The Lexington Leader (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 31, No. 26, Ed. 1 Friday, November 4, 1921 Page: 3 of 8
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THE LEXINGTON LEADER
"Made Me Well and Strong"
ANOTHER WOMAN WHO IS THAKKFUL FOR
•*1 have Ukfn •rveral bottleeof Pa-ra-m
fled It a great benefit. I had palnaln
my stomach and bowels, but bj the use of
Pe-ru-na and Man-a-ltn, I am well and
strong again. I always keep a few bottloa
laUiehouio." Mr . oboam Gbat,
It,F DNo.2, Box 19,
SHEEP, OF ALL FARM STOCK, ARE
THE MOST DIFFICULT TO JUDGE
Mrs. Gray's experience is juit more evidence that Pe-ro-ng
It quite as good a remedy for catarrh of the atcmach, bowela or
other organs as it ia for coughs, colds and nasal catarrh.
Pe-ru-na is a wonderfully fln« medicine to have in the hoMtt
lor everyday ilia.
Send to the Pa run a Company, Coluuibus, Ohio for tr—
booklet mad medic*] edvitc.
What to Take for
Tablet* or Liquid
Take a good dose of Carter's Little Liver Pills
—then take 2 or 3 for a few nights after.
You will relish your meals without fear of trouble to
follow. Millions of all ages take them for Biliousness,
Dizziness, Sick Headache, Upset Stomach and for Sallow,
Pimply, Blotchy Skin. They end the misery of Constipation.
ilputure- Small Pill; Small Doic; Small I
^pK^gP_fOR 50 YEARS
Not Only For Chills, Fever and Malaria
BUT A FINE GENERAL TONIC
1 u kr FW frnnM, Wilu Axtkw P.tu A Go.. LcaUrllU. Km. ————-
DIAMOND HAS MANY VIRTUES
But According to Superstition the
Gem Must Be a Gift to Person
Who Wears It
According to superstition (and to
fact also), the owner of a diamond
Is lucky, indeed. The diamond should
be worn upon the left side, for it is
of greater virtue there, for the
strength of its growing is toward the
North, that is the left side of the
world, and the left part of a man
when he turneth his face toward tlie
East. He who carries a diamond will
have strength and manhood; It will
keep him from harm, especially from
broken limbs. It will give him vic-
tory over all his enemies If his cause
Is righteous. It will keep him from
strife and riots, and is a talisman
against enchantments. In fact, If an
enchanter tries to work a spell upon
the possessor of a diamond he will
find It will work upon himself Instead.
No wild beast will attack the diamond
owner. It heals all manner of mental
troubles. If poison be brought near
it, the diamond will become moist and
sweat. In order to be of the greatest
virtue, the diamond must be given
freely Instead of being bought.
French Dogs Killed In War.
Some Interesting figures are given
In the newspaper Le Journal on the
Most people are liberal with their
sympathy because it doesn't cost any-
If people would frankly admit their
Ignorance a lot of useless argument
might be avoided.
reduction of the canine population In I lhe eye wilt tel1 much as t0 th« <l al-
France during the war. It was estl- j Uy for nny P"''Pose desired, and by
mated there were 3,855 329 dogs In 1the nnl"lals constantly the
France In 1914, while in 1920 the num- i bree,ler or handler learns to estimate
ber had diminished to 2,657,389 of ,helr wortll> point by Point- But a
which 575,000 are pets, 2,082,389 watch | Bheep with fl1" "''e('e '*■ like certain
dogs. Of 1,197,940 which disappeared j me,"hers of human ra,,e, artfully
the majority were killed by projectiles, j ^essed-lts clothing may conceal de-
while employed as message bearers ' fe<,ts that nnke 11 absolutely undeslr-
wlth the French armv. It Is noted , al,le' or at ,east ,l('traf't fro,n lts worth-
that while the numbers decreased the Sheep Jud9lnf> Requires Study,
standard of leading breeds In France ! Nevertlieless, sheep Judging is pes-
in no way suffered. S1,)le to an-vone who wiU 8h"e It study
1 j and practice and the eye is an im-
portant agent, although it must be as-
Fatal to Friendship.
"Mr. Wadlelgh seems to have few
"It's his own fault."
