Luther Register. (Luther, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 21, Ed. 1 Friday, December 9, 1921 Page: 2 of 8
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THE LUTHER REGISTER
SOIL SURVEY IS
AID TO FARMERS
Prospective Purchasers Find
Them Great Assistance in
Selecting New Farms.
VARIOUS TYPE SOILS SHOWN
Work of Surveying Party Is Revised
by Inspectors and Finally Passed
Upon by a Committee—May
Be Had for Asking.
(Prepared by the United States Depart-
ment of Agriculture.)
Are you thinking of buying n farm?
Maybe you are nurchuslng one for tlie
first time, or perhaps you ure selling
your high priced acres In the corn belt
and reinvesting in cheaper lands In
another slate. In either case there
Is a very helpful companion you can
take will, yon on the Inspection trip
r— a soli survey report of the region
you up* going Into, prepared by the
bureau of soils, United States Depart-
ment of Agriculture, In co-operation
with state agencies.
An Unbiased Counselor.
It Is a counselor whose advice Is
absolutely unbiased. Its Judgment Is
not only in black and white, hut in
connection with the report is a col-
ored soil mup. This consists of a
base, showing the salient natural fea-
tures of the area surveyed, and the
towns, houses, roads, railways and oth-
er artificial features. The various
areas of the different types of soil are
outlined and colored.
Ordinarily the survey covers a single
county. A surveying party, consist-
ing usually of two men, visit every
part of the chosen area, tracing and
locating the soil boundaries, taking
samples of the soil and of the subsoil
to a depth of three feet In the West
am! to six feet In the Far West. They
Identify the various types of soil, so
far us may he done from field examina-
tion. The work Is revised by In-
spectors, who visit the area from time
to time, and Is finally passed upon by
a committee, who make certutn that
each soli Is properly named.
There ure In the United States 8,04a
counties. Detailed surveys have been
completed thus far In 020 counties—
In this count have been Included a
few areas, each covering only a part
of u county or parts of several coun-
In addition to the area surveyed in
detail, about an equal extent of coun-
try has been covered by reconnols-
sunce maps, the two together repre-
J NEGLECT OF HARNESS
It Is Best to Clean and Oil Fre-
Department of Agriculture Recom.
mends Use of Tepid Water, a Neu-
tral Soap and Sponge or
Fairly Stiff Brush.
(Prepared by the United Stnteii Depart-
nnnt of Agriculture.)
Neglect of harness results In Injury
that greatly lessens Its durability.
The sewing, which should have been
done with strong waxed linen thread,
must he kept In good condition. All
buckles should remain solidly In place.
It Is advisable to wash and oil harness
For washing, the bureau of chemis-
try, United States Department of Ag-
riculture, recommends the use of tepid
water, a neutral soap, such us east lie
or white toilet soap, and a sponge or
fairly stiff brush. Hardened grease Is
very conveniently removed by scrap-
ing with n dull knife. Hlnse In clean,
tepid water, and allow the harness to
hung In a warm place until It Is no
longer wet, but still damp. Then oil
It and leave It In a warm place for 24
hours before being used. Harness
should he oiled or greased while still
damp; otherwise It may take up so
much grease that It will pull out of
shape or take up sand and grit, which
HENS THAT DO NOT MOLT UNTIL
LATE ARE BEST EGG PRODUCERS
LATEST TYPE GERMAN RACING CAR
(Prepared by the United States Department
Hens that devote too much attention
early In the season to the fall styles In
feuthers are not the kind that* please
the flock owner. It costs too much to
support them aud they demand t«»<»
long u vacation period. Hut the hen
that weurs her old clothes until
autumn has almost passed is the best
of the flock, for she has kept on lay-
ing since the previous full or winter
Ho now when you see a bird that looks
shabbier than the others, do not con-
clude thut she Is of the no-account
kind and that her smartly dressed
sisters are the ones to keep.
Take Short Vacation.
Of course some of the hens that
molted earlier, say In August and Sep-
tember, are profitable enough to keep,
I hut the cream of the flock Is made up
of hens that do not change* their
I feathers until October or November,
j Their molting will require only a few
week8 and they will probably he laying
again by the 1st of January. The
poor ones, the early-molting loafers,
j will not begin until about this time.
