The Supply Republican (Supply, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 23, 1919 Page: 3 of 8
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Cost Only a Trifle Compared to Pos-
sible Benefit to Be Derived—“Ye
Happy Fields, Unknown to Noise and
Strife, The Kind Rewarders of In-
dustrial Life"—John Gay.
• There are thousands today looking
for farms to buy, and with the hun-
dreds of thousands of acres offered for
sale, there is no lack of opportunities.
But there are all classes of lands, good,
bad, and indifferent, much of each.
The government of the Dominion of
Canada has no land for sale, but with-
in the boundaries of the Dominion
there are unlimited acres of choice
land owned by railway and land com-
panies and private individuals. It
holds no brief for any, nor are nny
of them clients. But it is to the in-
terest of the Dominion to have the hun-
dreds of thousands of acres placed un-
der cultivation, for every acre thus cul-
tivated adds to the revenue which helps
pay the government of the country. It
is with the purpose of setting fortli
the agricultural advantages that Can-
ada, especially Western Canada, pos-
sesses, that attention is drawn to tire
fact. The purpose is to place before
the reader truthful statements, and
advise Hie prospective settler as to
the necessity to investigate and in-
spect, leaving to his own deduction the
matter of his selection. Once he de-
cides, the government will render him
any further information necessary as
to location, prices and value of land,
and assist him iu every way possible to
Tiie cost of a trip to Western Can-
ada, to any portion of the three prov-
inces—Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta—specially indicated in this
work, is but a trifle compared with the
benefits that a personal inspection may
give. Therefore the advice is to do
so. Low rates on railways will be ar-
ranged and every opportunity afforded
for giving the country a thorough and
careful examination. It may be that
you wish an improved farm,, all ready
for occupation and cultivation; you
may want raw prairie, which only re-
quires plowing and the other prepara-
tion necessary for a seed bed, leaving
it to yourself to erect your buildings,
sink your well, prepare your garden,
and ascertain how close you are to
school, church, town and market. You
may wish lo go into mixed farming,
v^nhinlng the raising of stock with the
‘ — /owing of grain. In this case you
will look out for some shelter from
sun, wind and storm, and want a farm
a portion of which may be cultivated
for grain, and pasture fields connected
with it. You may mnke this out of the
aK-ripen level prairie, but you will do bet-
\ ter to secure a partially wooded lot,
where water and pasture are already
at hand. You may wish to go into the
raising of cattle, or sheep alone; then
you will care less for the open prairie,
but select something that may cost you
less in the more northerly districts.
No matter what you may want, unless
it be land upon which to grow cotton,
bananas or other tropical or semi-trop-
ical products, your Inspection trip will
reveal to you that Western Canada pos-
sesses possibilities beyond which any
literature you may read advises you.—
“What made t lie witness so mad on
the standV’- “I guess it was the cross-
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, that famous old remedy
for infants und children, and see that it
In Use for Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher’B Castoria
His Facial Handicap.
Ilomel'elgh—“I told my barber to or-
der a new mug for me.” Smart—“I
don’t blame you, with that one."
Gun> pimples, headache, 'oad breath by taking
May Apple, Aloe, Jalap rolled Into a tiny sugar
pill called Doctor Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. Ad*.
“It is a pleasure to see a driver so
gentle with a horse.*’
“He's hauling nitroglycerin.”
KIDNEY TROUBLE OFTEN
CAUSES SERIOUS BACKACHE
When your back aches, and your blad-
der and kidneys seem to be disordered,
go to your nearest drug store and get a
bottle of Dr. Kilmer’s Swamp-Root. It
ia a physician’s prescription for ailmen’s
of the kidneys and bladder.
It has stood the test of years and has
a reputation for quickly and effectively
giving results in thousands of cases.
This preparation so very effective, has
been placed on sale everywhere. Get a
bottle, medium or large size, at your near-
However, if you wish first to test this
preparation send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer
& Oo., Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample
bottle. When writing be sure and men-
tion this paper.—Adv.
The world has no time for a vision-
siry man until after lie gets there.
In order to win success a ram must
fail in love with his work.
When Your Eyes Need Care
Try Murine Eye Remedy
No Smarting —Just Hye Comfort. 80 cents at
Druggists or mail. Write for b'roe Hye Book.
