Luther Register. (Luther, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 34, Ed. 1 Friday, March 10, 1922 Page: 2 of 4
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PROPER SOIL AND LOCATION FOR
SEED BED OF BIG IMPORTANCE
OF BEST FRUITS
THE LUTHER REGISTER
GIVE AUTO TIRE
LET TURNIPS FOLLOW
SOME EARLIER CROP
Good Stand Depends on Weather
Plants Are Easily Handled and and Soil Conditions.
Can Be Purchased at Small
Cost From Nurseryman.
When the Garden le to Be
^Prepared by the United State* Department
It Ih a good practice to reserve n
«imill corner of the pinion for «
#rod bed. Here, through special prep-
aration of the sol I it is possible to pro-
duce better plants than could otner
•wise be secured. The gardener cun
(transplant from the seed bed to the
jtarden. thus making the plants more
ptocky. The location of an outdoor
meed hed should be such that It may
tw conveniently reached for watering,
and It should be naturally protected
Ifrom drying winds.
Good soil for a seed bed consists
«>f one part of well-rotted mauure. two
jiarts of good garden loam or rotted
*ods, and one part of sharp, tine sand.
•The manure ahould be thoroughly
rotted, but It should not have been
exposed to the weather and the
strength leached out of It. The add!
tion of leaf mold or pent will tend to
innke the soil better adupted for seed
Ibcd purposes. Mix all the Ingredients
Worked by Horses, the Rows Should Be Long
for planting seeds In s hotbed, cold-
frame or bed In the garden, except
ttmt the rows should be farther apart
thnii In the window box. By planting
In struigbt rows the seedlings "III he
more uniform In sir.e and shape, and
REQUIRE VERY LITTLE SPACE
May Be Grown in Hills or in Narrow
cr Wiue-Matted Rows—Give Fre-
quent Cultivati and Hoe-
ing During Season.
: iPrtptrrd b) Ih*- United S.mI*** Depertinent
I StniwUTi.es are so easily handled
j and lequln* so little room, that If
i only one ol the small fruits can be
! grown they should be the one select-
ed. New plants may be purchased at
I small eoM from u nurseryman, or per-
! Imps may be obtained from a neighbor,
i Strawberries may be grown In hills
j or In narrow or wide matted rows,
says the United States Department of
I Agriculture. For very small ureas,
iJanis mi In lii I Ik close together will
m> doubt produce the most uhd largest
fruit, but will require more cure than
1 limited rows.
I For hill growing, set the plants one
I ft ait apart in the row and have the
Customary Method Is to Sow the Seed
Broadcast and Trust to Luck
for Good Yield—Store in Pits
or a Cool Cellar.
Very Few Owners Give a Thought
to Its Care, With Exception
of Inflating It.
COTTON FABRIC FOUNDATION
TEN RULES OFFERED
TO SAVE BATTERIES
Greater Care Is Necessary Dur-
ing Winter Weather.
llt*d StatM Department
the t 'mi
of A«rlcuitur« )
Throughout the greater part of the
North, the old settlers say. “Plant
turnips the 25th of July whether wet
or dry.” While this is not absolutely
true, it is customary to plum turnips
tin* latter part "t Julj "ii land from
which an early crop of potatoes, beets,
or some other early vegetable baa
been removed. The securing of a good
stand of turnips depends, first, upon
having the soil in excellent condition
and. second, on weather conditions nt
the time of sowing the seeil. Kither
extremely wet or prolonged dry
weather will greatly interfere wit It
getting a good stand of turnips.
The usual custom is to harrow the
ground to a smooth, even surface, then
sow the seed broadcast, trusting to
tlitiuiliiji anil cultivating will Iw more r..w.< Juki fur eyougb Ml'iirt to cultivate
easily accomplished. in ull cases
where the soil of the seed bed is not
tin* wet. It should be well firmed or
A Small Hand Cultivator; a Desirable
Addition to the Garden Equipment
'together in a heap, stirring well with
*» shovel, after which the soil should
tt>e sifted and placed in boxes or in
the bed ready for sowing the seed.