J even though they have been resting
since the middle of the summer. It
takes one about two months and the
other twice that long to get back Into
The poultry keeper who has an eye
for business will not neglect this worn-
looking late layer, for she Is the Ix-st
profit maker he has. She needs a
highly nutritious ration If she Is to he
In the best condition to start on
another year of high production. When
she quits laying ana starts to molt she
has as much need for a ration strong
it) protein as she has when she Is
shelling out the eggs, as feathers are
highly nitrogenous In their makeup.
They use the materials supplied by
beef scrap, gluten feed, and oil meal.
The oil meal is very effective In keep-
ing the feathers In u healthy condition.
Hens thut lay eggs late In the fall
and in the winter are really producing
dozen eggs from fl.7 pounds of feed,
and Leghorn pullets laid thq sume
number from 4.8 pounds.
Simple mixtures are usually the
most desirable. As the fall advances
and the days grow shorter the birds
should bo encouraged to put away as
much food as possible during the day
so that their bodies will have plenty
to work on for all of the 24 hours.
A good handful of scratch grain for
each bird at night will fill the crop. It
Is not desirable that the hens he made
to work very hard for this feed. He
sure that the hens go to roost with a
In making up rations It Is necessary
to adhere to standards within certain
limits, hut some feeds may be sub-
stituted for otliers. as barley, wheat,
and oats for corn. However, meat
scrap and other animal-protein feeds
can not he replaced by high-vegetable-
protein feeds. All changes should he
made gradually, as sudden changes
may decrease egg production.
A great many poultrymen and live-
stock feeders now believe that If the"
animal lias n free choice It will select
the ration that Is most suitable. At
the government farm at Beltsvllle, Md.t
the following mash was made up h.v
keeping account of the amounts of
the different feeds n laying flock con-
Samples of Balanced Rations.
Mash. Scratch Mixture.
Ifi lbs. corn meal 1 lb. cracked coni
(5*4 lbs. meat scrap 1 lb. wheat
1 lb. bran 1 lb. oats
1 lb. middlings
Here Is n simple ration thnt has
given very good results with Leghorns,
but thnt has proved too fattening for
Hocks and Wynndottes. Meat scrap,
It will be seen, makes up over 25 per
cent of the mash.
Mash. Scratch Mixture.
3 lbs. corn meal 2 lbs. cracked corn
1 lb. meat scrap 1 lb. oats
For birds that are made too fat by
the preceding ration, the following,
CALOMEL IS A
Next Dose May Salivate You,
Loosen Teeth or Start
The photograph shows the eighteen-cylinder new German racing cur "Ad-
ler” with Willie Kellner, the demon driver, ut the wheel.
Good Care of Harness Gives Longer
Use and Better Service.
will Injure It, as well as spoil Its ap-
pearance. Harness should never look
or feel greasy.
Nent's-foot or castor oil or n mix-
ture of these with wool greuse Is good
for driving harness. For heavy har-
ness use a mixture of tallow and cod
oil, or neat’s-foot oil and tallow, or n
mixture of any or nil of these with
wool grease to make a paste of about
the consistency of butter. Apply the
oil or grease lightly to driving harness
and liberally to work harness. Hub
the oil or grease, warm to the hand,
thoroughly Into the leather while It Is
still damp from the washing. After
the harness has hung In a warm room
overnight remove, with n clean, dry
cloth, the excess of oil which the
leather is unable to take up.
GOOD ADVICE ON
Proficient Pilot Soon Learns to
Watch Road Some Distance
in Advance of Car.
ALWAYS ALERT FOR DANGER
Sampling for Moisture Determination.
Renting one-third the area of conti-
nental United States, and very much
more than one-third of the arable
lands of the nation. Before buying
a farm It would he well to inquire of
the department whether or not it had
made a survey of the locality. If so,
and the report has been published. It
may be hud for the asking.
It may be that In deciding to buy a
farm a definite type of agriculture has
been determined upon. Some ques-
tions will arise. Where can land best
suited fur that type be found? Upon
what Rolls can rice growing be safely
and profitably undertaken, or the pro-
duction of tobacco of the various kinds
be followed, or the raising of hogs
with nlfalta pasture as a feature In
their management he engaged In?
Perhaps you would establish a com-
mercial peach orchard in Georgia, em-
bark upon the growing of long-staple
cotton In South Carolina, or apedulize
In the production of asparagus, pep-
pers, tomatoes for canning, or lima
beans In New Jersey. The results of
the soli survey will help you to select
suitable land. The records of the de-
partment show u steadily Increasing
numi>er of persons using its soil pub-
lications In this way.