ICDBI5S in REMEDY CO.,CH1CAUO
(special information Service, Unlie-U states Department of Agriculture.)
\ HAT MEAT INSPECTION MEANS TO HOUSEWIFE
A Bird in the Hand
(Special Information Service, United States Department of Agriculture.)
BETTER FEEDING INCREASES EGG YIELDS
Sausage Department In One of the Big Packing Houses and the Blue Label
Which Is Stamped on Inspected Products.
Some of the Ways the Unite i
States Safeguards the
LOOK FOR INSPECTION TAG
Products Containing Meat as Well as
Cuts Must Pass Inspection—
Many Women Now Being
Used as Meat Inspectors.
The up-to-date housewife is no long-
er ignornnt or Indifferent to the neees-^
slty of buying clean and wholesome
food for her family. Few realize, how-
ever, to what extent the efforts of our
government have been responsible for
the bulk of the foods sold today being
clear and untainted. With many foods,
particularly meat, there formerly was
no way of ascertaining whether they
were free from disease and dirt. One
could only trust and hope as to their
Look for the inspection Brand.
All tills lias changed with meat since
1000, when the meat inspection act
went into effect. There Is still un-
inspected meat on the market, but the
United States government, through the
department of agriculture, has made It
possible for you to buy, if you choose,
that which was clean and free from
disease and decomposition, when it
left the packing house. There is no
involved method in getting this kind
of meat. All that is necessary is to
make sure thnt the blue Inspection
brand—“U. S. Inspd. & Psd”—is
stamped on the carcass from which
your cut is taken. This federnl in-
spection, under the bureau of animal
Industry, is carried on only in pack-
ing houses which have an interstate
or foreign trade. Some states and
municipalities also require meat In-
spection in their packing houses.
The brand which is shown In the
illustration is a guarantee that the
meat Is wholesome and that- the car-
cass was handled in a cleanly manner.
In the case of meat products the In-
spection legend on the label insures
that no harmful dyes, preservatives,
chemicals or deleterious substances
were used—all points of much Interest
to the housewife.
As there is no practical method of
microscopic inspection which is even
approximately effective for tiie detec-
tion of trichinae, it is not safe to eat
pork which has not been cooked well,
and so the government advises that ail
pork should be well cooked, otherwise
it may cause disease known as triehl-
nesis. Few In this country eat it in
an uncooked form, but for the pork
products which may be eaten uncooked
by consumers who are ignorant or
careless of the dangers of die raw
product, the government requires offi-
cial establishments to subject all such
pork products to processes which de-
stroy the trichinae.
The canned meats put out by the
packing companies having an inter-
state or foreign trade are also in-
spected, and if Mrs. Housewife will
take the time to read the labels on
those inspected cans, she will find It
well worth her while. Printed on them
are just what the product is nnd the
exact weight. In the instance of fat,
if the price per pound has been ascer-
tained beforehand, she can tell by the
label whether she has bought and paid
for a full two pounds, or whether the
can lacks a few ounces. The label
tells the story.
Make Over Old Clothes.
Thrift is the watchword of the na-
tion this year, and one of the most
practical ways hi which this campaign
is being forwarded is work for the con-
servation of clothes being done hy
home demonstration agents of the
United States department of agricul-
ture. Economical persons always have
made over material which had wear
left in it, but many who could hardly
afford It have bought new garments in
the past because of their lack of
knowledge of how to remodel old ones.
Home demonstration agents of the
department of agriculture and the
state agricultural colleges do not in-
tend thnt this shall be the excuse with
any In their districts who have old
material which Is worth remodeling.
At Lincoln, Neb., the mayor donated
space in the city hall for the work in
remodeling clothes. This room is un-
der the supervision of the home dem-
onstration agent nnd her assistants.
When their work takes them else-
where, it is In charge of trained volun-
teers. Posters advertising this work
are being used extensively.
Long tables made from hoards and
sawhorses are used to spread the gar-
ments on. Good patterns nnd some at-
tractive tnnde-over garments to serve
as models are at hand, and ad-
vice is given on how to put to new
uses nny garments thnt are brought In.
The work is proving both useful and
Filling a Feed Hopper. Chickens Like This Feed-Yourself Plan and Results
Show That It Is More Economical Than It Would at First Seem.
