Farmers' Champion (Elgin, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 50, Ed. 1, Wednesday, September 23, 1914 Page: 2 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
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TOO ILLTO WORK
JACKS FOR DIFFERENT TYPES OF MARES !F0R B0ARDN6 SCH00L
5RL WARDROBE NEEDS -0T
A Weavk Narrcws Stffl
RMtond to HeaJtk hj Ly
atia E. KaJrJwa. . Vf-
Kaaoa Mlm. "I an gU& to My
L)dUE. Plnkhatn's Vegetable
Lomnoaail Mi don
or for m taaa
anything- ks sad I
bad the beat pbysl-
dan here. I m eo
weak and Dervoae
that I amid not do
ay work tad suf-
fered with pains low
down in my right
tide for a year or
more. I took Lydia
E. Ptakham'a Vege
table Compound aod now I feel like a
different person. I beliere there k
nothing like Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege-
table Compoond for weak women and
young girU and I woald be gUd if I
could Influence anyone to try the medi-
cine 5or I know it will 5o all and much
more than it U claimed to do." Mrs.
Cuuu Fiunks R. F. D. No. 1 Maple-
crett Farm Kaaota Minn.
Women who ssffar from thoae dis-
tressing ilia peculiar to their aez shook!
tie convinced of the ability of Lydia E.
Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound to re-
tor their health by the many genuine
and truthful testimonials we are con-
ataatly publishing In the newspapers.
If yon hare the lljfttteat doubt
Mat Lydta E. IMBkham'a Vegetav
Me Comparand will help you. write
(eatifldeBttel) Lyaa Maaa for ad-
Tlce. Your letter will oe apeaed
read and aaawered by a wonta
awl hold la strict confidence.
To Cool a Bum
tha Fire Out
Batsam of Mynli
M Sites 1I4B. Jtfg!
Make the Liver
Do it Duty
Nine time In ten when the liver M
right the stomach and bowela are right
awl a lary liver
w IU duty.
aad Distress After EaMag.
SMALL PILL SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
Genuine must bear Signature
"Lovo levels all things" quoted the
"Yea ovorythlng but heads" cor.
reeled the fool.
Ten amile for a nickel. Alwaya buy Tied
Croaa IUII lllue; hare beautiful clear white
Hotter an ounce of did than a pound
of going to do.
When a man got fresh he's spoiling
for a fight.
Keep Down Uric Add
DrieaeM lia soim foraaad laaldeoar bodies
la diaeatla earula fouda especially toaat.
aa4 fcf Um kraia e of nerve aa aiaecM
mmt uuu lbs aerrae aulM
alio Hu h hnu gmveL harden
i la overseese
Mra J. Bocklie
lit E. Itlh St.
Oklahoma U 1 1 r
Ukla. aara) "Tat
ein acroaa mjr
ack aa Urrlbla
aapeclallr afttr a
batd dar'a work. I
oi rteuxa aad
aarvoua aad mora
Inya frit tlrad and
tun down llaforo
I had llnlahftd ona
hs of Doan't Kld
bailor and soon tha
palna and othr
allmanls It ft ma.
Mr h'alth haa Im-
and I can't b too
aralalul to Uoaa'a
it i II r I Ian 'fcaaa ttt ari
Gt aviTALO m. t.
lyaJmy am Neck.
awl aJlTlirwil lafrrk.
.aflBafafafafaTafJ bbitti r
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lBBBBBBBBBBBBBalBBBBreBBBBBBH7 b- daBBBBBBBat''J
BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBWBBaBBBBBwawH v f
The South la the home of the mule. These animal thrive In tha open win-
ter and summer and are asldom fed any grain until old enough for
market The above specimen la due of a team that brcught S550 In
The mule Is a composltt and a won-
derfully successful one revealing
many of the bst qualities of horse
aod ass and It Is in this light that he
must be viewed. In the South where
mares are mostly light and well bred
with hard dense bone the heavy
somewhat coarsn Jack succeeds but
he Is of doubtful value In the North
where many lunk-headed coarse soft-
boned marcs will be bred to him.
Young mules In the North seldom
undergo tbo forced feeding of the
South aa weanlings and the best re-
sults come from large mares but they
should bavs quality aud If they
lack It should be furnished by apry
Occasionally onco In a blue moon
a sire will be found that will beget
good foala from most any kind of fe-
male. Such prepotent males are very
HARVESTING THE SOY BEANS
Crop Should B Cut When Pods Are
Little Mcie Than Half Devalopad
Manner of Thrashing-
When Intended for hay tho soy bean
should bo cut when tbo pods are a
little more than halt developed. It
left longer the stems become woody.