PLANS FOR FARM BUILDINGS
Save Inconvenienee and Extra Ex-
pense by Figuring Out Amount
of Space Needed.
During the long evenings of winter
make plans for new farm buildings.
Complete plans tdiould be worked out
for the building before any expensive
foundations are put In, or else the re-
sult will he inconvenience and extra
In building a horn, first figure out
the number of horses and cows that
will be kept, with any additional calf j
pens, bull pens and harness rooms, i
Then determine the amount of space |
needed for each and draw them out on i
paper. It will now be possible to pro- ;
vide alleys and driveways In the most J
convenient places. Great numbers of j
burns are built with too much room
for cattle runways and other nonessen-
tial features that could be more cheap-
ly provided In separate sheds. Plans
in many cases would have saved 10 or
20 feet of gable roof, aud at the same
time provided a much more convenient
and useful building.
The Best Layers of the Flock and Those That Should Be Kept for Breed-
ers Do Not Molt Untd November.
an out-of-senson crop, for It Is normal
for the hen to lay for a time In the
spring and early summer and rest for
the remainder of the year. Profitable
hens are really those that have the
capacity to force their egg-making
machinery, but they must have the
right sort of feed with which to do It.
Thnt means feeding well-balanced ra-
tions designed for the particular class,
and sometimes for the particular
breed. A balanced ration Is n combina-
tion of feeds which furnish Just the
necessary amount of nutrients to pro-
duce the highest and most economical
egg yields. The amount of feed needed
to produce a dozen eggs varies with
the kind of birds. According to ex-
periments conducted by the United
States Department of Agriculture
general-purpose pullets produced a
containing only 10 per cent of meat
scrap hut hnvlng considerable pro-
tein In other feeds, has been found a
Mash. Scratch Mixture.
1 lb. corn meal 2 lbs. cracked corn
1 lb. bran 1 lb. wheat
1 lb. meat scrap 1 lb. oats
1 lb. middlings 1 lb. burley
1 lb. ground oats
Poultry men resort to every possible
means to get their hens to eat a great
deal of feed, especially In the winter
when the days are short. One way Is
to cut the morning scratch feed to
about half. The hungry bird then
goes to the mash trough and gorges
on the dry mash. Then to Increase
the consumption of mush some of It
Is fed wet at noon and the hens will
eat it when they would take no more
of It dry.
DARKENED CELLAR IS URGED
FOR STORING OF POTATOES
SALT IMPORTANT FOR SOWS
Particularly Necessary During Preg-
nancy and Should Be Mixed With
Hows should have all the salt they
want during pregnancy In particular.
It should not be mixed with their feed
because they might get too much In
that way. The best plan Is to have
a box In the yard containing a mix-
ture of salt, wood, ashes and some
water-slaked Hiue If you have It. This
will give the sows an opportunity to
cat Just what nature demands.
Exposure to Light Quickly Injures
Quality of Tuber.
TAMPER FOR FILLING SILOS
Automatic Device Installed at Oregon
College Does Work in Suc-
An automatic tamper used In filling
Kilos has proved juccessfu! at the
Oregon Agricultural college. The
tamper Is the first one used In the
state. It Is said to Increase the ca-
pacity of silos packed In the ordinary
way 50 per cent. Not only does It
pack uniformly, hut It Increases the
keeping qualities through closer pack-
It works ns a small steam roller
which runs around on top of the en-
silage ns It Is fed Into the silo. The
operator handles the tamper ami the
feeder at the same time, therefore
cost of operation Is not Increased.
fThe capacity of the silos at Oregon
Agricultural college was increased
83 1-8 per cent over the previous rec-
ord of close packing.
PUMPKINS AND SQUASH CARE
Good Place to Store Them Is on Shelf
Behind Furnace—Guard Against
Pumpkins and squash differ from
other vegetables In their care during
the winter, because they should he !
stored In a dry place. A good place I
to store them Is on n shelf behind the '
furna'e. if dry rot is detected in the
pumpkins they should he removed tin- I
mediately. Pumpkins properly stored '
will keep until the latter part of May.
CLEAN QUARTERS FOR SHEEP
Animals Will Not Thrive In Damp,
Filthy cc Paorly Ventilated Places
Give some attention to the quarters !
where the sheep are housed In had ;
weather. Don’t expect sheep to thrive ,
| in damp, filthy or poorly ventilated I
places. Sheep quarters must he kept
clean, dry aud well ventilated.
Watch for Silo Gas.