Garden seeds should always be
sown in straight rows regardless of
where the planting Is made. If a flat
or a window box Is employed for
starting early plants in a dwelling, the
-wol) should be well Armed and then
laid oft In straight rows about 2 Inches
»apsrt. The same method holds good
A Good Type of Horse Cultivator,
Well Suited to Garden Use
pressed down before laying ofT and
marking for sowing the seeds. After
the seeds are sown and covered, the
surface snould again he tinned by
means of a smooth board. Lima beans,
melons, cucumbers and other garden
crops may he started In berry baskets,
ou sod or In paper hands Indoors, and
the whole transferred to the garden
when ‘he weather permits thus gain-
ing considerable time. Thlity to fifty
I hills of extra-early potatoes may even
* he had by starting s many seed pieces
in a box in the living room or In u hot-
bed and subsequently handling the
plants the same .is tomato plunts.
Depth of Planting and Distance Apart.
No general rule can he given with
regard to depth of planting, as differ-
ent kinds of vegetables and different
soils necessitate different practices
The smaller the seeds the shallower
the covering should be. In heavy soils
the covering should he lighter than In
light soils. The following table gives
the depth of planting of the various
vegetable seeds, as well ns the quan-
tity of seeds or number of plants re-
quired for 100 feet of row and the dis-
tance opart tor the row* and the plants
.In the rows:
easily, say froth two to three feet;
, set row s u foot apart in douhJe rows
and have a spare of two or three feet
j between the Jouhle rows. Keep all
rut tiers cut off and give good cultiva-
tion, so as to make extra strong plunts.
: Some of the choicest vurietles for hill
i culture are the Marshall and C'hosa-
pruke of the single crop kind and the
I Superb and Progressive of the ever*
j hearing varieties. The everbearing
varieties wdll no doubt he most satis-
factory for hill culture.
Starting for Matted Rows.
To start matted rows, set the plants
18 Inches apart In rows from three to
four feet apart. For a narrow matted
row, train the first runners along the
row, covering about a foot In width,
at 1 cut off all luter runners. From
four to six new plants from each plant
set will make a narrow row. For
wide matted rows, si.ve enough new
plants to make the row two feet wide. ^
or more, as desired. Do not let the !
plants crowd each other; have them
four to six inches apart.
Set strawberry plants early In the
spring, if possible, sc they will get the
benefit of spri ig rains and muke a
strong early, growth. Trim off the
dead leaves and all but one or two of
the live oifes and cut the roots to about
Turnips Can Be Planted After an
Early Crop of Potatoes, Beets or
Some Other Vegetable.
nutural agencies to slightly cover It.
If u light shower falls shortly after
the seed is sown, this will not only
cover the seed hut give the plants a
good start. Sometimes turnips ure
planted in rows with a seed drill and
ultivnted. This method Is desirable.
Elimination of Interna! Friction Would
Greatly Increase Life of Cover—
Big Difference Between Cords
To the average owner, nn autnrao-
olle tire is good only when it travels
many thousands of miles without
breaking down or blowing out. Very
few give u thought to its care, with
the exception of inflating it from time
to time, and a still smaller number
know what it is made of.
A big tire concern bus prepared a
treatise on the foundation of one
which should be remembered by every
motorist. It Is as follow s:
“Cotton fabric is the foundation tip-
on which an automobile tire is built.
It is used to give stability and
strength. There are two well-known
classes of tires—the square-woven
fabric and the cord tire.
Cords and Fabrics Differ.
“In the square-woven fabric tire the
threads in each ply run in both direc-
tions. alternating over and under as In
u piece of ordinary cloth. In the cord
tire, the threads or cords in each ply
run parallel, with the exception of a
few small cross threads, used simply
to hold the cords together while they
are being impregnated with the rubber
"The life of a tire would be greatly
Increased if'Internal friction could he
eliminated. The Internal friction
caused by Intermittent distortion of
the tire in use is the result of the fric-
tion of the. threads upon each other
and the strains and stresses set up in
the rubber compounds. Naturally the
fabric which gives the least room for
intorual friction will give the longest
life to the tire.
“Since square-woven fabric cannot
he thoroughly impregnated with rubber
at the points where the threads cross,
flexing at these points will cause a
Few Simple Instruction*, If Faithfully
Followed, Will Add Materially to
Life of Important Electrical
Now that cold weather Is here, you
should look your battery over every
two weeks. These few simple instruc-
tions. faithfully followed, will lengthen
the life of a battery:
1. Don’t- lay tools or anything eJse
on top of your battery.
2. Don’t spin your engine several
minutes nt a time.