NO BEST FEEDS
FOR HEN FLOCKS
Simplest Mixtures and Home-
Grown Grains Should Usual-
ly Be Selected.
GREEN FEED IS IMPORTANT
Protein for One Day.
A family consisting of father and
mother, both dping moderately active
muscular work, nnd three young chil-
dren, need at least three quarts ol
milk a day and not less than one
pound of meat or other complete pro
tein foods, weighing ns they come from
the market, or their equivalent in more
rnilk. The extra milk may be whole
or skim or buttermilk.
CONVENIENT TABLE FOR USE IN MAKING QUICK DOUGHS AND
Cut out and paste In your book of recipes the following table. It is n
basic one for quick doughs. You can vary nny recipe for batter or soft dough
as much as you please by the addition of nuts, fruits, seasonings and differ-
ent flours, but the proportions of liquid, flour and baking powder do not
vary greatly. The measurements are nil level ones.
Any cook who understands the putting together of bntters and doughs
may save time by using this table instead of looking up recipes.
Quick Dougha—General Proportions.
Flour. Powder. Liquid. Shortening. Sugar. Eggs.
Griddle cakes ...... 3 cups 3 teaap. 2 cups 2 tablesp. 1 tablesp. 1 or 2
Mufttns ............ 2 cups 4 teasp. 1 cup 1 tablesp. .......... ......
Mu ft! ns (richer)---- 3 cups 2 or 3 teasp. \ cup 2 or 4 tablesp. V4-cup 1 or 2
C-aHe ...............AVi cups 2 teasp. Mi cup 4 tablesp. % cup 1 or 2
Doughnuts ......... 3 cups 2 teasp. H cup .......... H cup 1
Cookies ............. 2 cups 2 teasp. 14 cup 4 tablesp. % cup Mi to 1
Tea biscuit ....... 2 cups 3 teasp. 2-J cup 1 tablesp. .......... ......
Shortage ........... 3 cups 3 teasp. 2-1 cup 4 tablesp. .......... ......
.............. 3 cups ........ % cup 8 tablesp........... ......
Poultryman Should Provide Bulk and
Payability in Daily Diet—Ground
Grains and Beef Scrap in
There is no best feed or combina-
tion of feeds for poultry, but results
in good yields depend almost as much
upon the ability of the feeder and the
methods of feeding as on tiie kinds of
grains, say poultry specialists of the
United States department of agricul-
ture. The practical application of sci-
ence iu poultry feeding, they add, is
to know about what proportion of pro-
tein, carbohydrates and fats gives good
feeding results und then to use rough-
ly this relative proportion in making
feeds according to their price and
availability. Mineral mutter, bulk and
puLutubility, and in winter u green
feed, are necessary la the ration to
give good results.
The simplest feed mixtures nud
home-grown grains should usually he
selected, the rations varying with
changes in the market price of the
grains. It is udvisnble for most poul-
try raisers to mix their own feeds, as
in this way they can control the pro-
portion of tiie various Ingredients and
obtain tiie precise mixture that they
desire. If, however, one desires to
purchase prepared feeds, information
concerning tiie different commercial
articles may usually be secured from
tiie state experiment station. Most ex-
periment stations will analyze poul-
try feeds and report on the different
commercial preparations sold by deal-
ers in their states.
Five Classes of Feeds.
Poultry feeds may be divided for
convenience into live general classes:
First, grains, both whole and cracked;
second, ground grains, fed in the form
of n mash; third, meat feeds; fourth,
mineral feeds; and fifth, green feeds.
Corn, cracked corn, wheat and wheat
screenings, outs, barley, rye, nnd buck-
wheat are tiie principal grains, while
of the ground feeds there nre corn-
meal and corn chop, corn and cob meal,
wheat bran, middlings, shorts and low-
grade flour, oatmeal, oat flour and
ground or crushed onts, and mixed
feeds. In the meat feeds, or feeds sup-
plying animal protein, are beef scrap,
fish scrap, meat meal, ground green
bone, and various forms of milk; while
bone meal, dry bone, oyster shells, und
grit make itp the mineral feeds and,
with charcoal nnd green feeds, com-
plete the common feeding materials.
