The Moore Messenger (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 4, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 9, 1914 Page: 3 of 8
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foranything, for once
it is lost it is hard to
regain. Guard it
carefully and at the
first sign of distress
in the Stomach, Liver
or Bowels, resort to
It keeps entire system
normal and promotes
health and strength.
Million a Night for Fun.
A million dollars a night. That'a
what a proprietor of a Broadway hotel
In New York ligures that the natives
and visitors spend for revel and pleas-
ure. It sounds fanciful, true. Hut
here's how he spends the million:
Dinners, $125,000; suppers and wine,
$125,000; theaters. $175,000; taxlcabs,
$100,000; hotels. $175,000; cafes, flow-
ers and other incidentals, $300,000.
"If there isn't a million spent in the
Broadway district In a night." he
adds, what is left wouldn't enable a
man to have a steam yacht and a
HOBSON DEFEATED BYUN0ERW000
t < O (>'
defeated Representative Hobson
of kissing fame, in the Alabama
SENATE VOTE IN MANY STATES
COMMITTEE ON ORGANIZATION
ANNOUNCES LOCATION OF
OKLAHOMA LIES IN 2 DISTRICTS
South Belongs to Dallas and North to
Kansas City Territory—Com-
Washington—After three months of
consideration the reserve bank organ-
ization committee announced that it
had divided the United States into
twelve banking districts and selected
twelve cities for federal reserve
banks under the new currency law.
This was the first decisive step
toward the establishment of the new
system. The cities and districts ure:
<o. 1, Boston—Kenerve bank
•apltal of $!i,93t,740, 44t> na
ritory included. New
Many things would go without say-
ing if people had wisdom enough to
The sentimental youth who is dead
In love comes to life again.
Backache Warns You
Backache is one of Nature's warnings
of kidney weakness. Kidney disease
kills thousands every year.
Don't neglect a bad back If your back
is lame- if it hurts to stoop or lift—if
there is irregularity of the secretions—
suspect your kidneys. If you suffer head-
aches, dizziness and are tired, nervous
and worn-out, you have further proof
Use Doan's Kidney Pills, a tine rem-
edy for bad backs and weak kidneys.
AN OKLAHOMA CASE
John T Jonea. 213
P Pine Pt . Paula
valley. Okla , aaya
"I «.ii confined to
bed for day a with
ki<ln« y trouble I
hud terrible palna
through my back
and got dizzy and
exhausted. The doc-
tor prescribed for
m«\ but nothing
h' lpnd me. I had al-
most given up hop. /
.ti.n a fM.ntlfrt
brought me a box ot^
Doan v Kidney Pllla
In three days they
relieved me and four
boxes made me well
1 am today In tha
best of health."
Gel Doan's at Any Store. 50c ■ Box
FOSTEK-M1LBURN CO.. BUFFALO, ti. v.
SPECIAL TO WOMEN
The most economical, cleansing and
germicidal of all antiseptics is
A soluble Antiseptic Powder to
be dissolved in water as needed.
As a medicinal antiseptic for douches
In treating catarrh, Inflammation or
ulceration of nose, throat, and that
caused by feminine Ills It has no equal.
For ten years the Lydia E. Plnkham
Medicine Co. has recommended Paxtino
In their private correspondence with
women, which proves Its superiority.
Women who have been cured say
It Is "worth Its weight In gold." At
druggists. 60c. large box, or by mall.
The Paxton Toilet Co., Doston, Mass.
FREE TO ALL SUFFERERS
wrUs'Tor*F*REE*' ■ fuicai.' Boot''"'
thene ill«>• «<•* and wonprkfii. clans effected by
THE NEW FRENCH REMEDV No.tNo2No.3
135 BUSflElS PtK ACRE f
was the yield of WHEAT
on many farms in
Western Canada in
1913. some yields
being reported as
high a* 50 buahals
per acre. As high
ai 100 bushels were
recorded in some
50 bushels for barley and
from 10 to 20 bus. for flax.
