Cleveland County Leader. (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 6, Ed. 1 Saturday, February 10, 1894 Page: 4 of 4
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Mr. W. T. Stead, the diKtinRu'.'&ec
London editor, lias bean in America
for some nocks, a part of which time
has been spent in Cnnnria. Mr. Stead
has long been a warm friend of I.ord
and Lady Aberdeen, and his recent
sojourn at Ottawa as the guest of the
(loTernor-Oeneral has resulted in a
very readable and complete character
sketch of Lord Aberdeen and his ac-
complished wife, which appears in the
.January number of the Review of
llcviews. The article is one whivh
wiil he interesting in North America
011 both sides of the boundary line and
interesting- also in (ireat Britain. The
article is profusely and attractively
illustrated. It is followed by a sum-
marized report, of the address given by
Mr. Mead in Toronto upon the mission
and destiny of Canada, in which Mr
Stead dwells especially upon the posi-
tion of Canada as a connecting link be-
tween the British and American halves
of the English-*peaking race.
The color plates of The Art Amateur
for February are an exquisitely natur-
al study of pink roses -strikingly
deceptive in its resemblance to the
original oil painting—and a "Sunset
on the Sound" in watcr-colcrs. '1 ho
working designs in the supplement
are a treasure for the china and glass
painter, the wood carver and the lover
of art needlework. For the church
embroiderer, Mr. (J. A. Audsley fur-
nishes two full-si/o designs of stoles,
with directions for working them.
The practical character of all the in-
structions accompanying the designs
published in Tho Art Amateur is one
of the most vuluuMe features of this
sumptuous magazine. A double page
is devoted to the portrait head of a
pretty girl -a simple study in charcoal;
for the frontispiece. .1. (J. Lrowri con-
tributes one of his characteristic news-
boys: .1. (\ Phillips has a page of
studies of Southern Negroes, capitally
drawn in pen-and ink: and there are
fullpagc wo.il engravings, and land-
scapes and iloral decorations. The
practical articles include china paint-
ing, oil. water-color, pastel and tapes
try painting: attractive home interiors
are illustrated, ami the important art
exhibitions of the month are fully and
critically noticed. Montague Marks,
publisher, 23 Union Square, New York.
100 nix wii hat frcmi two ac iiks
This remarkable yield was reported
by l-'rank Close, Minnesota, on two
acres of Marvel Spring Wheat. Speak-
ing of this wheat, this new sort t ikes
the cake. It is the greatest cropping
spring wheat in the world. Farmers
who tried it the past season believe
seventy-live to one hundred bushels
can be grown from one acre, and are
going to get this yield for 1891. At
such yield wheat pays 30c a bushel.
Salzer is the largest grower of vegeta-
ble and farm KM in tin- world.
ai« iii:> H LI S MATS 1 1:0.11 1 HI S. S I:I>
Til's remarkable, almost unheard-of,
yield was reported by Frank Winter,
of Montana, who planted one bushel of
(Jreat Northern Oats, carefully tilled
nnd irrigated r.ume, and believes that
in 1801 he con grow from one bus. of
(ireat Northern Oats three hundred
bushels. It'ii a wonderful oat.
]( Vnii Witt 4 111 '1 It I m (tut ttml KpihI It.
Willi h'c postage to John A. Salzer
Seed Company, LaCrosse, Wis., you
will receive suinple package of above
oats and their mammoth farm seed
catalogue, or with Tc postage y« u ijet
catalogue with pack Marvel Spring
4 mi i: a 'ti <*,
arc you oppos-
She—Should you di
e 1 to my remarrying".
She--\N hy not?
lie —Why should T "he
about the welfare of a fellow
Hire Von Ajtlima?
Dr R Sch Tmnnn.st Pai:l Minn will mail
* trial puck. r ' « f '•>cb;Htiuwiu - A«ih'ii*< or*-"
life 10 tuy nufTerer 11** uUvertine* t<y giving
It away Nt-M-r fails ittMUUll Miiel In
worm attvl ciii'i s u !<t ottun* fail Na
this pupil' auU cud address f r u iroo inul
N« t that kinit of a Youor man.