Mnny ground feeds, which are by-
products of the common grains, are
used to good advantage in feeding, In
comldnation with grain and beef scrap.
Ground grains and meat feeds aro
more forcing than the whole grains
commonly used, while the combination
of the whole grains with the ground
feeds makes a more economical feed
and a better balanced ration than the
whole grains alone. The feed ele-
Grit is essential to the health
of fowls nnd to economy in feed- :$
S ing. Grit takes the place of
teeth in preparing the feed for
further digestion and is required
$i for the proper preparation of $:
feed in the gizzard. When the $:
feed is not properly taken care
of in this organ an undue strain |
is thrown on the fowl's system.
often resulting In disease, and
S': also allowing much of the nutri-
i;:- ment to pass through the bird’s
body without being absorbed.
In every pen or yard a box of
:-:i grit should be kept.
Muffs Small, Cuffs Big.
The newest muffs are as small ns a
child’s, this characteristic being due to
the enormous fur cuffs appearing on
many coats and dresses. The little
'muffs are not always made entirely of
fur, but sometimes chiffon or velvet is
combined with the pelts. Often a mere
fur strip is handed with frills of the
other materials forming the ends.
Along with this sort of muff some
smart neckpieces are being shown,
made also of fur and the other fabric.
A favored model seems to be a cape-
like collar fastening at one side, and
finished with satin bows ending in a
fur ball or pompon to tie the two sides
Beaver and nutria have been for a
long time the fur for children's gar-
ments. Now light gray squirrel is
used almost as much. Imitation furst
like beaver plush, are used on the less
expensive coats. The newer chil-
dren’s coats nearly all have a collar of
fur and perhaps a baud on the cuffs.
silks in very fine cross-stitches. After
the whole thing Is finished, the canvas
threads are pulled nnd the bag mount-
ed on one of the new metal or bone
Instead of Beads.
A bag thnt at first glance would ap-
pear to be one of the lovely al lover
beaded affairs is a matter of em-
broidery only. One of the canvas pat-
terns that are sold for the bendwork
is evidently the foundation for such a
bag. It Is basted upon a stout linen
or sateen and over it cross-stitches
and running stitches follow the color
and design ns closely as possible. The
background is filled in with running steel buckle. These pumps come In
stitches of a neutral-toned cheuille. j black, bronze, suede and In velvet and
The design Is worked out in colored [ satin.
For wear with smart afternoon
dresses there Is a new pump on long,
graceful lines with n high French heel
and finished at the front by a cut
From Suffering by Getting
Her Lydia E. Pinkham's
Pittsburgh, Pa.—“ For many months
I was not able to do iny work owing to
____a weakness which
nnd headaches. A
friend called m y
attention to one of
three bottles of
V egetable Com-
pound for me.
After taking two
bottles I felt fine
nnd my troubles caused by that weak-
ness are a thing of the past. All women
who suffer as I did should try Lydia E.
Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound.”—
Mrs. Jas. Roiirberg, 620 Knapp St,
N. S., Pittsburgh. Pa.
Women who suffer from any form of
weakness, as indicated by displacements,
inflammation, ulceration, irregularities,
backache, headaches, nervousness or
“the bluee,” should accept Mrs. Rohr-
berg’s suggestion and give Lydia E.
Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound a
For over forty years it has been
correcting such ailments. If you have
mysterious complications write for
advice to Lvdia E. Pinkh&m Medicine
Co., Lynn, Ml
meats are usually cheaper In the
ground than in the whole grains, as
the former are by-products of mnny
of the grains used for human consump-
tion. Ground grains and beef scrap,
In combination, either wet or dry,
make wliut is called a “mash." These
by-products are higher In protein than
most of the common grains, so that
a balanced ration is secured by com-
bining whole grains with tiie mnsh.
Some of the ground grains, such as
bran and middlings, add a large per-
centage of bulk to the ration, which is
Animal protein Is considered essen-
tial to the best results in feeding. Most
poultry men feed meat In some form,
or fish scraps, w hile suburban poultry
keepers either feed this product or
table scraps; but few farmers buy any
meat feed. Some form of feed con-
taining animal protein must lie sup-
plied if any eggs nre to be obtained
in the winter. Skim milk or butter-
milk Is available on many farms, and
where it is not it would probably pny
most farmers to buy beef scrap or some
other ment feed. Fowls on free range
on the farms pick up bugs and in-
sects during part of the year, which
furnish this protein feed, so that the
use of additional meat feeds is regu-
lated by Individual conditions. Fowls
closely confined need more animal feed
than those on n good range; and in
a cold climate, where no hugs or in-
I sects are available during several win-
ter months, more animal feed must
be supplied than In sections where the
winters nre mild.