3. If your engine does not start
promptly, see that the ignition switch
is on and the carburetor mixture suf-
ficiently rich before using sturter
4. See thnt engine is sufficiently
primed in cold weather. Throw your
switch off; push starter to turn en
gine once or twice; throw switch on
then start again and your cylinder is
5. If your car stands idle for
month or more, take the battery out
and leave It at the service station.
6. Use nothing but distilled water.
7. Let an expert add the acid for
8. When the solution sprays or
spills, wipe clean with a moist sponge
Some batteries make no provision to
keep the solution from splashing,
this rule Is given.
9. Keep metal pRrts of connection,
which are not lead-coated, covered
with a thin coating of vaseline.
10. Dim lights are sometimes warn-
ing signals of short circuits or im-
proper charging. Let the service sta-
tion make an inspection when you are
Lift Off with Fingers
especially where the crop is grown in sawing action and the generating of
a small way. hut the customary internal heat. It has been demonstrate
method is to sow the seed broadcast ; eil very clearly by experiment that
and trust to luck to bring a good crop. 1 when the temperature resulting from
Turnips may remain in the ground
almost until it is cold enough to
freeze the soil about them. If left !
too long, however, they become pithy.
The usual method of saving turnips Is
to first pull them and throw them in
piles, then with a sharp knife cut off
the tops about one-fourth inch above
the turnip. The turnips can then he
stored in pits, being covered first with
straw, then with earth, or placed in
a cool cellar, the same as for Irish
potatoes. Turnips in the pits will not
he injured by moderate freezing, pro-
vided they are not disturbed while
frozen. It is best, however, to place
enough straw and soil over them to
prevent them from freezing to any ex-
Gardener** Planting Table.
Quantity of seeds and number of plants required for 100 feet of row, depth*
of planting, and distance apart for rows and plants.
Diet* nee span
If’areh y . ..
for tut feet of row
eo m m>
1 to lVa
m to s
to 1 pint
W to 3
IS to 2
1 to tv*
6 to SO
so to ’»
OOO to 2W>
& to 100
60 to 70
V* ounce. .
126 to 2U.
1 to s
1 to 2
1 ounce —
H to 1
1 quart —
1 to t
H to 1 |
1 to 2 pint*
1 u> 1 1
ft to * lb*
2 to 3 !
H to l
H to 1
1 to 3
V4 ounce ..
1 to S
i » to 60
H to 1
V* lo V,
I to 4
ih to i
3 fee: .
Plant* In row
I to 4 Inches
6 to 10 inches
1 to t feet
to ?H !l6 to IH |nche» « to 6 Inches
12 to 2V* feet 14 to IS Inches
,16 to IS Inches J to 4 Inches
2 to 2Vk feet 15 to IS Inches
|l8 to !4 Inches! 4 to f inches
| IS to 14 Inches! 12 to is incites
:2*4 to 3 feet.., 10 to 12 inches
i 4 to 5 feet---- 15 inches
!l to 2V% feet | IS to 24 Inche*
18 to 34 inch*** 8 to 10 Inches
15 to It inche* 4 to 10 inche*
j ) Drill*. 1* in.
It to • feet. . . I ( Hill*. & feet
| l'fill*. 2-3 ft.
:s to i
18 to 10 feet..
( I Hill*.
to 4 Inche*
3 to 4 Inche*
3 to 4 Inches
to ZVft 15 to 18 inches 1 to 4 Inches
to S feet 1 Inch
f*4 to I
| I to 4
2 to P4 feet. 12 to 18 Inches
4 to 6 feet 14 to II Inches
to 15 Inche* 1 Inch
16 to 18 Inches. 1 Inch
15 to 13 Inche** 1 to 2 Incites
M Drills. wr-’8-
1 to 4 feet ...
T to 10 feet..
? to J feet .
15 to 18 Inche-
I Hill*. 4 feet
i ) Drill*. 2-3 ft.
1 Hill*. 8 feet
2 to 3 feet
2 to 3 Inches
The seed t ed should never be allowed to become dry, hut great cure should
be taken that tin) much water is not applied. Plant* require the action of air
upon their roots and an excess of water In the soil will exclude the air. Too
frequent ami heavy waterings will cause the damping off of the seedlings.
PUTTING SOW IN GOOD SHAPE BUSH TYPE OF LIYA BEANS
Animal Usually Need* to Gain About
One-Half to Three-Fourth* Pound
Daily During Cold Month*.
