The Lexington Leader (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 31, No. 21, Ed. 1 Friday, September 30, 1921 Page: 3 of 8

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THE LEXINGTON LEADER
THIN, FADED HAIR
NEEDS "DANDERINE"
TO THICKEN IT
CO-OPERATIVE PRINCIPLES MUST
BE FOLLOWED IN ORGANIZATION
f\ K£— -
85 cents buys a bottle
of "Dancierin?." Within
ten minutes after the
first application you can
not find a single trace
of dandruff or falling
hair. Danderine Is to
the hair what fresh
showers of rain and
sunshine are to vegeta-
tion. It goes right to
the roots, invigorates
and strengthens them,
helping your hair to
grow long, thick and
luxuriant.
Girls! Girls! Don't let your hair
stay lifeless, colorless, thin, scraggy.
A single application of delightful Dan-
derine will double the beauty and ra-
diance of your hair and make it looli
twice as abundant.—Advertisement.
Where Reasonableness Ended.
"Reasonable puppies," advertises a
dog advertiser. Did you ever see a
puppy that was reasonable when ha
got hold of your Sunday hat?
If You Need a Medicine
You Should Have the Best
Happenings
Coming Events
Oct. 1-S Parnrc County Fair. t
Oil. 12-15—(t.ater louniy filt, eiliiioa.
Oct. !2-10 Wood* County Fair, at Ah*
Oct. 14 15—Cimarron lou.it> Fair. iwlM * U.
Oct. 18-21 T«**s County Fair, at Guymon.
Oct. 13-:s—Utrfitld CouuVy Fall. **
Stat* rair*.
Colorado Stat* Fair. Pueblo. Colo.. Sept.
Oklab«y« Free state Fair. Muskogee. Oct. 3-*
fitat* Fair of Teia*. Dallas. Oct. I IS.
After Every Meal
A Creamery Which Gather# the Milk or Cream of Many Producers, to
Manufacture Into Uniform Hlflh-Grade Dairy Products, Is One of the
Best Examples of Successful Co-operation.
Have you ever stopped to reason why
It is that so many products that are ex-
tensively advertised, all at once drop out
of sight and are soon forgotten? The
reason is plain—the article did not fulfill
the promises of the manufacturer. Tbi®
applies more particularly to a medicine.
A medicinal preparation that has real
curative value almost sells itself, as like
«n endless chain system the remedy is
recommended by those who have been
benefited, to those who are in need of it.
A prominent druggist says "Take for
example Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, a
preparation I have sold for many years
and never hesitate to recommend, for in
almost every case it shows excellent re-
sults, as many of my customers testify.
No other kidney remedy has sa large a
sale."
According to sworn statements and
verified testimony of thousands who have
used the preparation, the success of Dr.
Kilmer's Sw np-Root i& due to the fact,
so many people claim, that it fulfills al-
most every wish in overcoming kidney,
liver and bladder ailments; corrects uri-
nary troubles and neutralizes the uric
acid which causes rheumatism.
You may receive a sample bottle of
Swamp-Root by Parcels Post. Address
Dr. Kilmer A Co., Binghamton, N. Y.,
and enclose ten cents; also mention this
paper. Large and medium size bottles
lor sale at all drug stores.Advertisement
No Option.
"I hoar Charlie's on his feet a^aln."
"Yes, poor boy, his creditors took, his
car."
OYED HER DRAPERIES,
SKIRT AND A SWEATER
Each package of "Diamond Dyes" con-
tains directions so simple that any woman
can dye or tint faded, shabby skirts,
dresses, waists, coats, sweaters, stock-
ings, hangings, draperies, everything like
new. Buy "Diamond Dyes"—no other
kind—then perfect home dyeing is guaran-
teed, even if you have never dyed before.
Tell your druggist whether the material
you wish to dye is wool or silk, or whether
it is linen, cotton, or mixed goods. Dia-
mond Dyes never streak, spot, fade, or
run. So easy to use.—advertisement.
A lender of public thought attracts
attention, though a follower of It may
make more money.
For 'true blue, use Red Cross Ball
Blue. Snowy-white clothes will be
sure to result. Try It and you will al-
ways use it. All good grocers have It.
—Advertisement.
Try to be genial and be careful not
to go beyond the point where it looks
natural.
Prepared by the United States Depart-
ment of Agriculture.
Specialists in the United States Ds-
partment of Agriculture urge con-
stantly the establishing of uniform
standards for farm products, and de-
clare that if these standards are
maintained, once they have been
adopted, the confidence of the public
will be established, and the success
of co-operative marketing more gen-
erally assured. Too many organiza-
tions are brought into Ming as a re-
sult of enthusiasm created by appeals
to prejudice and by misconception.
The proper foundation is through a
well-recognized need for an organiza-
tion.