J. Keys arrived in the
country 5 years ago from
Denmark */ith very little
means. He homesteaded.
worked hard, is now the
owner of 320 acres of land, i
in 1913 had a crop of 200 \
m, acres, which will realize him
y i about $4,000. His wheal r
1 weighed 68 lbs. to the bushel 1
1 and averaged over S5 busbels
' to the acre.
Thousands of similar in- 1
stances might be related of the U
I homesteader in Manitoba, Sas- \|
I katchewan and Alberta.
The crop of 1913 was an abun-
dant one everywhere in Western
Ask for descriptive literature and ^
' reduced railway rates. Apply to \
Superintendent of Immigration.
Ottawa, Canada, or
q. a. cook.
125 w. 91k SHEET. CITT. hq.
Canadian Government Agent
OiHtrict No. 2. New York—Capital. J'.O.-
687.tilti. with 47.H national ami a number
of Htute 1 >u11Kh. Territory, state of New
IMstrlet No 3. Philadelphia—Capital.
$12.9113.013. including 800 national bank*
and Heveral state hanks Territory. New
Jersey ami Deluvvare and part of Penn-
District No. i, Cleveland—Capital. $11,-
621,rt3"i, 7"J4 national ami several state
banks Territory, state of Ohio, part of
Pennsylvania. West Virginia and Ken-
Richmond Gets Bank.
District No. 5, Richmond—Capital. $6.-
543,281, 475 national banks ami a num-
ber of state hanks and trust companies.
Territory. District of Columbia. Mary-
land. Virginia. North Carolina, South
Carolina, part of West Virginia.
District No. f , Atlanta—Capital. $4.-
7O2.7H0. .172 national hanks Territory.
Alabama, (Jeorgla, Florida, part of Ten-
nessee. part of Mississippi, part of I Louis-
District No. 7. Chicago—Capital. $13.-
i:.l,92r , 1 H4 national hanks, etc. Terri-
THIRTY-TH REE SEATS TO
FILLED THIS YEAR
Whole Nation Interested In First Test
of Electing Members of Upper
House By Direct Vote.
Washington. — Thirty-three United
States senators will be elected this
year by direct vote of the people In
the first general test of the seven-
teenth amendment to the constltup-
tion. Primary elections and conven-
tions for the nomination of various
candidates already have been held in
sorue states and will continue through-
out the country for several months
preliminary to the general elections
Terms of thirty-one senators expire
March II next and in addition to these,
successors must be chosen to the late
Senator Johnston of Alabama, and the
late Senator Bacon of Georgia. In
each state two senators will be elect-
ed. In (Jeorgla besides a successor
to Senator Bacon there will be a con-
test over the seat of Senator Hoke
Smith, who Is a candidate to retain
his seat. In Alabama, the election of
a successor to Senator Johnston for
the regular term beginning March 4
next, there will be a senator chosen
to till his unexpired term, who will
sil until March 3, 1915, only. In Lou-
isiana. although Senator Thornton's
term expires, there will be no elec-
tion because Representative FVrouS
sard already has been elected to the
Democrats In Maoritjy.
Of the sitting members of the sen-
ate whose terms expired seventeen
are rppubliranH and fourteen tlomo | ooUerted sh.ill he placed at tile .lis
crats. In the Alabama and Georgia
elections democrats are centain to be
Senators whose terms expire are:
Democrats—Geo. E. Chamberlain,
Oregon; James P. Clarke. Arkansas;
Duncan U. Fletcher, Florida; Thomas
P. Gore, Oklahoma; Francis G. New-
lands. Nevada; Lee S. Overman. North
Carolina. Benjamin F. Shively, In-
diana; Ellison D. Smith, South Car-
olina; Hoke Smith, Georgia; John
Walter Smith. Maryland; Charles S.
Thomas. Colorado; John R. Thornton,
Republicans—William O. Bradley,
Kentucky; James H. Bradley, Idaho;
Frank B. Brandegee, Connecticut
Joseph L. Bristow. Kansas; Theodore
E. Burton, Ohio; Coe I. Crawford.
8outh Dakota; Albert B. Cummins.