Under Certain Circumstances Pole
Variety i* Preferred Because
of Lest Space.
A bow older tliau two years, one
that has completed her growth, usual- | planting
ly needs to make a gain of about one-
half to three-fourths of a pound dally
through the winter to put her in good
shape for (arrowing. A gilt or year-
ling sow has to continue her growth
besides producing a litter of pigs, and
a pound a day gain Is none too much
If these young sow* are thin at the be-
ginning of winter.
Lima beans are not adapted for
in all parts of the United
States, hut they thrive In the greater
purt of the Northern and Western
states, and certain of the amuller
podded varieties do fajrly well In
parts of the South. Two types of
Lima lieans ore In general cultivation
—the pole or climbers, and the hush
varieties. Lima ben ns should not he
pluuted until the soil ts warm.
Everbearing Varietie* Are Most Satis-
factory for Hill Culture.
lour Inches Jong. Spread the roo's !
somewhat ami set the plants Just as
deep as they were l»efi»ro they were
dug. He especially careful not to set
them deeper and do not get earth over
the growing tips, for this will probably j
kill the plants.
Give newly set strawberries frequent J
cultivation and hoeing during the en- I
tire season to keep down the weeds
and make strong plants for fruiting
the next year. Plw off nil blossom
buds which appear except In the case*
of fall-hearing varieties, on which
blossoms may be left after August 1 to
fruit In the fall. When the ground
free see cover the plants or the entire
bed with about two inches of straw
or other vegetable matter free from
weed seeds. Coarse strawy manure,
with the tine portions shaken out, la'
excellent for this purpose. The oh- ;
Jeet of this winter covering Is to
keep the ground fVom freezing and |
j thawing with each change In tempera-
ture, because this freezing and thaw-!
Ing will slowly lift the plants out of
Nitrate of Soda Help*.
In the spring when the plants begin
to blossom spread nitrate of soda
along each side of the row. using one
pound to 80 feet of row. If the
ground has not »*een mulched, cultivate
ami then mulch with vegetable matter
lietween the rows, so as to conserve
the moisture from the spring rains.
If the bed is to be saved for another
year, rake off the mulch as soon as
tlie crop is gathered, and hoe or pull
out the older plants, leaving only
| enough of the younfer ones to send
out runners to make a new narrow
I or wide matted row. «•* desired.
Old beds may l*e cleaned up. ns Just 1
mentioned, by hoeing or plowing the
; 8paces between rows and leaving the
youngest plants In the row. It is gen- j
erally l*est. however, to start a new
bed every second year.
IN TAKING FARM INVENTORY
Miscellaneous Collection of All Kinds
of Supplies Should be Listed
I On every farm nt Inventory time
there will he found a miscellaneous
collection of all kinds of supplies, such
as purchased feeds, seed, fertilizer,
twine, nails and lumber. These, to-
gether with the amount of manure on
i hand, are all listed under the heading
“Supplies," Recording to Inventory ;
| methods worked out by the United
J States Department of Agriculture.
! Nalls, bolts, screws and the like can
well he listed as one Item, regardless
of varying sizes and kinds, giving the
approximate number of pounds.
Where a definite system of carrying
| such shop supplies is In use. as Is the
| case on some of the well-organized,
I large farms, the quantities of the dif-
ferent Items of this nature are easily
counted or weighed and appraised ac-
This kind of property, like machin-
ery and tools, has been bought by the
fanner and should therefore be ap-
praised at cost, plus any expense in-
curred In getting It to the farm. For
example. If a t<>n of bran Is bought for
$44. $1.25 spent for freight on it. and
T5 cents’ worth of man and horse labor
needl'd to haul It from the station to
the farm, the appraisal should be made
at the rate «*f $46 a ton.
internal heat reaches 230 degrees, vul-
canized rubber ceases to function as
an adhesive compound, crumbles into
minute particles which fail to resume
their original condition, causing the
Compound to lose its function in the
Heat Spoils Rubber.
“This causes separation, weakness,
and finally a blowout. It may be inter-
esting to know that 265 degrees is not
an uncommon temperature reached In
u tire when driven at a high speed over
tlie road; this is particularly true of
large truck tires.