"He's always been lending sums
ranging from $10 to $50 to people who
talk as If they would die of chagrin
if they owed him money longer than
24 hours, and then proceed to make
It a lifetime obligation."—Birmingham
The External Parts of a Sheep—1, Muzzle Broad, Lips Thin, Nostrils Large;
2, Face Short, Features Clean-Cut; 3, Eyes Large and Clear; 4, Forehead
Broad; 5, Ears Alert and Not Coarse; 6, Poll Wide; 7, Top of Shoulder
Compact; 8, Neck Short, Thick, Blending Smoothly With Shoulder; 9,
Shoulder Thickly Covered With Flesh; 10, Back Broad, Straight, Thickly
and Evenly Covered; 11, Ribs Long, Well Sprung, and Thickly Covered; 12,
Loins Broad, Thick, and Well Covered; 13, Hips Wide and Smooth; 14,
Rump Long, Level and Wide to Dock; 15, Dock Thick; 16, Twist Deep and
Firm; 17, Thighs Full, Deep and Wide; 18, Legs Straight, Short, and Bone
Smooth; 19, Cod or Purse in Wether, Scrotum in Ram, Udder in Ewe; 20,
Flank Full and Deep; 21, Forelegs Straight, Short, and Strong; 22, Chest
Deep, Wide, and Full; 23, Forelegs Wide Apart and Forearm Strong; 24,
Brisket Full and Rounding in Outline; 25, Breast Well Extended.
After practice In score-card Judging
—comparing the exhibited animal with
an ideal, for it takes a good animal
to score 75 and a choice animal to
be marked 90—one Is ready to judge
by comparing animals one with anoth-
er. Keep In mind the standard they
should approach, and appraise them
against one another, point by point,
following the sAme systematic method
as with the score card.
It is important to be able to tell
the approximate age of a sheep by the
teeth. Lambs have a full set of baby
or "milk'' teeth soon after birth. At
from twelve to fourteen months two
permanent teeth appear at the center;
two more, adjoining, at from twenty-
two to twenty-four months; a third
pair at thirty-four to thirty-six months;
and the full set at forty-six to forty-
eight months. From then on only an
estimate can be made. As the sheep
grows older the teeth gradually spread
and become shorter with wear. Still
later, sheep gradually lose their teeth.
A broken-mouth sheep has difficulty in
eating and should not be kept In the
(Piepared by the United States Department
Can you judge sheep? If you ran,
you are somewhat above the ordinary
run of stock raiser, because of all
farm animals, in the estimate of the
United States Department of Agricul-
ture, the sheep is the most difficult to
With horses, cattle, swine, or poultry
Taking No Chances.
A manfcvent to a shop to buy a re-
"I want a good reliable weapon."
"Yes, sir," said the gunsmith. "I
have got just the weapon you re-
quire—a good six-chamber revolver."
"That's no earthly use to me," said
the customer. "I want one that will
hold nine shots. 1 want to kill a cat."
Why should you follow
a crooked path ?
Often a cowpath has been allowed to become
a village street, and as the village expanded,
tradition has made the winding way an expres-
sion of a cow's will.
Habit is always forging chains to enslave us,
so that what has been found bearable by the
fathers is accepted by the sons.
Who cannot recall the coffee-pot Mother put
on the stovp early in the morning, warning us
not to let it toil over?
As children, we were not permitted to drink
tea or coffee, because it would stunt our growth
or make us ryrvous and irritable. When older,
however, we craved a hot drink with meals, and
custom gave u<s our tea or coffee.
Finally upon the instructions of the doctor,
Mother gave up her tea and coffee. But that
meant nothing in our young lives. Our vitality
was then strong enough to throw off any ill effects.
But our time came, and we learned by ex-
perience that we could not drink tea or coffee.
When we had it for breakfast it put our nerves
on edge. When we drank it at the evening meal,
we tossed about in wakefulness most of the night.
And then we found Postum, a pure cereal
beverage, free from the harmful drug, caffeine, in
tea and coffee. We liked the rich, satisfying flavor
of Postum—and also the better health which re-
sulted. And, too, we were surprised to find how
many of our neighbors had made the same dis-
covery— had learned the value of "health first."