Iowa; William P. Dillingham, Ver-
mont; Jacob H. Gallinger. New Hamp-
shire; Asle J. Gronna, North Dakota;
Wesley L. Jones. Washington; Bois
Penrose, Pennsylvania; Georg# C.
Perkins, California; Klihu Root. New
York: Lawrence Y. Sherman. Illi-
nois; Reed Smoot, Utah; Isaac Steph-
Richard Smith Whaley was
elected to fill the vacancy in the
houae due to the death of Con-
gressman George S. Legare of
forty years old, and a graduate
of the University of Virginia
, Iowa, nart of Wisconsin, the south-
peninsula of Michigan, part of Illi-
nois. part of Indiana.
District No K. St. i/ouis <'aplt.il $«.-
29.323. 43 4 national hanks. Territory. Ar-
kansas, part of Missouri, part of Illinois.
Indiana. Kentucky, Tennessee and Mis-
District No. 9- Minneapolis, capital $4,
702,m;4. 6S7 national batiks Territory,
Montana. North Dakota. South Dakota,
Minnesota, part of Wisconsin and Mich-
I District No. 10. Kansas City—Capital,
I $r ,5. 4.Blfl. S3."i national hanks, etc. Ter-
ritory Kansas. Nebraska, Colorado.
Wyoming, part of Missouri, all Oklahoma
north of a lint- fortniiiK the southern
boundaries of the following courftles:
Kills, Dewey. Blaine. Canadian. Cleve-
I land. Pottawatomie. Seminole. Okfuskee.
McIntosh. Muskogee ami Sequoyah, all
New Mexi'-o north of a line forming the
southern boundary of the followins coun-
ties McKinley, Sandoval, Santa Fe,
San Miguel and Union.
District No. 11. Dallas—Capital. $fi.-
€34,091, 72« national banks Territory.
Texas, nil New Mexico and Oklahoma not
in District No. 10 all Louisiana not in
District No. 6, and part of Arizona
District No. 12. San Francis, o—-Capital.
$s 115.524. with 514 national banku, etc.
Territorv. California. Washington. Ore-
gon. Idaho. Nevada and Utah and part
The organization committee was
not authorized by law to provide for
branch banks of the federal reserve
banks, but the act specifically states
that such banks shall be established.
This task will be left to the super-
vision of the federal reserve board,
yet to be appointed by President Wil-
son. The organization committee
announced that all information It «ias
posal of the banks and the board
when the establishment of branch
banks is considered.
The next step to be taken by the
organization committee will be noti-
fication to banks entering the system
of the plans for the districts.
Within thirty days the law requires
that the banks must begin the pay-
ment for its stock in the reserve
banks in the districts.
The payment of subscriptions by
banks will be spread over many
months, but in the meantime Presi-
dent Wilson is expected to name mem-
bers of the federal reserve board.
HEADLESS BODY MYSTERY SOLVED
CADDO FARMER CONFESSES TO
Decapitated Body Thrown Into Creek;
Unfound for Two Months; Head
Coalgate.— The mystery of the
finding of the nude, headless body of
a woman, sewed up In a sack, in
Boggy creek, three miles north of
Coalgate, on October 10, 1910. was
solved here when R. L. Bledsoe, a
farmer living seven miles east of Cad-
do, confessed to County Attorney J
R. Wood that the bod) was that of
his wife. Addle Bledsoe, whom he had
killed during a quarrel while camping
on the banks of the creek.
Bledsoe stated that following a
quarrel he smashed in the skull of his
wife with an adz and later cut off her
head with the name Instrument. He
placed the body in one sack and the
head in another, throwing both into
the creek. The sack containing the
head never was found, adding to the
mystery connected with the event.
The killing took place in the latter
part of August, 1910, while the couple
was en route overland from Ardmore
to McAlester, It is stated in the con-
fession. but tjie body was not found
for more than two months, two boys,
fishing, discovering it.