Silo gas Is fatal. Open up the doors
on u level with the silage, or blow out
the air at the bottom of the alio be-
fore entering It.
Lessons Ravages of Worms.
Fall plowing lessens the ravugoe of
the coru ear worm.
Temperature Best Suited for Proper
Preservation Is One Ranging
From 32 to 45 Degrees—Large
Pilea Are Not Favored.
The object of storing any product
Is to preserve Its quality during as
long a period as may be necessary or
possible In order to permit Its dis-
posal at the most advantageous time.
Investigations by the bureau of plant
industry, United States Department
of Agriculture, show that the temper-
ature best suited to the proper pres-
ervation of potatoes Is one ranging
from 32 to 45 degrees. In region*
where the powdery dry rot occurs u
temperature of 83 to 30 degrees holds
the disease In check better than a
It Is found best not to store pota-
toes In large piles when they are moist
or covered with moist earth, as they
quickly develop sufficient heat to In-
jure the vitality of the tubers. If
through unfavorable weather condi-
tions It becomes necessary to store
potatoes when they an* wet and dirty,
they should be spread out In a thin j
layer until they have become dry,
after which they may he piled up. It
Is not desirable to store potatoes to a
greater depth than six feet.
potatoes intended for table * use
should always he stored In a dark-
ened cellar or storage house. Ex-
posure to light quickly Injures the
quality of the potato for food pur-
Some Hawks Are Useful.
Unless the hawks on a farm are
catching chickens, they should not he
shot. A hawk that Is catching mice,
gophers and rabbits Is doing good
work for the farmer.
Apple Crop Is Smaller.
The estimated apple crop the coun-
try over l» less than half of what It
was In 1020. The Northwest has a
greater proportion of this thou the
SMALL HOUSE FOR CHICKENS
New Lumber Will Make Best Appear-
ance, but Packing Boxes Will
Answer Purpose Well.
In building a poultry house, new
lumber will of course make the best
appearing structure and will also he
somewhat easier to work up because
It con be bought In lengths most
advantageous for the purpose. Houses
for a few hens can sometimes lie
constructed from packing boxes, while
used material or second-hand lumber.
If It can he purchased cheaply aud
is close at bund, will sometimes lower
the cost of the house materially.
Occasionally, also, where a high
hoard fence Is available, the house can
he built In the corner of the fence,
thus saving the construction of the
hack and one side of the house. Care
must he used to cover or batten the
cracks, either by means of strips or
by tin* use of roofing paper. Construct
the building so that the front of your
henhouse will admit the sunlight.
Send to the Division of Publications,
United States Department of Agricul-
ture. for bulletins con’ulning plan and
Illustrations; Farmer's Bulletin 880 Is
u good one to have on hand.
CEMENT FLOOR FOR FEEDING
Farmer Should Remember to Give
Slope to One Side to Insure
Farmers who build cement feeding
floors should remember to give the
floor r good slope to one side. This
insures good drainage, facilitates
denning and makes tt possible for the
finding floor to completely fulfill its
function of providing a clean place to
feed hogs. Some furmers have so lo-
cated these floors as to get a large
amount of rainwater from root’s of
nearby buildings, which flushes the
floor after each rainstorm and helps
materially to keep them clean and
Advantages of Manure.
Manure makes leau farms fat and
fut farms gutter.
Some Drivers Dodge Every Little
Hole, Stone, Horseshoe and Broken
Bottle With Short Turn of
the Steering Wheel.
Some motorcar drivers run their
cars along the road at nearly uniform
speed, preserve an almost straight
course, with scarcely perceptible devi-
ations when the road Is straight, avoid-
ing small obstructions on the surface
as If by good luck more than Inten-
tion, and never getting into tight
places in trnffle thnt require sudden
dexterous movements to prevent col-
lision or other accident.
On the other hand, there nre drivers
who dodge every little hole, stone,
horseshoe and broken bottle with n
short turn of the steering wheel thnt
results In an unpleasant swaying of
the car body; who slow up and start
ahead with annoying frequency and
are repeatedly treating their compan-
ions in the car to thrilling moments
of suspense as they narrowly avert the
running down of a slower moving pe-
destrian or a cyclist.
These differences are noticeable
nllke on city streets and country
roads, and nre amply sufficient to
make It a delight to ride with one
friend at the wheel and almost tor-
ture to sit in the car behind another.
You may be unconscious of the pre-
cise reasons that give you confidence
In the one and make you apprehensive
with the other, yet the feeling is there.