Balanced Ration for Poultry.
A well-balanced, simple ration may
be mnde of equal parts, hy weight, of
wheat, cracked corn, nnd onts fed
twdee dally, usually In the morning and
at night. The grain may be either
scattered on the range in summer and
in the litter in the poultry house in
winter, or fed In the house throughout
the year. It should he supplemented
with n wet or dry mash of two parts
of cornrneal and one part each of
wheat bran, middlings, nnd beef scrap.
One feed of mash may he fed at any
flme during the day and the grain fed
for the other two meals. Regulate the
proportions of grain nnd mush so that
the h<w\ will consume about equal parts
of each. About one quart of grain
daily should be fed to every 16 Leg-
horn hens, or to 13 general purpose
hens, such as the Plymouth Rocks,
with an equal weight of mash. This
amount, however, varies, and should
be regulated by the feeder, as the hens
should he eager for each meal. Leg-
horns will eat about 55 pounds of grain
and tnash iu » year, and Plymouth
Rocks or liens of the general-purpose
class, about 75 pounds.
Diversion for All.
“How fortunate;” exclaimed the su-
perior small boy Whose father was
working on a miniature engine.
“YVlint dou you mean, ‘how fortu-
nate !’ ’’
“That our tastes in toys are so sim-
No Worm* In a Healthy Child
All children troubled with worms bars an an-
Wealthy oolor, which Indicate poor h’.ood, and as a
rr.lo, there in more or lews ntomach disturbance.
UllOVH’8 TAHTHLMHfl chill TONIC given regularly
for two or three weeks w'.ll enrich the blood. Im-
prove the dlKeatlon, and act as a General Htrength-
enlng Tonic to the who.e system. Nature will then
throw off or dispel the worms, and the Child will be
in purfect health. Pleasant to take. (Wc per bottle
A Mean Hint.
“Miss Maude’s complexion is so
smooth.” “Why shouldn't it be when
site uses the best grease paint?"
The charm of a bathroom Is its spot-
lessness. Ry the use of Red Cross Bull
Blue, all cloths and towels retaiu tlieir
whiteness until worn out. 5c.
Sword Deadlier Than Gun.
In spite of tiie long casualty lists of
tiie present war, fought with all the
fiendish contrivances of modern
science, the destruction of life is uot
so great in proportion to earlier wars
When soldiers fought hand-to-hnnd.
The most denilly of nil weapons was
the Roman short sword. Caesar re-
ported that, at tiie battle ho fought
near Namur, his soldiers slew 60,000
of tiie Nervil. There were no wound-
ed when the weapon was 1 lie short
sword. As men began to fight at long-
er range, the death lists grew shorter.
It Is an axiom of modern war that It
costs a marksman his own weight in
lend to kill one of the enemy.—Peo-
ple’s Home Journal.
Very unsatisfactory was the product
of a young-lawyer’s first brief. When
the verdict had been given In his fa-
vor his client asked his eloquent advo-
cate how much he owed him.
“Oil, say $25,” was the nnswer.
“Twenty-five dollars,” exclaimed the
disrate, “thnt's very high. Won’t you
let tne off with five?”
“No; $25 or nothing," was the coun-
“Well, then." said his client, “I would
rather pay nothing," nnd, with a deep
bow lie left the lawyer to Ids reflec-
For Hygienic Reasons.
Teneher (reading)—Water, water ev-
erywhere nud not a drop to drink.
Why was thut so, Bobby?
Hobby—Because there were no indi-
vidual drinking cups.—Boston Evening
food needs no
ening for rfc
is rich in i-ts
by the special
"There’s a Reason"
Here’s what’s next.
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Mayfield, J. W. The Supply Republican (Supply, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 23, 1919, newspaper, January 23, 1919; Supply, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc848399/m1/3/: accessed December 10, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.