Harvest It the same as clover but
give It more time to cure. In favor-
able weather you can mow tbo crop
one day take It Into windrows the
next and put It Into small cocks the
third day. Usually It Is best not to
put It In the barn until two or Uiree
In harvesting soy beans for aeed It
Is best to use the mower with a side
delivery attachment which clears the
track for the team on the next round.
It the ctop la planted in rows a spe-
cial arrangement may be needed to
keep tho sickle bar high enough that
It won't drag.
Cut tliu seed crop as soon as the
pods are ripe. At this tlmo most of
tbo leaves will have turned yellow
and many will have fallon off. You
can stack or thresh the crop soon
Soy beans are throshod with a com-
mon threshing machine running the
cylinder at about half the speed used
In threshing oata and with most of
the concave teeth removed and a
board put In In place of tho lower
concave. A mnchlne fitted this way
will du clean work without crushing
many of the beans. A corn shredder
can also bo used with satisfaction for
tbroablng aoy beans.
KeeD the farm separator clean In
side aud out.
U buying new milk utensils ae that
all Jolnta are smoothly soldered.
Heap the heifer intended for tha
ialry la thrifty growing condition.
Test your milk. It la not quantity
to much aa quality that counta.
vm t town bad butter keepa
longer tbaa good butter. Do you ae
tha point T
Care should be taken to never over-
work butter or tha grain will be
Tho good dairyman finds satisfac-
tion In the excellent quality of bit
product aa well aa in ta money U
scarce and seldom for sale but the;
are worth bunting by those with Infe
rjor mares to breed who desire to
Improve their stock.
So mi mares are very Inferior but
their foals alwaya resemblea the sire
the mare lacking any stamp that Im-
presses Itself on the foal. They are
valuable for a first cross though their
progeny la to be mistrusted In regu-
lar breeding the mares" poor quality
often cropping up In succeeding gener-
ations. There are few really good Jacka; or
maybe there are plenty of good Jacks
but unsulted to get mules which la the
purpose for which we need them and
it la worth while to hunt one that haa
proven himself a valuable aire for the
number of mules haa greatly Increased
and buyers pick them much closer
than In former years.
GOOD FEED RACK FOR SHEEP
Device Shown In Illustration Excludea
Dirt and Chaff From Wool Grain
or Hay Not Wasted.
(fly ArtTHUR W. MASON' )
I enclose photo of a sheep feeding
rack that has proven very successful
In feeding sheep In keeping the chaff
and dirt from the wool enabling ua to
get two cents above the market aa
there was absolutely no chaff In the
wool on the backs or necks of tbo
No feed either hay or grain Is
wasted aa It works on the hopper
Idea all seed and fine teavea dropping
A Good Feed Rack.
Into the tight bottom whero the sheep
can easily get It without pulling the
wool from the necks and In feeding
grain the sheep do not waste any aa
thoy cannot get their feet Into It.
A rack 16 feet long will accommo-
date 25 Bhecp without crowding aud
can be tilled with hay white the sheep
are at the rack and not chaff them up
as Is the result with other racks.
A cooperative dairy at Soreslna
Italy controls 4000 milch cows has
160 farmers aa members pays four
and one-half to five and one-halt cents
a quart for milk and disposes of (be
finished butter at approximately twenty-six
cents a pound. Drown Swiss
cattle are used. Tha Influence of tbta
co-operative dairy baa served to In-
crease the production of milk under
better management Milk must show
throo per cent fat Erary Member must
own one share for every cow. Halt
or more of tha cows an Imported
from Swlturland at aa average prlev
Lose of Farm Products.
Tha government estimates that In
addition to t5w losa of 100000000 In
the cereal crops the loaa on vegetables
Is 15:1000000 on fruit 127000000 and
on other crops enough morn to bring
tho total toss up to ir.so.ono.ooo by
Insects all In a tingle year.
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ii j- w - i-jfu hierkj m -bbbbkmi:u
Ceetly or Ineapenalve. th Main
Thing la That Articles Provided
Are of the Right Kind and
How costly or mexpenstte the
clothes wbicb the young girl ulll take
to boarding school should be must
dep-nd somewhat upon the clothes
allowance of each
Individual girt but
even more Impor-
tant li tb ques-
tion of the rules
of the school tbat
she Is about to
schools are very
strict as to the
(Implicit; of th
pupils dress and
others are quite
much to the choice
of the scholar
will need one-halt
dozen pairs of
e veryday weir
IMIo thread will
b more latlnfac-
lory than silk and
for dressy wear
an extra pair of
hlte and anoth-
er of blsck silk
may li added.