"Co-operative principles," said a co-
operative specialist of the bureau of
markets, "must be adhered to In the
organization and operation of farm-
ers' marketing associations. The
farmers themselves cannot be expect-
ed to have a vital Interest in a mar-
keting organization operated for the
profit of and controlled by a few per-
sons. Such an organization should be
operated, of course, to effect savings
and to render service and not to earn
profits for distribution as dividends on
money Invested. A fair rate of inter-
est is granted to the capital invested
by the members, and the remainder
of any surplus to be distributed should
be divided in accordance with patron-
age, that is, the amount of business
transacted with the organization.
Loyalty Is Essential.
"The membership should be open to
producers only who desire to avail
themselves of Itj facilities, and there
should be safeguards to prevent the
ownership and control of the enter-
prise from falling into the hands of a
few persons. The success of the en-
tire effort depends upon the loyalty of
the members and their interest in the
organization, the high standards they
maintain, and their distinct under-
standing that as a business associa-
tion it should be managed by a man
or men able to earn a dignified com-
pensation. Disloyalty has caused the
failure of more than one co-operative
organization, and it is a weakness
which can be remedied only by the
members themselves.
"The manager, of course. Is' the
keystone supporting the business. The
salary offered him should attract high-
class ability as in any business look-
ing to success, and he should have au-
thority to support his work. An en-
tire business can be ruined by an in-
competent manager at its head.
"A co-operative marketing associa-
tion may be likened to a typewriter,
which is a very efficient machine, but
useless until you have some one com-
petent to operate it. The success of
co-operative marketing depends al-
most entirely upon obtaining a suffi-
cient volume of business, observing
true co-operative principles, employ-
ing capable management, having
thoroughly modern business methods,
and finally, loyal membership."
Steady Growth Tend6 to Success.
Men who have traveled in every
part of the United States observing
the work of co-operative organizations
of various kinds, believe that the suc-
cess of widespread co-operative mar-
keting may be endangered through a
poorly conceived hope or expectation
that a hard and fast organization of
producers will make it possible to sell
anything and ever.\|hing at a prede-
termined price without regard to qual-
ity or conditions. This is a dangerous
attitude to assume.
Men who have given close attention
to the subject declare that there is a
widespread feeling that it is possible
to revolutionize completely the entire
system of marketing and attain suc-
cess from the outset. This, of course,
is impossible because It Is necessary
to build upon a solid foundation and
to work out the many problems in-
volved carefully. Steady, substantial
and healthy growth tends to perma-
nency and success.
No one should believe that because
be is a member of a certain co-opera-
tive association, unusual prices are as-
sured.
TO INSURE HEALTHY CALVES
If Cow Does Not Receive Abundance
of Palatable Feed, Weak, Puny
Calf Results.
General economic situation in the
tenth federal reserve district is bet-
ter than it was at this time last year,
according to statistics published in the
last issue oi the Monthly Review.
Only two WBmen in Muskogee have
hunting licenses, according to records
unearthed heie. They are Mrs. A. T.
Tear and Mrs. A. Sharpe. Both brav
ed the numerous questions of height,
weight, age, and many others so that
they wouldn't be disturbed when
hunting.
The Oklahoma Agricultural college,
having borrowed a healthy young boy
baby for experiment, will try by ex-
treme care to make him a superior
type. It's an interesting, useiul ex-
periment. Such work applied to 1,-
500,000,000 human beings on earth
would raise the average considerably.
John Ringling, president of the
Ringling railroad company, together
with other officials of tlie road, have
completed an inspection trip over the
Healdton The present terminus of
the Ringling railroad is at Healdton,
but it is proposed to extend tlie line
before spring to Waurika or Duncan.
The corporation commission grant-
ed the Fred Harvey corporation and
the Santa Fe railroad supersedeas
bond pending their appeal of the com-
mission's coat order to the Oklahoma
supreme court. The bond was fixed
at $2,500. Art L. Walker and E. R.
Hughes signed the commission order
approving the bond.
October 3 to 9 is to be observed all
over the state, particularly in the pub-
lic schools, as Fire Prevention week,
according to announcement at Conno'
ly's office. October 8 will be the fif-
teenth anniversary of the great Chica-
go fire, in which 200 persons lost their
Ives and 17,500 buildings and property
valued at $200,000,000 were destroyed.
Three hundred members of the Ku
Klux Klan in official regalia, paraded
through main streets of Shawnee and
Tecumseh after kidnapping tb+ nieht
editor of a looal newspaper &na taking
him on the Journey. Nothing was
done other than to display banners
and send a warning note to law viola-
tors through the columns of a Shaw-
nee newspaper.
The Oklahoma state school for the
blind has another lage waiting list of
young folks w"ho desire an education.