Maud—What did young Fftznoodle
do when you rejected him? l>id he
get down on his knees.1
Ethel—No, he went oIT 011 his ear.—
In 17?0 the world's coalmerco was
estimated at £88.<)'J0,0:>0; in 18bU it was
estimated at £3,377,000,000.
^ liev, O. Jl Power
Symptoms of Gamr
Appeared on my Hp. Disagreeable eruption*
curie on my neck. After taking 4 bottles of
Hood's 8arsaparllla. all tbo traces of di«eai>e
have disappeared und tho medicine has given
me renewed vigor and BtrenntU. I atn aoc al-
most T3 years of a;ro. and troth It/srn tlffcr.
And I know that Hood's Barsapaiilla li hail
much to do with my vl.cor and strength. I
recommended It to my wife, who has suffer-
ed so much with rhcuumtlo trouble*, n*
also wl'.h female weakness. lu two yeurs
she has u>ed about 3 bottles of Hood's Sorift-
parilla, and to day, and for the lost 0 months,
she seems liko a new being " Itsv. O. 11. Tow.
in, 8WM Hanover Street, Chicago, Illinois.
- KooU'n I'iIIh cur« all llv r Ills, MIIoumm
dice, ludlgebt iuii, sick bsnlnclia ceuU.
• j *im.
'LYNCH LAW IN OLDEN DAYS,
Originated by n Midler of Virginia fo?
Lynch law had its origin in Vir-
ginia, according to a fjontloninn who
lias boon investigating tho early his-
tory of lbHt stata It was not mob
law, as it is now understood. It was
orderly, methodical and fair in its
processes, and was strongly opposed
to violence or mob rule. Its dis-
tinctive feature, according to tho
Now York Herald, was simply that
its deoreos and findings were exe-
cuted sternly and swiftly upon tha>
spot of their delivery.
< 'liarlos Lynch, whoso na.no is as-
sociated with tho summary proceed-
ings now known as acts of ■ lynch
law," \miis a revolutionary soldier,
and aftor tho war ended took up his
residence in Pennsylvania county.
Tho region in which ho lived bo-
camo at ono period of tho revolution
infostod by bands of Torios and out-
laws, whoso depredations upon tha
defenseless peoplo oxtendod from tho
lowor parts of North Carolina and
Virginia to tho passes of tho Iiluo
Kidge ami headwaters of tho Jamos
and other mountain streams. De-
serters from both armies added
strength and a setnblano* of organi-
zation to their operations. W iie -
ever they appeared tho terror strick-
en inhabitants were plunderod,
harassed and mercilessly subjected
to ovory variety of insult and out-
rage. A remedy was noedod for this
insulTorablo state of things, a reme-
dy that should at onco striko such
terror to thoso miscreants as would
relieve a community already suffer-
ing from tho o Vects f hostile inva-
sion. Colonel Lynch was the man to
take tho leal in such an emergency.
He succoedod in organizing a body of
patriotic citizans, men of known cliar-
acterand standing. Having laid his
plans for thom, and securing their
approval, lie at onco proceoded to
put thorn into execution. At tho
head of his followers ho promptly
got upon tho track of tho unsuspect-
ing cnomy, captured many and caused
the others to leave tho oountry.
When any of theso outlaws fell into
his hands thoy woro not taken at
onco to a treo and hanged or tied to
a stake and shot, as is now dono un-
dor tho perverted system of the pres-
ent day. This was not according to
tho code of Colonel Lynch and his
followers. So far from such a law-
less proecduro a jury was selected
from Lynch's mon, ovor which ho
presided as judge; tho captives were
tried separately, the accusod allowed
to make his own defense, and to
show causo, if ho could, why ho
should -sot bo punished. If found
guilty tho punishment was inflicted
on tho spot Tho general improssion
was that in all cases of Lynch law
tho penalty was death. This is a
mistake. A writer who knew Col-
onel hyncli well was ussurod by him
that ho never willingly condemned a
criminal to capital punishment; that
prisoners were frequently let off with
a severe flogging and then liberated
on condition that they would leavo
Crtvoi of New ami Arizona.