Postum comes in two forms: Instant Postum (in tins)
made instantly in the cup by tha addition of boiling water.
Postum Cereal (in packages of larger bulk, for those who
prefer to make the drink while the meal is being prepared)
made by boilingfor 20 minutes. Sold by all grocers.
Postum for Health
"There's a Reason"
j sisted by a careful inspection with
i the hand.
| Any sheep raiser who desires to Im-
prove his flock can profit by attending
the next county or state fair and fol-
; lowing the Judges as they go through
j the sheep pens. If the judges will per-
mit one to try his hand and check up
against their findings, it will be much
better. A good score card is essential,
and one is contained in Fanners' Bul-
letin 1199, "Judging Sheep," sent on
request by the department.
| The experienced judge may not ap-
pear to spend any time looking at the
sheep before he starts the hand in-
1 spection; but as a matter of fact, his
J practiced eye takes in the entire con-
tour, build, and bearing. The student-
judge should stand away and careful-
j ly view the animal from the front,
| side, and rear.
I The score card allows 25 out of 100
I points for general appearance, of which
normal weight counts 5; form Is given
10, the specifications being straight
top and under line, deep, broad, low
set for breed, compact, well propor-
Under "quality," to which another
10 Is assigned, the scord card specifies :
Hair, fine; bone, fine, but strong; feat-
ures, fine, but not delicate; skin pink.
After the sheep has been inspected
from a distance, one should check up
his observations by going over the
animal's body with the hand, keeping
in mind the first impressions. Prac-
tice is necessary to get the correct
touch. Pounding and clawing are out
of order. Do not muss the fleece if
the animal has been prepared for ex-
The score card allows 12 points for
condition, comprising an even, deep,
firm flesh covering, with fullness in
shoulder and brisket, thick covering
over top of shouldres, back, rib, and
Points Noted in Judging.
Head and neck are given nine points,
of which five go for a head with clean-
cut, strong mouth, thin lips, large nos-
trils, large, clear eyes, alert look, short
face, broad forehead, alert and well-
spaced ears. Four (joints aru given
to a neck short, thick and smoothly
joined to the shoulder.
Ten points are assigned to the fore-
quarters of which eight may he given
to the shoulders. They should be com-
pact on top, smoothly joined with neck
and body, and well covered with flesh.
One point goes to a full, well-rounded,
and well-extended brisket, and one to
straight, short legs, set well apart.
The body may count 18 points—two
for deep, wide, full chest; four for
ribs well sprung, close, and thickly
covered; six for straight, broad back,
thickly and evenly covered with flesh;
six for wide, thick loin, well covered.
Seventeen points are given to perfect
hind quarters. Level, smooth hips,
wide apart, count one; long level, wide
rump, thick at dock, four; full, deep,
wide thighs, four; deep, firm, plump
twist. Joined well down on leg. five;
straight, short legs, wide apart, one.
The udder in ewes or the scrotum in
rams counts two if well formed.
Nine points are given to wool—three
for quantity, three for quality, and
three for condition.
YEAST NOT GOOD
FOR LAYING HENS
Preliminary Tests by Government
Egg Production Is Not Increased Be
cause Birds Soon Tire of the Mix-
ture When It Is Kept in a
(Prepared by the United States Department
Preliminary tests have been carried
on by the poultry husbandry division
of the United States Department of
Agriculture in the use of yeast as a
feed for laying hens, the theory be-
ing that this material was extremely
high in vltamines and particularly val-
uable in the dietary of laying hens.
In the initial test the yeast was dis-
solved In warm water, added to the
mash, and the mixture allowed to
stand for 24 hours until the yeast had
thoroughly permeated the feed. While
lhe liens ate this mash fairly well,
with the result that their egg produc-
tion was slightly Incneased for a short
period, apparently they soon tired of
the mixture and did not consume it
with a relish. Subsequently decreased
egg production resulted and the mor-
tality among the fowls which received
the yeast was noticeably higher than
the pens not receiving It.
It Is thought that this mortality
was due to changes occurring in the
mash which developed while It was be-
ing held in a moist condition for the
24-hour period previous to feeding,
rather than as a result of the yeast
itself. The moist mash was discon-
tinued and the experimental pens
were put on h dry mash containing
one per cent of dried fresh yeast. The
condition of the flock improved mate-
rially with this change, and the birds
soon resumed their normal appear-
ance, with fair egg production.
