The Lexington Leader (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 28, Ed. 1 Friday, March 23, 1917 Page: 2 of 8

THE LIXINGTOM L1A01K
TIME TO SAVE ONE'S MONEY
/•v
• « .*
i > ♦' \
/•*
f.
Need never show v
tnarrings like these-
At last we have the perfect finish for every wood
Hoor—a varnish that fulfills every demand—
(f
THE GUARANTEED
MARBLE4 FLOOR FINISH
We guarantee it to be the best floor varnish made. It
brings out and preserves the natural beauty of the wood;
it's easy to apply and it resists the hardest wear and tear.
In clear, dry weather it will dry in 24 hours.
And to clean floors finished with Marble Floor Finish,
merely use a little DtvVOE Polishing Oil according
to simple directions on the bottle. That's as ncar^as
you need come to scrubbing
WYNNE & MASSEY
LEXINGTON, OKLAHOMA
PAINT DEVOE PAINT
First Published March l(i, 1917 4t
Notice of Sale of Lands Under
Execution
Notice is hereby given: That in
pursuance of execution issued out
of the Clerk's oflice of the District
Court in and for Cleveland county,
state of Oklahoma, on the 14th
day of March, 1917, in an action
wherein the Hoimiweell-Calvin Iron
Co,, a corporation, was plaintifi and
S. S. Allen, was defendant, com-
manding me, as sheriff of said
county, to levy upon property be-
longing to said defendant, S. S.
Allen, sullicient to satisfy a judge-
ment rendered in said action in
favor of Bonniwell-Calvin Iron Co.,
a corporation, snidylaintiff, against
said defendant, 8. 8. Allen, for the
sum of $86.74 with $8.05 accrued
costs, with interest thereon from
the 2(>th day of April, 1910, at the
rate of 0 per cent per annum till
paid, that on the fifteenth day of
March, 1917, I, as sheriff, levied
upon certain lands and tenements
belonging to said S. S. Allen, which
were not exempt from sale under
execution, for want of goods and
chattels of (lie said 8. 8. Allen
to-wit:
Lot number twenty-six in block
>iumber forty-four in the town of
Lexington in Cleveland county,
Figure Tab">o in J.sp -v
Tiiere alv no iours r.or Inn ,
la Japanese telephone (lirc-io ii-i.
ca".ne the name of the tlsinv !•
"itoi," is the term r >'■ tUn'U.
Pure Bred License
Inland Chief
Reo Mo.5623
•t -.A
Inlan Chief, the saddle horse,
and Bayard Jr., Percheron, and
two registered Jacks will make the
season of 1917 at my barn 1 and
1-4 miles east and 1-4 south of
Lexington.
Inlan Chief. Register No. o028.
License No. K!6, is a beautiful
Chernut Sorrel, blazed face, stands
sixteen hands high. Has fine style
and action. Terms $10.00 to in-
sure colt to stand and suck.
118893,
i black
years
weight
$10.00
Bayard Jr.. Register No.
i License Number 637, is
j Percheron Stalllion,
; old. 16 hands, high,
{ about 1500 pounds. Terms
state of Oklahoma, and caused said 'nsure '° ~t;,IU' un^ suck,
lands said lands and tenement, lot Billy White, Register No. • ><
Aforesaid, to be appraised according I
to law, at $100, now therefore,
notice is hereby given, that in pur- J
sUance of the commands of said
writ of execution, 1 will offer for
sale and sell for cash to the highest
and best bidder, said lands and
tenements, lot aforesaid, or so much
thereof as will satisfy the said
judgement, costs and accruing costs
on the 16th day of April, 1917, at
the north front door of the court
house in the city of Norman, in
Cleveland county, state of Okla-
homa.
Witness my hand this 15th day
of March, 1917,
J. B. Wheelis.
Sheriff of Cleveland County.
By Kd Jarboe, Deputy.
Wallace (stallion) and
Hiwatha (Jack) will
stand the season of
1917 at the Critcher
barn at Lexington.
J. D. BOHANNOIN
License No. 81. Jacks needs no
recommendation. IS years old.
black with white trimmings, 14 1-2
hands high weight 1000 pounds.
He will make the season at my
place also. Terms: $10.00 to- in-
sure colt to stand and suck.
Alexander VV'hillington, Jr.. Reg-
ister No. 5506. License No. 82.
Jack. 7 years old. black with white
trimmings. 15 1-2 hands high
weighs 1200. Terms: $10.00 to in-
sure colt to stand and suck.