AVhonever a cavo is nowly discov-
ered in New Mexico or Arizona tho
lindor's first hopo is that ho has un-
earthed an old Spanish or Mexican
mine, but this seldom or never lias
proved to bj tho caso. Generally
the. 0 holes in t'10 mountains are nat-
ural cavos in limestone or sandstoni
formations, hut sometimes they lio
between walls of hard rock, which
perhaps contain mineral deposits, it*
dicatin^ that tho primitive civilized
Indians may havo dug their way in
following 11 soft streak in search of
talc to uso in pottery making, with
no thought for precious motals.
Stalactites, snowy white, hang from
their roofs, and where mineral water
has percolated thoso crystallizations
tako on gorgoous metallic hues.
Human bones are sometimes found in
theso cavos and other evidences of
human work or former occupancy.
Tho Coffee cavo ami Kobin&on'a cavo
in tho Hlack lango, in Southern
New Mexico, have been explored for
several hundred feet, and other largo
caves in that region remain to bj ex-
Felling Tree* by Klectrlcity.
Trees are foiled by electricity in
the great forests of (ialicia. For
cutting comparatively soft wood tho
tool is in tho form of an auger,
which is mouutcd 011 a carriage and
is moved to and fro and revolved at
tho tame time by a small olectrio
motor. As the cut deepens wedges
aro inset ted to prevent tho rift from
closing, and when tho tree is nearly
cut through an ax or a hand saw is
used to finish tho work. In thU
way trees aro foiled very rapidly and
with very little labor.
Wanted to .see lt« la •lump.
Iiobjy, who has been sitting pa-
tiently half an hour—Mr. liootner, I
wish you would pop tho question to
Italia—Kobcrt, you naughty boy,
what possessed you to make so pre-
postorous a remark?
Hobby, sulkily—Well, anyway, ma
said if I10 did you'd jump at tho
chance, and I want to see you jump.
II * Coinp oni.itIon.
Wandering Willie—There's aorro-
thin1 in that doctrine 'bout castln'
yor bread on the waters.
Totter lug Tom —Proceed!
Wandering Willie—Why, a cove
asked ino to hold his coat while ho
llxod his horse's hoofs, and I lis;Id the
coat. Now t so coat holds mo. 800?
Mr v Kiohfcllo - Miss Hcftutio's
shoo lace came unfastened, atd she
lot ino tie it
Miss Pretty—She wears such tight
Gamuts shg can't
ORCHIDS AND VANILLA,
Thoy Aro Usad for Msdlc'na In
South A msrlca.
Orchid tea 13 not credited with
vigorous properties or any kind, Bays
tho St. James Gazette. In Mauritius
and Bourbon they esteem it as a di-
gestive, and it is prescribed in diseases
of the organs of respiration.
Vanilla has the same merits in a
higher degree, and many more. It is
ono of the most powerful restoratives
known in cases of weakened vitality,
when a large dose is (given. 8011th
America in general shows a much
Blighter tendency to madness than any
of the countries which may bo called
civilized. Statistical authorities at-
tribute this fact to tho ignorance and
thoughtlessness of t he populat ion, but
they themselves give tho credit to
vanilla. At tho lirst eian of mental
disturbance they ply tho sufferer
therewith. We are afraid to daunt
tho reader with a string of sesquine-
pali in names if we go further into a
most interesting subject, the import-
ance of which will be recognized ono
Bat for that consideration it woul 1
bo easy to name the species oi' orchids
which are adinitto 1 to the pharmaco-
poeia, though rarely, if ever used in
Europe. It would occupy but little
space. Briefly, however, to cite the
most conspicuous, a Gooudyera is
used in cases of scrofula, nnd Kpipactis
for inflammation of the joints, a Gy 111-
nadenia for dysentery, an Arethusa
for toothache, a Cypripediuni (Ameri-
can) for spasms. Wo venture to pre-
dict that whi n, if over, the medical
uses of orchidsare investigated, this
list will be prolonged indefinitely. And
tho additions will bo startling.
Keep Salvation Oil in the gymnasium.
It is a sovereign remedy for cut-4, strains,
l>ruises and sprains, to which acrobats and
/ithlotes are liable at all tinus. It h the
greatest cure on earth for pain. "25 cts.
A Social Duty Blade 1 leasSQt*
Maud- Did you enjoy your call at
Maud I didn't know she was at
home in the afternoons.