However, the egg yield was not
greater than that from check pens
without the yeast. Thereafter three per
cent of yeast which was air and sun-
dried and fed in a ground condition
was used in the mash without any
perceptible Increase in egg production.
These tests in the feeding of yeast
were not conducted on a very exten-
sive scale, not long enough to deter-
mine thoroughly Its value. The re-
sults were not promising and unless
some better method of feeding the
yeast Is found this product Is not
likely to be of much value for laying
Richer In Protein.
Sweet, clover, although slightly rich
er in protein than alfalfa antl re<l
clover, is not as good a bay plant us
either alfalfa or red clover.
Next time you
want to concen-
trate on a piece
of work just slip
¥ a stick of WRIGLEY'S
S between your teeth.
= It's a wonderful help
| in daily tasks —and
= sports as well.
places come easy,
gives you comfort
and poise—it adds
the zest that
A great deal
X, IP ^-
Wealth of Fertilizer In Coal.
A four-foot seam of coal contains
enough ammonium ..sulphate to fertil-
ize the land above It for more thun
DYED HER SKIRT. DRESS,
SWEATER AND DRAPERIES
Each package of "Diamond Dyes" con-
tains directions so simple any woman can
dye or tint her worn, shabby dresses,
skirts, waists, coats, stockings, sweaters,
coverings, draperies, hangings, everything,
even if she has never dyed before. Buy
"Diamond Dyes"—no other kind—then per-
fect home dyeing is sure because Diamond
Dyes are guaranteed not to spot, fade,
streak, or run. Tell your druggist whether
the material you wish to dye is wool or
silk, or whether it is linen, cotton or
Realities of matrimony are usually
less pleasing than the Illusions of love.
Gratitude has good eyes.
Comprehensive, at Least.
An Anglo-Indian doctor Instructed ■
native who was nursing one of the doc-
tor's patients to keep a written record
of the putlept's symptoms.
The doctor, on his next visit, found
the patient dead, but the written chart
was Immediately forthcoming. It read
11 :30 p. m.—Patient's life Is flitting
12:15 a. m.—Patient In the sink.
1:40 n. m.—Patient's life Is flown.
Ice Cream Soda for Two, Please.
He (thoughtfully)—Don't you Ilk*
that sort of person who says th«
right word nt the right time?
She (coyly)—Yes, especially whea
I'm dry and thirsty.
The experience a man buys Is sefc
dom up to the sample submitted.
A safe combination Is
"My beau he is particular,
About the way I'm dreued,
So Maggie uses Faultiest Starch,
So I can look my best."
ShSnlng-up Days Are Here
Its Shine Is Wonderful
restern (anada Offers
and has brought contentment and happiness to thou-
sands of home seekers and their families who have
settled on her FREE homesteads or bought land at
attractive price:.. They have established their own
homes and secured prosperity and independence.
In the great grain-gr< wirg sections of the prairie
provinces there is still to be had on easy terms
Fertile Land at $ 15 to $30 an Acre
—land similar to that which through many years
has yielded from 20 to 45 bushels of wheat
to the acre —oats, barley and flax also in great
abundance^ while raisins horae , cattle, sheep
and hogs is equally profitable. Hundreds of farm-
ers in Western Canada have raised crops in a single
season worth more than the whole cost of their
land. Healthful climate, good neighbors, churches,
schools, rural telephone, excellent markets and
shipping facilities. The climate and soil offer
inducements for almost every branch of
agriculture. The advantages for
Dairying, Mixed Farming
and Stock Raising
make a tremendous appeal to industrious set-
tlers wishing to improve their circumstances.
For flloBtrated literature, map*, description of farm
opportunities in Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberts
and British Columbia, reduced railway rata*.
P. H. HEWITT
2012 Main St., Kansas City, Mo.
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Denison, Mrs. E. A. The Lexington Leader (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 31, No. 26, Ed. 1 Friday, November 4, 1921, newspaper, November 4, 1921; Lexington, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc110909/m1/3/: accessed January 19, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.