C. T. Stein, Owner
Mules Will Tell
Starlight, a black jack, seven
years old, weighs 1200 pounds, 16
hands high, sired by Allison's reg-
istered Kentuckj jack, will make
the season of 1917 at my place 1
norsh and 1 mile east of Lexington.
Curley, a 5 year old black jack
with white points, weighs 1050
pounds, sired by Old Curley, the
Rolater jack, will make the season
1917 at my place also.
Terms $10.00 for each jack to
insure colt to stand and suck.
Money due when mare is traded,
sold, removed or about to be re-
moved from the county without mv
consent. Care will be taken to
prevent accidents but will not be
responsible should any occur.
I thank you for past patronage
and ask that you come and see ray
stock,
W. C. Kemp, Owner
Mistake I* Too Much a General On*
In Neglecting the Present for
th« Future.
Premium 1)1.v every young man
knows, as m physical fact. that he ran
j do nothing nert year which he cannot
j In aouie decree, do today. He will not
grow wing* or overcome the law of
gravitation or aobatst without food.'
Bui ho la always prefiguring a future
In which his nilnd will operate differ-
ently. Th«> tim will certainly eomal
when he realizes thai Ihere la no fu-
ture. but only an Indxflnlt* extonaloa
of today. The important question l
whether thai Llm«t will eon* early
enough Id llf« to do him soy particu-
lar good. 1
A laay man cannot posMbiy make
himself Industrious in the future; or
a tippling man, sober: or an extrava-
gant man. economical. 1/ It l« dose
at all h« must do tt at an immediate
present moment — at some "right now !"i
Mo man v«r saved a penny la the
ture, or ever will. He has not to savft
the pminy lu Ills hand at the moment
or he will h«> broke to the day of Ills
death, the Saturday Evening Post in-
sists. That is clear enough to any-
body who wtll think about It. To save]
the penny In hand he must resist the!
temptation to spend It. Imagining
himself next year as resisting the
temptation to spend a handful of pen-
nies will <|o hint the same good that
the drunkard gels oul of Imagining
himself reformed next year. Hveryj
year that be does not resist weakens
his ability to resist
This spending business Is as much,
a matter of habit as tippling. It Is]
wlthlu the knowledge of everybody
who has the ordinary circle of per-
sonal acquaintances that, after a cer-
tain time, the man who lives up to:
the limit of his Income—which, abontf
nine times out of ten. racHns a little
Oeyond—accepts that as n normal con-
dition and .lust automallcallv spend*
whatever he gets.
At twenty a man lives largely in an.
Imaginary future. At thirty he seems
still to have fairly Incalculable pow-
ers and opportunities to draw upon.
At forty he begins to realize what he
fully knows, probably, at forty-flve—
namely, that he has already spent Ills
future, in the sense that lie 1ms large-
ly shaped and fixed it ; so that it will
contain nothing essentially different
from what he himself tias already put
Into It.
It1 he can realize hy thirty that he
js spending his future every day it will
be a good thing for him.
| Fine Dairy Cattle Sold
on Fall Time at 8 °|o
$
Increase your
buying one of
Holstein cows.
to
8
1
to
$
to
&
to
cream check by
my high grade
All are bred and
will be fresh in spring. They
will be sold on Fall time at eight
per cent. A good time to secure
a good start of these profitable
dairy cattle.
B. H. Racfeley
PURCELL. OKLAHOMA
I
$
to
to
$
to
to
Cooking by Instinct.
In the kitchen of an old monastery
In France a group of British women,
all of good education, are cooking and
scrubbing and washing up all day long,
i«nd they have been doing it for many,
months The way the.v cook potatoes
Is a thing to write poetry about, and
the French soldiers who have eaten
them will tell you that they want to
go back to that monastery, which is
now a hospital, because the food is so
good. Not only do those women cooks
of the educated classes cook well, but
they are economical.
Another English woman, who before
the war knew nothing about cooking.
Is a past mistress in the art of making
apple dumplings, as many an English
soldier, as well as a few English sail-
ors. will bear witness. When asked
how she learned, she said that a
French friend of hers had lent her her
cook for hours, and during that
time she had made rapid progress in
many things. Then there was the
handy man about the canteen, an Eng-
lishman, who had lived in France for
many years. He taught her a great
deal. But as to the tarts and the up-
, , . ... _ . , . LIABILITIES
pie dumplings, she must have learned
to make those by instinct, for no one I1,1
has taught her how to make the paste' '^Turjbind
or keep the apples dry.
report of th k cosdition ok thk I WANTED:—Good veal
SECURITY STATE BANK ] James Crawford.
Of Lexington in the state of Ok-
lahoma at the, close of business
Mch. 5, 1917.