Bledsoe later wrote to Mrs. Nellie
Decker, a daughter of his wife, who
had been married twice previously,
to men named Mason and Waller, stat-
ing that her mother was dead and
burled. That Bledsoe was intimate
with J5. L. Waller, another single
daughter of Iris wife, also is admitted
by the man. This daughter was mak
ing the trip from Ardmore to Mc-
Alester by rail at the time of the kill-
Mrs. Decker, hearing of the finding
of the body at Coalgate, became sus-
picious and sent to the Coalgate chlf
of police, R. L. Morgan, a descrip-
tion of her mother. Later she com-
pleted the Identification in person,
making certain of it by a broken arm.
Chief Morgan worked on the case for
a long time before securing evidence
Id an Effort to Bring Wife'i Trou-
blet to End, and Finally
Myra, Ky Mrs Sarnh Hranhnm of
this town, gives out the following
statement for publication 1 am : 7
years of age. aJid suffered untold agony
with womanly troubles for U years.
For 7 years. 1 was all run down, and
was told that 1 could not live My
husband spent everything he had. but
I got only temporary relief
A merchant recommended Cardul,
the woman's tonic, to my husband,
and he got me 6 botf at one time.
I began taking It, and before the first
bottle was gone. I began to feel better.
1 took all of the 5 bottles, and 1 am
today as souud and well as any
woman, and fat and hearty."
Such testimony as the above, which
is given unsolicited, speaks for itself.
Can't you see. lady reader, that you
are doing yourself, your family, your
friends, an Injustice by not. at least,
trying Cardul, if you suffer from any
of the many ailments so common to
Cardul is composed of pure, harm-
less, vegetable ingredients, which act
in a gentle, natural way on the weak-
ened womanly orguns, helping build
them back to permanent strength and
Cardul has helped thousands of oth-
er women. Why not you?
Ask your druggist. He knows about
N. a Wr/fa to Ladies' Advisory Dept., Chatta-
nooga Medictu#- Co.. Chattanooga, Tenn.. for
Sen /a/ /ruirucHow, and 64-pagc book. Home Treat-
ment fur Women." sent in plain wrapper, on
"Did Caesar's disposition change
much during his life?" asked the pro-
"Well," answered the bluffing stu-
dent. "he had a lot more (.Saul when
RESULTS IN THE
It It Still FasHoeabis
"Pa. what's poetic Justice?"
"The former president of a bache-
lor club being married to a woman
who makes him feel that he would
| rather lose his Job than be late for
I dinner furnishes a pretty fair sample
i of It."
L. GARRETT ELECTED MAYOR JUDGE CURED. HEART TROUBLE.
AT MUSKOGEE; PATTERSON
ILLINOIS WOMEN HIT THESALOONS
Twelve More Counties Gone Dry—*
Wooden of Tulsa Re Elected.—
Republicans Gain a Congress
man In New Jersey. ,
I took about 6 boxes of Do^dt Kid-
ney Pills for Heart Trouble from
which I had suffered for 6 years. I
bad dizzy spella,
Muskogee.—Two democratic and
one republican candidate were elect-
ed in the Muskogee city election.
James King, republican, triumphed
over Henry F. Nicholson, democrat,
In the race for commissioner of the
j east side by a majority of 77. James
j L. (Sariett. democrat, defeated W. C.
j Franklin, republican, for mayor by
j 289 votes, and W. N Patterson, dem-
ocrat. was re-elected over J. 8. Weath
| ers by a majority of 367. Patterson
j led the ticket
Wooden Re-Elected At Tulsa.
| Tulsa With three tickets in the
j field against him and after the bitter-
! est campaign in the history of the
city, Frank M. Wooden, democrat, was
j re-elected mayor of Tulsa by a ma-
jority of eighty-eight votes over all
his opponents. His plurality over C.
j A. Sanderson, Independent, second In
J the race, was 768. Although the dem-
| ocratlc candidates for the four city
commissioner berths led their closest
opponents, the Independents, by sev-
eral hundred plurality, none had a mn-
Jorlty over all and a second election
will be necessary. E. II. CUne, dem-
ocratic candidate for city auditor,
lacked just thirty votes of having
enough to give him a majority.