Black Oatln and
One-hi.'f dozen undershirts six pairs
of dri.-.'i six corset covers three
petticoats three pairs of shoes a pair
of slippers a long kimono two pairs
of gloves two hats a dark coat suit
a separate top coat one or two serge
dresses an afternoon dress of silk an
Informal dinner dress and an evening
dress of some sheer material six sep-
The question of laundry work Is al
ways one that Is more or less difficult
and the fact that one Is away at school
does not solve the difficulty There
fore everything that can be done to
simplify the work will add much to
ones peace of mind later on. All
clothes must be plainly marked with
one's Initials and It It Is possible to
have the whole name on each garment
It Is much better.
This may be done
with an Indelible
pencil on a part
of the garment
where It will not
be seen when It
Is worn but
where It will be
easily seen by
when sho Is sort-
ing out the
clothes to return
them. In addition
to marking the
name on stock-
ings each pair
should be markod
so tbat they may
be easily paired.
The new and
that are so much
used for under-
surely be given
a place among the schoolgirls' lin-
gerie. These materials are inexpen
sire wear well and last but not least
In their far or. Is the fact that when
laundoied thoy do not require Iron-
ing. That they can be sent from the
laundry simply tubbed and dried ne-
cessitates much less work and natur-
ally Incurs less expense which most
girls will tako Into consideration. It Is
always nice tn feel that one may be
liberal In changing one'a underclothes
NEW CORSET WILL BE LIKED
Better Adapted to the Figure Than
Any That Has Been Designed
The new high bust corset which
comes four Inches above the waist
lino and Is Just high enough to form a
support for the base of the bust. Is
the corset to bo worn with the new
style bodices. The top Is Just full
enough for the flesh to rest easily In-
side the corset. Then there will be
no pushing up nf tho bust no com-
pressing of the diaphragm.
There la a great difference between
the old and tho new style of hlgh-bust
corsets. To preserve tho large alt
which Is still fashionable these new
corsets are made with a full back.
Sorre also have small gussets under-
neath each shoulder blade while oth-
ers have sufficient fullness to form a
ripple at the top. The skirt of these
crrsetB Is long over the thighs In the
back with a slightly shortened Una
in front the flat bark and the large
waist with a alight curve at the elde-
fronka. The matoriala are soft and
pliable and (be baaing light.
Tha reaaon for the change of cut
of corsets la the aeml fitting character
of tjye fashionable dreasea and walsta
which makes necessary corsets which
hold tha boat la a slightly higher posi-
tion. These dresses are not tight but
they are serai-fitted with a dart over
the butt to accentuate tha curve
whether the garment fits tnugly or
Those bodlcea are In several styles.
Borne are buttoned straight In front
Kith plain front aectlona which are
darted and aavs underarm gores.
reduced by laving materials that dc
not require Ironing then one may In
dulge In u-e luxury of frequenl
SMARTNESS IN PARIS STYLES
Two Fascinating Drssata Intended for
Evening Wear Have Undeniable
Qualities of Chle.
From Paris one learns of an evening
dress a delicate mixture of rose-
colored souffle de sole and tull bead-
ed with brown with which was min-
gled brown chantllly lace. The cor
eage. In brown souffle do tulle was
completed with bretelles consisting of
large cabochons of brown glass and
a gold ribbon showed at the decollete.
From the tunic of very novel thape
hung garlands of brown beads while
the time beads were rolled around the
tulle to form little winged sleeves.
Another toilette quite up to date In
Its mixture of styles and also easy to
wear was of apricot taffeta draped In
the manner we see In engravings of
the eighteenth century. The corsage
was a kind of wide fichu of gauze
striped with gold and silver blch
wsi taken round and crossed at the
back below the hips. A corselet of
sliver threw Its transparence like a
broad band around the waist.
Ultl. this toilette the 187S high coif-
fure was worn and In It was a knot of
black velvet. Above the elbow at the
wrist and at the neck was repeated
the same black velvet knot. Nothing
could be more entirely feminine than
these little details which are alone
sufficient to Indicate the refinement of
This model by Qrunwaldt Is made
along the lines of the summer coats.
It It of broadtail cut very full with
short ruffled skirt. Collar and cuffs
Fur Faahlons Decided.
Fur fashions are already decided.
Smalt neckpieces of fox marten and
lynx also fur fancies In ermine and
white coney are to be In great (Ionian J.
Ilroad stoics of seal or muskrut are to
Others are In surplice effects the
crossover pieces being drawn tightly
over the bust. High girdles are also
In fashion which are of the same
height all around reaching a point
even with the base of the bust. Some-
times the girdle ta drawn In at the
front. Again It may have buttons
from tho top of the lower edge. Over
these fitted girdles the bust would
fall loosely If It were not supported
by the curset.
