country which In the
raw condition furnishes a complete
and fairly well-balanced ration for hu-
In many parts of the country elder-
ly persons, past their period of activ-
ity, are now deriving an Income suffi-
cient to puy taxes, Insurance and gen-
eral upkeep of the home property from
crops of nuts derived from frees which
they planted during their younger
days while their neighbors were plant-
ing shade trees.
There are very few farms or city
lots In the entire country which could
not profitably he planted to some kind
of nut-producing trees. The Income
may not always he Important, hut
whatever It Is will be clear gain. It
costs no more to plant a nut-bearing
tree than It does one that produces
nothing but shade. Nut trees are com-
monly regarded ns being slow In com-
ing into bearing. The black walnut
and hickory are popularly regarded ns
being of too slow a growth to develop
into useful shade trees during the av-
erage lifetime of man.
As a matter of fact, on the contrary,
walnuts of certain superior varieties
now being propagated are so preco-
cious as not Infrequently to hear nuts
while still in the nursery. In a num-
ber of Instances from a peck to a half
buRhel of nuts have been borne by
trees ten to twelve years old. No ex-
act figures as to yields of hickories
are available, hut some of the varie-
ties are hearing at from twelve to fif-
teen years old.
In regard te the chestnut, which la
now being largely wiped out of ex-
istence by the hark disease Introduced
from Asia about 1900. efforts are be-
ing made by the United States Depart-
ment of Agriculture to hybridize the
Japanese chestnut, which is largely re-
sistant to the blight but of inferior
quality, with the native chinquapin or
I AWTON, Okla.—The unknown ene-
L iny of the A. F. Korthnus fam-
ily snuffed out the life of his third
victim when three-year-old Clarence
Korthnus, son of Mr. und Mrs. Hugo
Korthaus nnd a grandson of A. F.
Korthaus, died of strychnine poison-
ing In a physician’s office here.
The hoy had been brought to this
city by his parents from their home
east of the city to spend the day at
the county fair. To his parents’ knowl-
edge he had eaten nothing but a few
grapes, but evidently the poisoner, who
has already accounted for the lives of
two bubies In the Korthaus family.
managed to give strychnine to his third
victim in the crush crowds of the
The first child murder In the Kort-
hnus family occurred September 16,
when the four-year-old son of Walter
Korthaus died of strychnine poisoning
nfter eating a piece of watermelon In
his father's field.
The second victim of the unknown
fiend was three-year-old Leonard
I)oye, cousin of the Korthnus boys,
who died a week Inter after eating
some breakfast food.
Previous to the murder of the three
hoys, the house of A. F. Korthnus, nine
miles southeast of the city, grandfa-
ther of the victims, was burned, the
family narrowly escaping with their
lives. Following the burning of the
farmhouse, two watch dogs and fifteen
head of cattle belonging to A. F. Kort-
haus were killed.
The Korthauses are wealthy farm-
ers owning six of the best furms In
Comanche county. Frightened by the
repeated attempts against their lives,
the entire family Is preparing to move
to Lawton to secure better protection.
Have those pigs vaccinated.
e e •
Build up your herd with a purebred
• e •
There are several good and suffi-
cient reasons why pigs should be
pushed to the limit while they ure
# e e
Dryness, light, good ventilation and
freedom from drafts are the main re-
quirements of winter quarters for
« • •
Rank growths of feed containing
much water ure not satisfactory hut a
good bluegrass or mixed pasture or
timothy meadow ure Ideal for lhU>
It Is a Moving Tale of Disaster, Mates
pLENS FALLS, N. Y.—One day Wal- ^^^
vJ ter Clark, a wealthy paper man- I < j ^7* ^ )
ufacturer of Glens Fulls. Invited sev- — Vr.-.-L—n
oral of his friends to be Ills guests
on his motor yacht. Folke Sundblad.
Mrs. Elfreda Sundblad, his wife, and
Mrs. Ruby Galbraith Robertson accept-
ed the Invitation and became passen-
gers on the Clark yacht for a day’s
trip on Katsklll bay, Lake George. Now
the Sundblnds and Mrs. Robertson have
filed suit In the supreme court for per-
sonal Injuries sustained nnd various
articles lost when the yacht took fire
and the guests were forced to throw
themselves Into the bay. The plain-
tiffs place the blame for the fire nnd
the Injuries and losses upon Mr. Clark,
who, they allege, failed to observe
the prohibition laws during the cruise.
Mrs. Robertson Is cuing for $25,000
for personal injuries and $1,877 for
the loss of certain belongings. Includ-
ing a dog, listed at $200, and u Hudson
hay sable valued by her nt $1,000.