Women Vote In Ibnois.
Chicago. Illnols women streamed
to the polls in nearly three hundred
townships and as a result of their
activity, it is estimated that at least
twelve counties have been added to
the thirty which now bar saloons.
1.^ -•-#- <- iinAii iirst John Couglin was elected alderman
EATING TOO MUCH MEAT jn jjrH( war(j ut the city election,
his opponent. Miss Marion Drake,
making few inrouds on the Coughlin
vote which has been in evidence for
more than twenty years upon every
occasion when "Bathhouse" John de-
sired to receive the votes of the fa-
mous ward which has been represent-
ed in the council for two decades by
the successful candidate in this elec-
tion and his side-partner, "Hinky
Demos Lose In New Jersey.
Paterson, N. J.—Republicans gained
and democrats lost a seat In the house
of representatives, as the result of a
special election in the seventh New
Jersey tiistrlct. Dow H. Drukker, a
well and hearty
my eyes puffed,
my breath was
short and I had
chills and back-
ache. 1 took the
pills about a year
ago and have had
no return of the
now 63 years old.
nble to do lots of
manual labor, am
Aud weigh about
that girl's hair naturally
natural result of the
200 pounds. I feel very grateful that
1 found Dodds Kidney Pills and you
may publish this letter If you wish. I
am serving my third term as Probata
Judge of (iray Co. Yours truly,
PHILIP MILLKR, Cimarron, Kan.
Correspond with Judge Miller about
this wonderful remedy
Dodds Kidney Pills, f.Oc per box at
your dealer or Dodds Medicine Co.,
Buffalo, N. Y. Write for Household
Hints, nlso music of National Anthem
(English snd (Serman words) and re-
cipes for dainty dishes. All 3 sent free,
It is the easiest thing in the world
to bear the acheB of another man's
KIDNEYS CLOG UP FROM
Take Tablespoonful of Salts If Back
Hurts or Bladder Bothers—Meat
Forms Uric Acid.
We are a nation of mejit eaters and
our blood is filled with uric acid, says
a well-known authority, who warns us
to be constantly on guard against kid-
The kidneys do their utmost to free
the blood of this irritating acid, but
become weak from the overwork; j
they get sluggish; the ellminatlve tis-
sues clog and thus the waste is re- i
tained in the blood to poison the en-
When your kidneys ache and feel
Candidates for Re-Election.
tending to incriminate Bledsoe.
! The farmer was arrested late Sun-
ST. AUGUSTINE IS FIRE SWEPT day night at his home, near Caddo,
| by Morgan and a Bryan county dep-
uty sheriff and brought to Coalgate.
Under a grilling examination by the
county attorney he broke down and
Priceless Old Records Are Destroyed
in $400,000 Blaze
St. Augustine.—Historic St. Augus-
tine, the oldest city in the United
States, was swept by fire which left
in its wake the serious injury to two
winter visitors, the destruction of
records and curios dating back to the
days of Spanish rule in the sixteenth
century and a property loss estimated
Most of the republicans whose i at $400,000.
terms expire are candidates to sue-1 Winter visitors from the north in
ceed themselves although there have! five tourist hotels which were de-
been rumors that Senators Braley, j stroyed fled Into the streets before
Kentucky; Gallinger, New Hampshire. ; daybreak, many of them leaving valu-
and Root, New York, might retire. No j abje personal belongings to be burned,
definite announcements have been I Several of the guests escaped, clad
made, however, in these cases. Sen- only ln thpir sleeping apparel TI*
ator Crawford, South Dakota, has just
been rumors that enators Bradley,
nomination, losing to Representative
Charles Henry Burke of South Da-
Of the democrats whose terms ex-
pire all except Senator Thornton are
candidates to succeed themselves.
W. J. Caudill Is Dead.
Hobart.—W. J. Caudill, aged 63
years, resident of Kiowa county for
twelve years, member of the Okla-
homa constitutional convention, state
enforcement officer for two years,
prominent farmer of this county, and
leader in the a&ptlst denomination of
the state, died very suddenly at his
home, three miles west of Hobart as
the result of cerebral hemorrhages.