“In the case of cord tires, each
thread is imbedded in the rubber com-
pound and the Internal friction is re-
duced to a minimum. A brief sum-
mary of the advantages derived from
j the use of cord tire* would Include
easier rldiug, due to greater resili-
ency ; saving of gasoline and oil; sav-
ing of machinery, and more miles per
REMOVAL OF STEERING POST
Hardwood Block* Are Best as They
Furnish Good Brace for Jack
to Exert Pressure.
To remove a steering post without
damaging it with a Stlllson wrench,
damp two pieces of wood, a surface
of each of which has been hollowed
out to fit around the post. Hardwood
blocks would he nest. This furnishes
a good brace for a jack to exert pres-
sure in loosening the piece. Work
may he aided by blows on the blocks
by a hammer.
Doesn’t hurt a hit! Drop a little
“Freezone" on an aching corn, instantly
that corn stop* hurting, then shortly
you lift it right off with fingers. Truly.
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of
“Freezone” for a few cents, sufficient to
remove every hard corn, soft corn, or
corn between the toes, and the calluses,
without soreness or irritation.
If you are troubled with pains or
aches; feel tired; have headache,
indigestion, insomnia; painful pas-
sage of urine, you will find relief in
The world’s standard remedy for kidney,
liver, bladder and uric acid troubles and
National Remedy of Holland since 1686.
Three sizes, all druggists.
Look for the name Gold Model on every We*
and accept no imitation
The New Way
RADIATOR MADE NONFREEZING
Common Winter Ailment Can Be
Eliminated by Keeping Constant
Flow of Water.
Freezing up of radiators on auto-
mobiles Is a common ailment In the
winter. Have your car fixed up with
one of these devices In the summer
and next winter you’ll be gamboling
along w hile your neighbor is using up
lots of time and labor trying to thaw
out his car so he can go to town. The
nnnfro*»xlng part Is obtained by having
HANDY CLEANING RECEPTACLE
Convenient Way Outlined for Rtmov-
ing Dirt and Grease From Small
A convenient receptacle to have
around the garage for cleaning bolts
nuts and other small parts Is made
by removing the bottom from a one-
pound coffee tin and soldering in Its
place a coarse wire screen. The
parts fo he cleaned are then placed
In the tin. the oovejj put on and the
receptacle Is shaken In a larger pall
containing kerosene or gasoline. D!rt
and grease are separated from the
parts by the oil and allowed to fall
through the mesh.—Motor.
Rats in the Cellar,
Mice in the Pantry,
in the Kitchen
What can be more disagreeable than a
home infested with pests? Destroy them
with Stearns’ Electric Paste, the standard
exterminator for more than 43 years.
Kill rats, mice, cockroaches, waterbugs
or ants in a single night. Does not olow
away like powders; ready for use: better
than traps. Directions in 15 language* tn
every box. Order from your dealer.
2 oz. size 35c. 15 oz. size $1.50.
Here’s drama—svlft mid vital.
They had quarreled. 0
“I return all you have ever given
me." she said.
“Begin with the kisses," he an
DYED HER BABY'S COAT.
A SKIRT AND CURTAINS
WITH “DIAMOND DYES”
Each package of "Diamond Dye*” con
tain* direction* so simple any woman can
dye or tint her old. worn, faded thing*
new*. Even tf *he has never dyed before
she can nut a new, rich color into shabby
skirt*, dresses, waists, coats, stockings
sweaters, coverings, draperies, hanging*
everything. Buy Diamond Dyes—no other
kind—then perfect home dyeing is guar
anteed. Just tell your druggist whether
laterial you wish to dye is wool or
the material you
•ilk, or whether it is linen, cotton,
mixed goods. Diamond Dye* never strei
spot, fade or run.—advertinemenL
He Knew Which.
“Now, tell me, which animals dirt
you like the beat, Johnny?" Inquired
the parent, after taking his small son
to the zoo.
"The dangerous,’’ replied Johnny.
"You mean the kangaroos. I rood
the i.nine on the hoard: "These a.ti-
mals are dangerous.’ ”
Important to Mother*
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTOKIA. that famous old remedy
for Infants and children, and see that It
In Use for Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher’s Castoria
Wider Field Necessary.
He (rejected)—“Well, you may go
farther and fare worse.” She—"Yes;
It can’t be done around here."
a water jacket connected to the upper
part of the radiator, a reservoir which
communicates with both jacket and
lower part of the radiator, and pipes
which keep a constant flow of water
running between them. The water is
drained from the radiator by gravity
when the engine Is not running.
Soil for Two Good Crops.