In all probability the secret lies in this
fine point In driving an automobile—
the distance ahead of the car at which
the driver focusses his gaze.
The proficient driver has early
learned to watch the road far In ad-
vance of his car—as fur, In fact, as
the road is visible. On a straight,
level road this may he several miles,
on a winding course as far as the next
turn ; on a hilly road the crest of the
next rise, and on city streets as far as
the state of the traffic permits the way
to he seen clearly.
Following this practice, all hod
places and small objects on the surface
of the road are seen long before the
car comes to them, and almost uncon-
sciously the car Is steered to avoid
them. The action begins so early that
phe movement Is practically Impercep-
tible to other passengers, and the driv-
er does not find It necessary to keep
his eyes fixed upon the spot or object
until It has passed; he has early In-
sured that it will not he struck by
the wheels, and so continues to keep
his eyes focused away ahead. Thus
he avoids dropping his eyes to watch
all such near objects and raising them
again to the focussing point, n prac-
tice that becomes wearisome to the
driver and gives rise to unexpected
The novice or indifferent driver who
concentrates much of his attention on
the road directly In front of his wheels
does not see Impedimenta far enough
In advance to begin a gradual move-
ment In avoidance of them, but must
make quick turns to swing out around
the holes, stones and other ohstruc*
! tlons. Then, with his attention fixed
upon the particular thing or place he
I is avoiding, he Is unprepared for the
next one, which he has not seen.
The humun eye Is like a camera In
I this respect that when focussed upon
i the distance the immediate foreground
! Is also In fairly good focus, hut when
focussed only a few yards or two or
three rods ahead, the background Is
very Indistinct. Consequently the mo-
torcar driver who watches the road at
the point of disappearance finds that
the foreground takes care of itself—
that Is, he subconsciously directs the
movements of the car without any
distraction of his attention from what
Is coming further on. Ho his car fol-
lows u stralghter course, with long,
easy sinuosities that do not cause any
swaying of the body, and his compan-
ion motorists scarcely realize that
there are any had places In the road
over which they are traveling.
Simllurly in city traffic the proficient
driver watches the movements of all
the vehicles well In advance and, by
Judging their speed and noting their
direction of motion, Is on the alert for
the slightest sign of an Intention to
slow down or turn Into a side street or
pass around a wagon or car going In
the same direction. He governs his
own movements accordingly, and eas-
ily avoids liability of running into an-
Calomel Is mercury; quicksilver. It
crashes Into sour hUe like dynamite,
cramping and sickening you. Calomel
attacks the hones and should never he
put Into your system.
If you feel bilious, headachy, consti-
pated and all knocked out, Just go to
your druggist and get a bottle of Dod-
son’s Liver Tone for a few cents which
is a harmless vegetable substitute for
dangerous calomel. Take a spoonful
and If it doesn’t start your liver and
straighten you up better and quicker
than nasty calomel and without making
you sick, you Just go back aud get your
Don’t take calomel! It ninkes you
sick the next day; it loses you a day’s
work. Dodson’s Liver Tone straightens
you right up and you feel great. No
salts necessary. Give It to the children
because It Is perfectly harmless aud
can not salivate.—Advertisement.
Punishing the Fraction.
Fat cought a youngster stealing his
apples. As he was a persistent of-
fender Fut decided to punish him, so
he laid the boy across his knee.
Another youngster who was hanging
around said: “Don’t heat him, mister;
he’s not to blame.”
“Why Isn’t he to blame?” asked Fat.
“Folks say he’s hot all there.”
“Well,” said I’atrlck, “I can’t help
that. I’ll just lick what there Is of
Just What He Wanted.
Codgar—Hear you’re workin’, Soak-
er. What are you doin’?
Cadger—Any chance of gettin’ a job
nt the sume place?—Stray Stories.
Fresh, sweet, white, dainty clothes
for baby, If you use Red Cross Ball
Blue. Never streaks or injures them.
All good grocers sell it.—Advertise-
A man who knows a good lead
pencil seldom steals one.
If men didn’t talk few would dis-
cover how smart they are.
REMOVING MUD GUARD DENTS
Illustration Shows Simple Tools of
Special Service In Any Garage
or Repair Shop.
Three simple tools that are of spe-
cial service in the garage or repair
shop, for restoring buckled and dent-
ed bodies and fenders, are shown In
the drawing. The wooden mrillet Is
faced with a section of heavy leather
belting, and is used with the wooden
supporting blocks, which nre of soft
pine. One block has u concave face
Suffer From Backache?