Elaine—She wasn't.—Chicago Eeo
Numerous unsolicited testimonials daily
received by it* proprietors clcaily demon-
strate the but that the reputation of I> \
liu I'jj Tough .wviup, the infallible cure tor
all all ctions ol the throat and chest, ha?
fullered 110 diminution in the last quarter
of a century
A11 Extrrmo Case.
The most absentminded man in the
world has been found atdenesco. X.
X. He went to his telephone the other
day in one of his abstracted moments
and rang himself up.—Harper's Bazar.
fj8uur« at Ointments Tor ( utarrlt Tbs^
At mercury will *rrely destroy the sense ol
iuse 11 ami completely derange tho whole
fyftein when entering It through the mueouo
siirfacvB. Such aiticies should never lie ice;.l
except on proscriptions from reputable physi-
cians, as the damage they will do is ten fold
to the good j< u can possibly derive from th< in.
Hull's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J.
Cheney Co.. Toledo, O., contains no mer-
cury, and is tidcen tuternally, acting directly
U| < n the b!cod and muct u.-; surfaces <-f the
Mste 1. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure i;«
sure )'ou get the genuine. It is laken Inter-
rally, and made in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J.
Cheney it Co. Testimonials free.
yjj £><Jd by Dr": 1 i-o-. priee 75c. )>er bottle
ltor Usual Practice.
Tom—I wonder why Nettie Oayc
screamed so loud when I kissed her.
Dick—No. Force of habit.—Chicago
To make our own troubles the means o
helping the troubles of others is a nob e
eilort for good. A Will illustrated iustancc
of this kindly sympathy is shown in a
loiter from Mr. Ei.ocli L, Ilun&scoin, Scl o >'
Agent, Marshtield, Me., an old Union
Soldier, lie says: * * 11 may do somebody
some good to state, I am a man of 00 ami
when 40 had a bad knee and rheumatism
act in. I was lame three years and very
bad most ol the time. I got 8t. Jacobs Oil
and put it on three times ami it made a
cure. I am now in good health.''
8\vc«« I ml llt'ei onve.
Chappie—I have n letter to write.
What yeah is this?—Indianapolis Jour-
Man's system is like a town, it must
be well drained, and nothing is f.o
e l cient as Beecham's Pills, l or sale
by all druggists.
1 n\ h ria'il y.
Visitor—Willie, do you nnd >ouj
little brother ever tight.1
< oiikIih mul Ilonrseness. The Irrita-
tion which induces cougliin? iinmcdi ttelv re-
lieved by useoT "Urown'# bronchial Troches."
told only In boxes
Urifirgs—What a severe cold you
<irig-^s—Yes. She snt in my 1 • >11;
fo • an hour yesterday.—New Y|>rl<
Itoyal 15 uctcu heats.
For generations it has been the cus-
tom to mix the batter for buckwheat
akes with yeast or emptyings, retain-
ing a portion of the batter left over
from one morning to raise tho cakes
for the following day.
If kept too warm, or not used
promptly, this batter becomes exces-
sively sour and objectionable. Buck-
wheat cakes raised by this means are
■more often sour or heavy than light
•and sweet. If eaten daily they dis-
tress the stomach and cause skin erup-
tions and itching.
, Instead of the old fashioned way we
[have been making buckwheat cakes
this winter with lloyal Baking Pow-
der, mixing the batter ?resh daily, and
find the result wonderfully satisfac-
tory. They are uniformly light and
sweet, more palatable and wholesome,
and can be eaten continuously without
the s ightest digestive inconvenience.
Besides they are mixed and baked in a
moment, requiring no time to rise.
Following is the. receipt used:
The7 Hold Millions of Acres of Swamp
Land In Louisiana.
The New Orleans Picayune prints a
table of tho land barons of Louisiana
and their holdings of unimproved tim-
ber and swamp tracts, from which it
appears that alien syndicates, compa-
nies and individuals own. more than
2,200,000 acres. One syndicate claims
400,000 acres, several possess 100,000
and more and holdings of from 20,000
to 90,000 acres arc not uncommon.
Most of this land is owned in the west-
ern states, but to capitalists of New
York and Philadelphia several bur.
dtvd thousand acres belong.