Mrs. Sundblad also demands $25,000
for injuries and $473 for personal i
property lost. Including a gold cigar- ,
What They Needed.
Owning a car these days Isn’t the
happiest of things. At any rate, so
the man told us. He was standing
where mnny cars passed. And he
dropped a card Into each car. The card 4
read, “We buy for immediate cash,
diamonds, Jewelry nnd precious
stones.” We asked why he distributed
the cards to automobile owners. "Be-
cause they need money to run their
cars. That’s my experience.”—New ^
Allays Irritation, Soothes and Heals
Throat and Lung Inflammation.
The constant Irritation of a cough
keeps the delicute membrane of (he
throat and lungs in u congested con-
dition. Boschee’s Syrup has been a
favorite household remedy for colds,
coughs, bronchitis and especially for
lung troubles, in thousands of homes
all over the world, for the last flfty-
four years, giving the patient u good
night’s rest, free from coughing, with
easy expectoration In (he morning. For
One Thing, Anyhow.
Teacher—Now, who can tell Just
what is meant by the saying: "All men
are created equal?” We all know that
some of us are born with wealth and
many other advantages not shared by
"We are all created with an equal
need for clothes," suggested Johnny.
His Feelings Expressed.
"I understand, Lucinda, that Bill
Is very fond of his wife.”
“ Deed he am dat. Mis’ Jones. He
Jes’ analyzes her."
j 6 Bell-aus
—' Hot water
ILIqBh Sure Relief
BoP FOR INDIGESTION
ette case, on which she places a value
Mrs. Robertson said In her complaint
that while Mr. Clark was In control
of the yacht he became Intoxicated
and unable to properly manage the
vessel. An explosion caused the ves-
sel to catch fire, It Is charged. The
flames spread rapidly and Mrs. Rob-
ertson leaped Into the water. She
couldn’t swim, and her life was saved
by persons on another yacht. Mr.
Clark swam away and saved himself.
Mrs. Robertson said she suffered In-
juries nnd might be permanently dis-
The V elvet Touch
Soap 25c, Ointment 25 and 50c, Talcum 25c.
Jury Approves of Girls’ Way of Bathing
jUMlW YORK.—Are there any laws,
written or unwritten, which gov-
ern and prescribe the amount of ap-
[ pare! n person must wear In the pri-
vacy of her own home? When you
have accidentally viewed through a
window n young woman In her apart-
ment clad In very little, Is It good form
to continue to gaze and then report
"No,” said a Jury In the Ninth dis-
trict municipal court to both ques-
tions, saving Miss Janet Adamson,
blonde anil twenty-three, from evic-
tion from her apartment at 875 Perk
avenue. The complainant was the
875 Park avenue corporation owner of
A masculine tenant living above the
Adamson apartment and William King,
superintendent of the building, testi-
fied. The superintendent sold:
"I was standing at my window,
looking across the area way, when I
saw the defendant emerging from her
hath into her bedroom without a single
piece of clothing on. I have frequent-
ly seen the defendant outside her door
In the hallway, dressed only In a thin
nightgown, and showing bare arms and
1 legs. I have carried down any num-
ber of liquor bottles from the opart-
Mias Adamson, flushed with Indlgna-
! tlon, came next. She said :
| "I deny absolutely every one of
those charges. I have not touched a
drop of liquor since prohibition, and
wouldn’t if I could get any. Doctor’s
orders. He says If 1 am to retain my
figure I can’t drink."
The Jury was out less thnn five min-
utes. Then the foreman announced
"Not guilty." And the lurors smiled.
Death only a matter of short time.
Don’t wait until pains and aches
become incurable diseases. Avoid
painful consequences by taking
The world’s atanderd remedy for kidney,
liver, bladder end uric acid troubles— the
National Remedy of Holland eince 1696.
Guaranteed. Three sizes, ell druggists.
Look fw the IUI< Gold MmJkI on ovary Ul
end M imitation
GET RID OF
It’* Deeding and dangeroua to
•after from a clogged op system
because It often laya (he founda-
tion for a lifetime of misery nnd
DR. TUTT’S LIVER PILLS
taken one or two at bedtime,—
quickly eliminates all poisor.oun
waste matter trom the syttem
and strengthen the Bowel*.
W. N. U., Oklahoma City, No. 48-192A
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Keyes, Chester A. Luther Register. (Luther, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 20, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 2, 1920, newspaper, December 2, 1920; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc925060/m1/4/: accessed October 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.