Of course
you know
the reason
■why millions
of men like
Lucky Strike
Cigarette
—because
it's toasted
which seals
in the real
Burley taste
Poorly nourished cows give birth to
weak, puny calves which are hard to
raise. The feeding of the calf, there-
fore, begins before it is born. The food j [t ,g fll]ed Ug quota belnR m Con
elements necessary for tie ce\< op I ditions will be somewhat relieved
ment of the calf are ta en nto le aj,OU{ grs|. 0f February when a
stomach of tke cow, digested, assimi- 1
lated and transmitted to the calf
through the umbilical cord, the con-
nection between the mother and the
calf. It is evident that if the cow
does not receive food enough to keep
herself in thrifty condition and at the
same time develop her calf, say spe-
cialists of the United States Depart-
ment of Agriculture, both she and the
calf mtist suffer.
In endeavoring to raise good, thrifty
cnlves many dairymen handicap them-
selves at the start by not properly
feeding the pregnant cows. Such cows
should have an abundance of palatable
and succulent or Juicy feed in order to
insure good body flesh and healthy,
thrifty condftion at calving time. The
calves will then be well developed,
strong and sturdy, and ready to re- council to an Oklahoma City electric
dormitory authorized by the last ses-
sion of the legislature, will be com-
pleted. The dormitory is to accom-
modate 36 students.
The weight, of years was forgotten
by 200 veterans of the "lost cause"
when the annual reunion of the Okla-
homa division of the United Confed-
erate Veterans was opened by the
playing of Dixie, the anthem of the
south, at Tulsa. As the band played
the rebel battle cry burst forth from
hundreds of lips and scores of hats
Were hurled into the air.
Contract to construct the electric
high line into Billings, northern Noble
county, from a point on the main
high line northwest from Oklahoma
City, has been let by the Billings city
spond normally to proper feed and
care.
PLANT PESTS CAUSE
BIG LOSS OF WHEAT
Possible to Reduce Toll Much Be-
low Present Figures.
Bureau of Plant Industry Working
Out Preventive and Control Meas
ures for Diseases of Different
Cereal Crop*.
Prepared by the United States Depart-
ment of Agriculture.
If all the wheat now destroyed an-
nually by pests could be saved and
made Into flour the United States De-
partment of Agriculture says it would
add approximately 29,463,700 barrels
to the yearly output to the nation.
The annual production of wheat In
this country for the four-year period,
1916 to 1919, Inclusive, was 783,849,-
500 bushels. The annual loss from
disease during this period was 147,-
318,500 bushels.
While it is not possible entirely to
eliminate wheat diseases, it is pos-
sible to reduce the toll much below
what it has been In recent years, says
the department. One branch of the
work of the office of cereal Investiga-
tions in the bureau of plant Industry
is to work out the preventive and con-
trol measures for the diseases of all
cereal crops. Another branch of the
work of this office, which is of equal
importance In increasing production
of cereal crops, is the development
and introduction of iuperlor varieties
of grain which produce higher yields
al firm. Work will begin within sev-
enty-five days. This contract is with
in the program to furnish power from
Oklahoma City direct to numerous
towns in this district.
That the long weeks of technical
testimony in the Red river hearing
before a special United States com-
in localities where they are especially
well adapted, or which have disease-
resistant qualities. This work is
carried on In co-operation with the
various state experiment stations, and
In many cases has made profitable missioner in the federal district court-
farming possible in sections in which | room is weaitng the nerves of the at-
agriculture was hazardous previous to torneys to a frayed edge was evv
the introduction of new crops or varie- denced when Attorney Teller, assist-
ties particularly well suited to local ant special attorney, and T. W. Greg
conditions. I ory, former attorney general of the
: — United States, special representative
POULTRY AND DAIRY PROFITS of ,he state 01 Texaa' e*clian*e,i
i .u- .-u. during
One of Very Best Ways Farmtr Can
Dispose of Surplus Milk Is to
Feed It to Fowls.
The dairyman (or the farmer who
runs a small dairy In connection with
his farm) is in an enviable position
to make the biggest proportionate
profits from a flock of poultry. One
reason for this Is that the best foods
as milk producers are also excellent
egg producers. For instance, clover,
alfalfa, middlings, rye, etc., are all
palatable and beneficial to cows and
chicks alike—and so is an occasional
mess of finely chopped silage.
Furthermore, the cows furnish one
of the best of foods for laying hens,
for milk is a valuable egg food in any
form. One of the very best ways any
farmer can dispose of surplus milk
with profit Is to feed It to the hens,
or to growing young stock. It fur-
nishes Just the materials needed
fof Improving growth of eggs—and does
It In a palatable, easily digested form
words across the table
the
hearing.