Pain in Your Side?
Hear What Mrs. Youngblood
Jamestown, La.—"I suffered with my
ri^ht side, back and head. A friend of
mine told roe to try Dr. Pierce’s Favorite
Prescription and it did me so much good
I never get tired of praising it, for I !>©-
lieve it saved my life. 1 am forty-two
Tools Made From Soft Wood for Re-
moving Dents From Fenders and j
Bodies and for Straightening Fend-
while another is provided with con-
vex faces of different radii. Various
other s'zos and shapes may he easily
made to meet special cases.
A lever, about six feet long, Is made
with Its lower face concave and Is
faced with leather or rubber. The end
of this lever is provided with a hook
that engages underneath n buckled
fender in the manner shown, so thnt
the fender will he restored to nearly
Its original shape.—Popular Mechanics
the only medicine I ever got that did me
any good. I tried several doctors, but
none of them helped me. Now I am en-
joying good health.”—Mrs. Ida Young-
Favorite Prescription is made without
alcohol and can be obtained from your
nearest druggist, in tablets or liquid. If
you write Dr. Fierce, president Invalids’
Ilotel. Buffalo, N. Y., he will give you
confidential medical advice free of coat.
Don’t wait a minute if you’re ailing.
TJ'OR forty years Sloan's Liniment
has been the quickest relief for
neuralgia, sciatica and rheuma-
tism, tired muscles, lame backs, sprains
end strains, aches and pains.
Keep Sloan’s handy and apply freely*
without rubbing, at the first twinge.
It eases and brings comfort surely
end readily. You’ll find it clean and
Sloan’s Liniment is pain’s enemy*
Ask your neighbor.
At all druggists—35c, 70c, $1.40.
A Slipping Clutch.
The clutch of the dry cone type
will slip even If the friction surfaces
are not oily If the leather facing of
the cone is worn, glazed or burned.
Slipping Is the result of a smooth,
hard surface of this leather, which
should be renewed.
Surplus power In n tractor Is quite
useless, unless the muchine has weight
enough to keep the wheels from spin-
Three thousand automobiles are reg-
istered in Cairo, Egypt.
• • •
Chicago led all other cities last year
with 5,527 automobiles stolen.
• • •
New York state has an automobile
to every 14 of Its residents and a li-
censed chauffeur to every three ours.
• • *
A patent has been granted for an
automobile trailer shaped like a boat.
It can he used to navigate waters.
• • •
Between 45 and 50 per cent of all
automobiles sold In this country nre
marketed on some deferred payuieut
* i «
The largest price decline of 1020, ns
estimated by the New York Federal
Reserve bank, was In rubber, which
fell 53.5 per cent.
• • •
In England the official automobile
license tag must he kept In a small
circular holder attached to the cur
and displayed near the windshield.
t t *
New York state has more motor ve-
hicles than South Dakota has Inhabi-
tants, although the lutler state leads
the country In the rutio of automo-
biles to population.
- •• * *
The total registration revenues col-
lected to July 1 for motor vehicles In
this country amounted to $108,213,*
105.33, an Increase of $5,000,953.08
over the amount collected for the en-
tire year of 1020.
• • •
Fifty-five out of every 100 farmer*
In Pennsylvania own automobiles.
The torture of skin itch
will quickly be relieved by
applying before retiring.
ment. Oneof Dr. ilobsou S
Troubles Family Her
Bright eyes, a clear skin and a body
full of youth and health may be
yours if you will keep your system
in order by regularly taking
The world’s standard remedy for kidney,
liver, bladder and uric acid troubles, the
enemies of life and looks. In use ainca
1696. All druggists, three sizes.
Look for the name Gold Medal on every bo*
and accept no imitation
NOT ONLY FOR CHILLS AND FEVER
BUT A FINE GENERAL TONIC.
Money back without question A '
if HUNTS GUARANTEED
SKIN DI1BASB REMEDIES , CVll
(Hunt's Salve and Soap).tail In L ry|
the treatment ofltch, Ecuma, TfjTr i I
Ringworm,Tetterorotherltch- f I# / /I
incekindiaeaeea Try thiatreat 1 #
ment at our riak Sold by all reliable druerietn
A B. Richards Medicine Co., Sherman. Teaas
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Keyes, Chester A. Luther Register. (Luther, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 21, Ed. 1 Friday, December 9, 1921, newspaper, December 9, 1921; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc925208/m1/2/: accessed June 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.