Cowpeai are especially adapted to
sandy lands, while soy bean* do bet-
ter on a clay loam. Both of these
i crops are profitable to grow for seed
stund or a very unsatia- 1 „ * ._____
i us well as for forage.
( Good seed mean much In spring
planting The lack of a good stand of
plants (a always a serious dlsad- i
■vantage. And weak plunts may mean
the loss of a
Trre. to Hold Soil. B«" “ 8011 ln'erov,r-
Willow, are Rood trow to plant A tx-an thnt «rtl» fur cuali la as Rood
•Iodr the banks of waterways to hold ,» mu I Improver, It will catch as much
the soil. The tthroua roots work to nitrogen and creole aa much humus,
(word the water and the network hold* «» “ bean that la simply turned under
file soil from washing. jto decaf.
Soy Beans Annual Crop.
Soy beans is an annual crop and
can he planted In some of the ground
j which was In corn last year and which
j might otherwise be put In corn again
IMPORTANT ORCHARD SPRAYS
Insecticides Are Made Use of for
Killing Insects and Fungicides
Sprays for orchards are divided In-
to two classes—Insecticides and fun-
gicides. Fungicide Is the name denot-
ing a spray used for diseases caused
by fungi. Insecticides are divided In-
to throe clashes, sprays being made
to kill insects of different character
1st lea. Stomach poisons are for killing
chewing Insects, repellent sprays are
to prevent Insects from laying eggs,
which hatch out detrimental larvae,
contact sprays kill those Insects that
get their food by sucking. Bordeaux
mixture and lime sulphur solution are
: the most Important fungicide sprays.
The most important insecticide spray*
are arsenate o? lend, pnrls green, to-
bacco, kerosene emulsion and soaps.
CUTTING POTATOES FOR SEED
Operation Should Not Be Performed
Until Everything is Ready for
Planting In Soil.
LITTLE BUG CAN DO 85 AN HOUR
Tins small car. perhaps the fastest for its size ever built, has been espe
dally constructed to hold the honor place In a new motion picture by Walter
Reed, in which a transcontinental race Is to he staged.
Tlie machine is of the sjieclal build and Is shout the size of a stripped-down
Fort!. It Is equipped with ull the features of the big racing cars, however,
Including the ignition, special racing carburetor and two-speed axle. The
< ur Is geared three to one and Is said to In? capable of a speed of 85 miles
Eddie Hefferman. expert mechanic and noted racing driver, who wag forced
to retire from the racing game because of Injuries, spent several weeks getting
the car In shape.
Squash to Follow Potatoes.
After the early potatoes are dug
the weeds will soon-rover the ground
unless we have a follow-up crop.
Squash makes a good crop for this
Spark plug electrodes should ulways
be set at the correct distance apart.
Seed potatoes should not he cut until :
everything Is ready for planting. Cut
the potatoes, open the furrows, drop
the need and cover it—all quickly, so
thnt neither the seed nor the soil will J manifold in spray form
j become dry during the operation. The j
success of any garden crop depends
I largely upon how It Is planted.
[pays to make a good start.
"Loading up" of s carhuretor means
gasoline runnleg hack Into the inlet
iIO Connecting rod hearings are auto-
jt ! instlcally kept snug by a powerful pi-
uno-wiro attachment to the boltA
Ordinary paint or enamel cannot he
used on the exhaust, as the heat quick-
ly destroys the coloring material.
• • •
If you use battery for Ignition and
your battery is weak, do not use self-
starter to crank the engine and expect
good ignition at the same time.
• • •
After the water has been drained
out of the cooling sy*tein the engine
should be run for a few minutes thor-
oughly to evaporate aU moistuie n
I 6 Bell-ans
| Hot water
and 754 Packages. Everywhere
“that good kind”
cIry it—and you
will know why
lUmutr-! >kti(iniS Stn|«*H»IrK*!U*f
Restore* Color end
leaaty to Gray an.t Faded Heir
•Or end | 0* Si iTurrii
tlseri (Trm * Ws. I sUIi -f
lontre. si*.. Hops ell pel*, eesorse u> in*
fr-l. mult* eslhlec e**». U-. t>r •» ••«*e
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Keyes, Chester A. Luther Register. (Luther, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 34, Ed. 1 Friday, March 10, 1922, newspaper, March 10, 1922; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc925377/m1/2/: accessed December 9, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.