The Picayune explains that origin-
ally the United States owned all of
the lands in Louisiana other than those
which at the time of the cession by
France were held by private persons
or corporations. Subsequently what
were known as swamp lands, that is to
say, lands that were subject to tidal
overflow from the sea or were annu-
1 wo cups of pure Imckwlioat flour „ jl(m(led b tUe Mississippi, became
(not "prepared or mixed); one cup of U,e property of the state, with the
wheat Hour, two tablespoons cf Hoyal it. shonl.l sell (hem for
two tablespoons cf
Taking Powder and one-half teaspoon-
fill of salt, all sifted well together.
.Mix with milk into ti thin batter and
bake at once on a hot griddle. Once
properly tested from this receipt, no
other buckwheat, will find its way to
your table.—Domestic Cookery.
lie I>id Not Hmilo.
They were rival candidates for a va-
cant seat in parliament, and they
smiled patronizingly when they met
together in a railway carriage.
"My good sir." said the lirst rival
kindly, "whatevei on earth has
prompted vo.i to oppose me in the
forthcoming election? You haven't a
chance to win. It's a donkey to a
strawberry against, you!''
• Indeed?" said the second rival
dubiously. "That certainly doesn't
sound very encouraging, but perhaps
you wouldn't mind apologizing for the
liberty you've taken in calling me a
And you could have heard a fly
sneeze in the awkward silence that
followed the last remark.—Tit-Bits.
provision that it should sell them for
the purpose of raising a fund to build
levees. A considerable territory, con-
sisting of prairio and forest land, was
retained by the I'nitcd States to be
sold as homesteads. Such a disposi-
tion was made of this land, but it is
now largely in possession of syndi-
cate:'. The Picayune's table includes
the swamp, homestead and sea-marsh
lands. The last named, a lion's share
of which has been acquired by the
Watkins syndicate, must be drained
and diked like the Holland coast, and
some progress in this work has already
Nnaring tlie Grave.
In old age lnlirmitleg nnd weakness hasten to
(•lose tlie pap between us and the grave. Hap-
pily scientific research and pharmaoal skill
have allied themselves in famishing us a re-
liable moans of ameliorating the ailments iuei-
dent to declining years, and of ren iwing wan-
ing physical energy. l!s name is Hosteller's
Stomach Hitters, a widely comprehensive
reinetly in disease, and an inestimable blessing
to the elderly, the feeble and the convalescent.
Rheumatic ailments, trouble with the kidneys
and lamnago are among the more common ail-
ments of the aged These are effectually
Tlie Indulgent Child.
"If you really love me, Mamie, give
me a nice kiss."
"How I do spoil you, mamma!
csiloh h Connumptii'a < uro
Motion a BUar,.nl..... It .-nr.,. Im lpl">wmm.
Itou. H u lbo Cough Cure. 2T > is . jQilb. s
Teacher—"What is tho feminine of
Teacher—And the feminine of gen-
Thomas— (unliositatingly) —Dude! -
Puck. . —-
[IesonnnN Ch inplior !<••* wllh CJIycerln*.
('uivs < *)i:i pptnl Hands und Kai' \ Tendf r or Sort! Feet,
ClulLlalub, Piles, C.O.Clark Co., New Haven, U.
"He is madly infatuated with her."
"Yes. lie even went so far as to tell
her that if she were only n few years
younger lie would marry her."—Life.
Warranted to em
JruKk'ibt for it. i*r
1 r-Iaple Corn Salve."
■or n.onry refunded. Aoli your
.0 15 cento.
There arc 1.203 Cherokea Itutiansin
Nortli Carolina. They own 74,000
acres of land auil hive four govern-
nefcs It is highly promotive of appotils, sleep
aud the acquisit.ou of vi^or.
IIow a Plant Ha* Traveled.
T.ess than 125 years ago the little
plant known to' tlie botanists us Le-' cotmtrr.ietpil by IboBltfns, wblclii i.likewlno
1 . , , .„ * ! a prevention and curative or malarisl com-
pachy s columnaris was only know n to plants, dyspepsia, ronstipntion an I bilious
inhabit a small sect'on of country in
the very southern portion of Louisi-
ana. Some time later it was reported
as occurring sparingly along the Cana-
dian river, and later still on the Arkan-
sas. Since that time it has slowly
sprend north, west and cast, even to
the v ry source of tho Missouri, over
into the British possessions and is now
said to be creeping along the Saskatch-
ewan toward Hudson bay. How a
plant wlrch originated in a warm cli-
mate could accustom itself to such
changes is another of nature's mys-
teries.—St. Louis Republic.