Elimination of competition with
prison munufactured articles will be
sought through the suit to be filed in
the district court of Oklahoma county
shortly, according to plans outlined
today by Senator E. P. Hill of Mc-
Alested, at the annual convention of
the State Federation of Labor. The
contemplated court action is an ef-
fort to enjoin the operation of the
prison revolving fund, on the ground
that the law relating to the fund Is
unconstitutional.
The first football casualty of the
season occurred at Miami when Ford
Barnes, high school senior, suffered
a fractured collar bone while prac-
ticing with a tackling dummy.
Oil and gas leases, made for a per-
iod of five years are not binding un-
less in writing and such leases made
through an agent for such a period ol
time are not binding unliss the
agent's authority to repre it the
Sealed Ti^nt
Still 5c
WRIGLEVS has steadily
kept to the pre-war price.
And to the same high stand-
ard of quality.
No other goody lasts so
long—costs so little or does
so much for you.
Handy to carry—beneficial
In effect—full offlavor-a
solace and comfort for
young and old.
THE FLAUOR
LASTS
WAX MUST FIRST BE HEATED I SPIDER ATTRACTED BY MUSIC
Impossible to Get Light From Wax
Candle Without the Presence of
Necessary Gases.
A wax candle really Is a gas torch,
fou will find that when you apply a
lighted match to the wick of a candle
It will not light readily. You have to
hold the match to the wick until the
wick burns sufficiently to heat the wax
hot enough to turn it into gases which,
on mixing with the oxygen In the air,
produce the fire in the form of light.
The candle will continue to be
lighted and to burn as long as the
wax continues hot enough to give off
the gases or until the candle is en-
tirely consumed. Any Interruption to
this process of transforming the wax
into gas will result in the extinguish-
ing of the light.
The reason the candle goes out
when you blow on the flame Is that
the gases which feed the flame at
the end of the wick are blown away,
the process of turning the hot wax
into gas is Interrupted and with the
pus supply shut off the flame Is ex-
tinguished.—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
,, ... person for whom he is acttn ' is in
~h®nc-? " writing, according to an opinion liann
ed down by Judge Nicholson of th«
product as an adjunct to the grain
ration, which often lacks essential
elements.
j supreme court.
Saving a Salary.
"I've got a great idea," exclaimed
the producing manager.
"What Is it?"
"Your performance of Hamlet is
good, but the atmosphere isn't up-to-
date. We'll cut the ghost out of Ham-
let and put in a ouija hoard."
According to Organist, He Was Alwayf
Sure of One Listener When-
ever He Played.
An organist, telling of his expert
ences while playing the great instrt*
ment In a Boston hall, relates a pret*
ty story of his most regular listener
—a spider that had taken up his abod«
In the organ case over the performer's
head. It remained there for about
a year.
It was a musical little fellow, and
when the man began to play it would
spin down almost to a level with his
shoulder and gently swing to and fro
and listen. When he had finished a
piece it would draw itself up to Us
nest, and when he began another,
down it would come again and resume
its position as an interested listener.
It had six legs. Two it put out In
the air as a balance pole, two it
handled the web with, and the third
pair It used In pulling itself up hand
over hand, as sailors climb a rope.
The organist came at last to watch
for the little fellow, and it was always
faithful, so that he was sure of at
least one attentive and uppreclatlvt
•listener.
Altogether Too Fussy.
Jud Tunkins says he knows a man
so particular about grammar that he'll
sit and criticize the literary style of a
promissory note instead of hustling
1 round and trying to pay it.
Do you know what constitutes
a strong constitution ?
To have sound, healthy nerves, completely under
control, digestive organs that are capable of absorbing
a hearty meal, means you have a strong constitution 1
Your genera] attitude is one of optimism and energy.
But an irritable disposition, frequent attacks of
indigestion, and a languid depression, indicate your
system is not in correct working order.
Probably you are not eating the proper food.
Probably the nutritious elements are not being
supplied to your system in the proper way.
Grape-Nuts 19 the wholesome, delicious cereal
that promotes normal digestion, absorption and elimi-
nation, whereby nourishment is accomplished with-
out auto-intoxication. A mixture of energy-giving
wheat and malted barley comprise the chief elements
of Grape-Nuts. A dish at breakfast or lunch is an
excellent, wholesome rule to follow.
You can order Grape-Nuts at any and every hotel,
restaurant, and lunch room; on dining cars, on lake
boats and steamers; in every good grocery, large and
small, in every city, town or village in North America.
Grape-Nuts—the Body Builder
"There's a Reason"

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Denison, Mrs. E. A. The Lexington Leader (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 31, No. 21, Ed. 1 Friday, September 30, 1921, newspaper, September 30, 1921; Lexington, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc110903/m1/3/ocr/: accessed April 12, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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