XESOCRCKS
Loans and Discounts $71,413.26
Overdrafts, secured and
unsecured „... 393.23
Securities with hanking
board I,8ti8.17
Stocks bonds warrants etc.. 9,866.07
Premium on bonds..
Furniture and fixture^ 2.720.50
Other real estate owned 718.8-r>
Due from banks 34,722.97
Checks and other < ash items. 187.80
Live Stock 282.00
Hills of Exchange 2,386.18
Cash in hank 3,809.84
Collection Account
TOT AI $128,368.87
calves. [ When you go to your dealer tell
him you saw his ad in the Leader.
Author No Asset.
At a local bazaar they Were offering
autographed copies of books by In-
dianapolis authors.
"Here is a very delightful book, suit-
able for a gift, and autographed by
the author. Only a dollar and a
half." said the smiling manager of
the booth.
"A dollar and a half!" gasped the
prospective purchaser, a little woman
who held her tempted purse close to
her breast.
"Yes. a dollar and a half. The au-
tograph. you know, has an especial
value."
"Why, I can get a copy of that
book at a downtown store for a dol-
lar."
"Yes. I know you can. but not au-
tographed by the author."
The prospective purchaser's face
suddenly look on a look of high wis-
dom and then she blurted :
"Oh, well, I know who wrote it. any-
how."—indianapolis News.
Undivided profits less ex-
penses and taxes paid
Due to Banks
Individual deposits sub-
ject to check
Time certificates ot de-
posit
Cashier's checks out-
standing
Notes and bills redis-
counts!
$10,000.00
..3,800.00
989.01
.S8.9U2.60
23,051.68
1,565.58
. $128,368.87
Oklahoma, County of
TOTAL
State of
Cleveland, ss:
I, M. R. Northcutt, cashier of the
above named bank, do solemnly
swear that the above statement is
true to the best of my knowledge
and belief, so help me God.
M. It. Northcutt, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before
me this 12th day of Mch.. 1917
P. Shocklev Notary Public
New Shirts for Men
We have received our order for Spring
Shirts. All the staple sizes and colors
are now here and we can fit you.
WORK CLOTHES FOR SERVICE
Our line of Overalls and Jumpers is complete, and
although the price has advanced on account of raw
material, you will get them here at prices as low as
thev can possibly be made.
J. C. DOWDY
Gents' Furnishings
Titled Lady as Shoemaker.
It is au interesting fact thai.
Correct—Attest:
Mrs. K. M. Abernathy
ft R. Abernathy
Directors.
CUSTOM MILL
Bring your wheat to Purcell and let us make it into
Hour for you. We absolutely guarantee a good grade of flour.
We will keep on hand at all times a supply of chopped wheat,
corn chops, flour. Bran and meal.
Mat Ozment's Custom Mill
Phone 118 Purcell, Oklahoma
al-
though the women of the United King-
dom have invaded most employments
that formerly were followed chiefly
hy men, the shoemaking trade has uot
experienced much chnnge in this re-
spect. Yet. little over a hundred years
sgo. shoemaking was one of the "em-
ployments of high society" in London. '
Lady Sarah Spencer, in a letter to her :
brother, written about the year 1808, j
•ays: "In the evening we divide our (
tiuie between musie and shoemaking,
which is now the staple trade of tile
family. I am today in a state of grent
vanity, for 1 have made a pair of shoes
—there Is news for you. So if all oih-
er trades fail I shall certainly estab-
lish myself, cross-legged, ai the corner
of an alley to earn ■ livelihood in th*
Blast of leather, awls, and hammer*."
Putting It Plainly.
Ftr. lie it known u.'id mine--'
we EJilsl :ill si; or I'inl.
psi'iSh Willi Ihe I;'. Hit li.'
Optimistic Thought.
A civil deniil is teller tlinl
fTHUt.
Franklin on Temperance.
Temperance puts wood ou the Are.
uieut in the barrel, flour in the tub,
mon&y in the purse, credit in the
country, contentment in the house,
clothes on the hack unci vigor in the
body.-Beulamln Franklin
Ready for Business
We are now ready for business and ask for a portion
of your patronage. We have an expert machinist
who is able to do any kind of repair work on any car.
Expert Machinists Gasoline and Oil
Free Air and Water
The B. B. GARAGE
Belew & Black, Proprietors
Second Door We*t of Security State Bank

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Jones, Rex D. The Lexington Leader (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 28, Ed. 1 Friday, March 23, 1917, newspaper, March 23, 1917; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc110769/m1/2/ocr/: accessed March 23, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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