Of Another Gonu«.
Teacher—And now Maudie may tell
us which of the fur bearing animals is
the most valuable.
Maudie—The cat is the most valu-
Teacher—Xonsense. Who put that
absurd idea into your head?
Maudie—"Tain't nonsense. I heard
papa say that he made §1,000 on a
kitty last night.—Life.
! For the relief and cure of a cold in
1 the hea 1 there is more potency in Ely's
•4 it i i/ Cream Palm than in anything else it
l'ootman—Herr and Frau Commei- . „SKi« ^ This pre pa ra-
zienrath send their compliments and tLnTus to^y^repas^ been makln;
request the pleasure of your company ] briUiant HUCC(.SR as
on the l:.ui mst.
Paron—Te.ifcl! 1 have already two
invitations for the P.th. I havo not
yet decided which to accept. Do you
happen to have the menu about you?—
Walter Baker Si Co., the largest Cocoa
nnd Chocoiate Manutiicturers on this eon- i
t nent, have carried oil' the highest honors I
. t the World's Columbian Exposition.1
They received Ion the Hoard of Judges
the hi . lie t awards (n e lals and diplomns) ,
on all the u> tides e< it.dncd in their exhib- ;
K; namely, brcaklnst c «•« a, premium No.
1 chocolate, German sweet chocolate, va-
lii 11a (ho: olate, co <>a butter.
The judges state in their report that
t'-ese pro lin ts are charaeteri/e't by "excel- :
leiit llavor," "purity of material employ- j
rii," and "uniform, even compo^iiion, j
in ieatir g great care in point of mechani- !
i-.il preparation." j
A e py <d n-i-ss Parloa's ''Choice Re-i
leipts" will be sent tree to any house-1
l.eejier. o:i application, by mail or other-j
wi-i-, to Waiter Uak r & Co., Dorihccter,
new g v. n to 1
Mrs. Van Lank
• jsk, i
remedy for cold
in the head, catarrh and hay fever.
I 'sed in the initial stages of these com-
plaints Cream Halm prevents any seri-
ous development of the symptoms,
while almost numberless eases are on
record of radical cures after all other
treatments have proved of no avail. |
The Chinese language is spoken by j
the greatest number of people, over i
T!r!ngs comfnrt ntnl improvement ami
tonds to personal enjoyment when
rightly usoa. The many, who live bet-
ter than others and enjoy" life-more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the puro liquid
laxative principles embi'accd iu tha
remedy, Syrap of Figs- _
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in the form most acceptable and plena-
ant to tbe tasto, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax-
ative ; effectually cleansing the system,
Jispelling colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of tho medical
profession, because it acts on the Kid-
neys, Liver and llowrcls without weak-
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substancc.
Syrup of Fi^rs is for sale by all drug,
gist's in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is man-
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. oni v, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any substitute if ofiered.
W. IT. TT. VinaiU, Vol. 7—7 __
When Answcrinj.Vlvertisa ments Kind-
ly Mentian this Paper.
ST. JACOBS OSL IS Tf& KING-CURE. OVER flbL.
=* | | ^
IT HAS NO EQUAL, NO SUPERIOR, fiLONE HIE BEST.
vcrv si 111 pi
lust as simple as;
r T 7 - XT?
Is a scicntihcaily prepared lmimenr
:verv incrredient of.
-every ingredient or recognized value, and in constant
use bv the medical profession. These ingredients arc
combined in a manner hitherto unknown, and WILL
DO all that is claimed for it, AND MORE. It
shortens Labor, Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to
Life of Mother and Child.
Sent by Eiprou o:i Rcceipt of Price, Oi.jo fer Bottle.
Boo', to "Mothers" mailed FREE, containing voluntary testimonials.
( Slid by RII Dri gglils. BRA:>FIELD KEdULATOR CO., Atlanta, Oo.