There nro also low-bust cr-sets for
the slender and compact figures which
will wear garments sultablo for them.
There are also models designed es-
pecially for dancing which have a
shorter skirt In front and elaatlc In-
serts In the back. The tops or theso
are low and there Is an elastic band
around the top edge from side to aide.
For the schoolgirl there are low and
medium-sized corset walsta with long
corset skirts and front steel fatten-
ing. These corset waists so closely
resemble the regular corset tbat
young girls feel quite satisfied with
For a girl who has to count pennies
there are many combination frocks
which are a saving.
Not long ago at a sals of odd lengths
of summer fabrics such an economist
picked up a remnant of cotton crepe a
dollar quality being sold at half price.
Bit yards mads her a separate skirt
and a bodice and oversklrt combined
to wear with the skirt like coat. Detng
teparate the drest launders well; be-
sides she aleo ran across some flow-
ered voile with a border also a rem-
nant. Four yards or this was enough
to make another separate belted-tunic
for wear over the same crepe skirt
SMART FALL COAT
of hoasewires who
B ase It and know it.
I aM MvSargaa't BsanSaTbwCakansl. ka I
sm MMMiaJ-aata wMtaaaf-SMa last laaaa.
ltd U tl.M
as. do t
YOU CAB SATI MOsTIY BT
WKAKOrO W. L DOUOLAS HOBf:
For 81 nui W. Xk Soualaa baa aiuraalaad the
w Hnnfl nia name na ua latau anca)
pad on tha aala bafora lh ahoes laava thaeae-
M l.aw Mnil1 1
tnaa. and lha hlah armila lMlliranaMl.Du mtA ihM
onrfmtaail vhy thr look batiar SI Naur hold Uwir
"'.V. mlS "aaj lonier itian other makaa fw Uw prtom.
If tha W. I. iknalai ahoaa tn net tor aala ta roar
rltlnltf antr dim (roin fKHorT.Rhoaa aant eracy-
wbara. r-oeusa tn In lha II H. Write Iter Ulna.
trmly4'at bpln ho to order by mail.
W. L. Dobin.aallifaDaikSI.llroaioaVMaab
A fiOOD COMPLEXION
the beauty powder comprened with beating
agaats you will never be annoyed by pim-
ples blackheads or facial blemishes. If
not satisfied after thirty days' trial your
dealer will exchange for Joe in other goods.
Zona has satisfied for twenty years try it
at our risk. At dealers or mailed joe
MM .OMPAIY WICHITA. KAISAS
Every man has a hobby and every
woman two or three.
After a girl gets to bo about so old
she makes a bonfire of thu baby pi
ture ot bersolf taken In a washbowl.
Accounting for It.
"That girl hatt n swelled head."
"Tluit's only because she wears such
area SM tsrst other IttmsfCH Weal Oars
Tha wont catta no mattar of how Ions atanStaSa
era curad by lha arandarhl old raUabla Dr.
Porter's Antlaaptla HeaUna OIL M raHsvse
Pain and Mialaatthaaama lima HalesMJB.
"What made the canoo tip overt"
"Heggy carelessly placed his pi pa
In one side of his mouth." .
How Ta Oiva QuMaa Ta TtiBiriB
tlBRILlNB Is the iraga-aaatkaaaesivaataaa
aa I lo taka aad dost a tmt aha iToZtC
CUUraa taka U aad asm kaew a) is MastaT
AUo saaMtaHf adapted a. eeataa weiaasaV
tsks ardlaary Oaialaa. Dees aa aavatsMa tar
eaaas aarooaaaaaa sor rfcutaa la tsaasts Try
t lha nasi Maw roa aeadOaMM fee tar Mr
aata. Ask (or MitN Htataal aaakata. Ths
am naaiuas M rmra M oatua. si I
Shams tn Him.
"What Is your friend so states.
"Seems his wife Is marooned la
rope." Louisville CoarlerJotiraal.
Wkaaavar Van Nasal a diiia '
Ths Old Standard Grove's
chill Tonic Is equally TsJasMe aa
General Toaie Mcaaaa It frtetaias -tha
Well knows tnnle nmnarlU ml ntttaBkara
aad IRON. It acts aa lha Llvar. aWVts
nt Malaria. Barkhss the Btoea aai
aC B fM!tML
arasras ap saa warn Bystssa. Mi
t rJ. ' J.
ltd. i at
V fkVft "r
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Farmers' Champion (Elgin, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 50, Ed. 1, Wednesday, September 23, 1914, newspaper, September 23, 1914; Elgin, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc69575/m1/2/: accessed July 6, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.