™H™ r 1 ,raA ,
tlay ,atul our Mammoth nn Cat« 1
lopuean'1 10 Farm Grain Sr\nipl < orl^c furcAlal>
Kftt -pnnd cIovit pamplcfi. Wo • — t'a- lar.:.-t irr.>-. — ••• w,\
Is, I'.ttatoei.OrMsMan l l i. rer 8^ 1*. cf la Amcrlca,W H. r
Thompson's Fye Wafer.
i IE . , , ,. Smul 10c fo: K tjnl Safpirunrd.
i WarrlM LSuICS n.) fniud; every Indj
j ' I i:. I.mllKirKiiiiiioriiim, Ml. Louis, Mo.
KiinHiis, for hit
AfkE," ^^ I jPbM■1 ^^n11'4 tY*.viuitills,
1 \'u^ r, *.l n«lilngton,
y'SuccessfU'ly FrosccutP3 Claims.
Jn Late Principal 1: -itnlner U fi. P«r ion Bureau.
litaL ur, 1 jailjuUn uiln ',claiuia, ally auign,
fa CllH£S Wtltllfe ALL Etst tAiLST. .
y] Best ( i.K'i tiyruj). I'.vtes (.wud. Ubo I
B3 la tuna. S<-l.l by druggUm.
Sprisma. ('onvul^loim, Dizziness, Fainting
Hj^'lls, Noi'voun Pruitrntion hik! thoso n« rv-
cnm condition* bixJUgiit, c:i by fum'ticnal
ord i*« Jiro iiernmiwntljcMiviJby l)r. Pierce1*
Favorite Proscription, it's a RtrenjctbeninR
nervine nnd ivMtoiative tonic, prowi 11>«1 by
nn eminent Pbynici*n tor ull thoso distress-
ing " weakuesaw'' and irresulorties common
Mm. Adam (Ikuk,
AUhivji, iini,* Co..i'a.t
wni s: "IMi. It. V.
Pir.uci:: hnr Sir—
My Bister. Mis* Cor-
lU'Itrt M« i i e|, had St.
lier, t h;iU rlulit arm
moved or twitch* \
constant Iv; she could
not v/n ill'without bx'-
tng: held under her
*"nn. Phe tried four
<li;c rs, hut without
ninnthi, havlnif bcon
Klven up io. u hopchM*
-invulit, I hnutfhr hor
Dr. Pierce'* Favorite
Pre*erlption; lit two
monthn *he wuh well nnd btron^."
Miss Mt hktl.
Double foIo OTi
AMSTIJ.,, , >i U . L. I)OI (iIv\S .
\V... jiwenu.ih custoin wmk.cnsi
Vr-.M. : • H m .. •. i • l .r il
TNpwhrv for Farmorc. Mlatro. « n Kn„d nnd ollwf.. . ^.. . .
tru.lin" ilown IO tin- l—l. KXTK \ Wr.AlllMV QUA I I I i.
Tli«ii :in<l« < f PuHhor Hoot wearer* testify this ih tlie best thoy over h:;«l.
iisk ycisf dialer iir them unj don't be persuaded int juu inferior urtide.
let SMOKE YOU ti MEAT WITH*
I. N'.une and nric«
the 1"ntom. 4 livei-y
will d. '1 akc no suhsti.
e local papers for full
riptiou> . </ur complcta
lor ladies and gen.
Mien or sni.l for //-
I r si rated Catalogue
derby it :.11. pn^tngefree. You can ;^et thebut
bargains of dealers who push our shoes.
WALTER BAKER & CO.
on tlio fuUun'tiig aiUiic.
„ Pit I III .1 Ho. I ( HOWUTR.
Vira.l.U sttl.l.T CHOCOUTK,
UMI I.A CHOCOUTK,
For "purity of m*torln'."
flavor," mid "uii
form evtn coiupoBiiiuu."
OOLD BY OROCERO tVCRVWHERK.
WALTER BAKh'R & CO., DORCHESTER, MAS*
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Childress, J. W. Cleveland County Leader. (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 6, Ed. 1 Saturday, February 10, 1894, newspaper, February 10, 1894; Lexington, Oklahoma Territory. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc108812/m1/4/: accessed May 19, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.