In 1911 he was appointed state en-
forcement officer by Governor Cruca,
and held office until June, last year,
when he resigned.
personal loss of visitors in the fire
has not yet been determined.
The St. Johns county courthouse,-
which contained many historic old
records, also was, burned. The rec-
ords, however, are believed to have
been saved as they were in safes.
These are as yet in the ruins.
John Lind Coming Home
Washington.—John Lind. former
governor of Minnesota, and for the
last eight months the personal rep-
resentative in Mexico for the presi-
dent of the United States, sailed from
Vera Cruz for Washington. The an-
nouncement of Mr. Lind's prospective
visit was made by President Wilson
with the explanation that his envoy
had requested a vacation and rest
from his labors ln a tropical climate
and that as soon as that had been
obtained he would return to Mexico.
like lumps of lead, and you have sting- I Passaic contractor, was elected con-
ing pains In the back or the urine is j gressman to succeed the late Robert
cloudy, full of sediment, or the blad- | Bremner by more than 5,000 plurality
over James J. O'Byrne, a democrat,
personally Indorsed by President
Wilson and aided by some of the fore-
most campaign speakers at the call
of the administration.
Democrat From Massachusetts.
Boston.—James A. Gallivan, dem-
ocrat, was elected to congress from
the twelfth district to fill the unex-
pired t(/rm of Mayor James M. Cur-
ley, resigned. The vote was Galli-
van, 8,708; Frank L. Brier, republican,
3,973; James B. Coffey, progressive,
Jost Re Eitcted.
Kansas City.—Harry L. Jost, dem-
ocrat. was re-elected mayor of Kan-
sas City, over four other candidates.
The non partisan ticket pledged to
commission government and headed
by Clarence A. Burton was second.
Milwaukee Keeps Bading.
Milwaukee. — Mayor Gerhardt A.
Bading, non-partisan, was re-elected
over Emll Seldel, socialist-democratic
candidate, by 5,000 majority.
der is irritable, obliging you to seek j
relief during the night; when you have .
severe headaches, nervous and dizzy |
spells, sleeplessness, acid stomach or ;
rheumatism ln bad weather, get from j
your pharmacist about four ounces of
.lad Salts; take a tablespoonful In a
glass of water before breakfast each j
morning and ln a few days your kid-
neys will act fine. This famous salts |
is made from the acid of grapes and |
lemon Juice, combined with llthia, and
has been used for generations to flush
and stimulate clogged kidneys, to neu-
tralize the acids in urine so It is no
longer a source of irritation, thus end- j
ing urinary and bladder disorders.
Jad Salts Is Inexpensive and cannot |
injure; makes a delightful efferves- ;
cent lithla-water drink, and nobody ,
can make a mistake by taking a little ;
occasionally to keep the kidneys clean
GONZALES MOVES ON MONTEREY
Leaves Matamoros With Heavy Artil-
lery and Reinforcements.
Brownsville, Texas.—General Pablo
Gonzales, Mexican constitutionalist
commander in Tamaulipas and Nuevo
I^eon and his staff left Matamoros to
begin a campaign against Monterey.
,He went to Ramones Station, forty-
nine miles east of Monterey, and the
final advance on the city will be made
from there. Ramones is garrisoned
by a force of about 1,500 men and
other forces are reported en route
The second attempt to take Monte-
rey will find the constitutionalist army
of General Gonzales better equipped
than in his first attack when he was
without heavy artillery.
Underwood Defeats Hobson.
Birmingham —Scattering incomplete
returns from forty out of sixty-sevn
counties in the state show Oscar W.
Underwood, majority leader of the
national house of representatives, is
leading Congressman Richmond P.
Hobson by a substantial vote in the
race for the United States senator-
ship from his state. It was claimed
at the Underwood campaign head-
quarters that he would defeat hla
opponent by a majority of from twenty
to thirty thousand votes. No state-
' ment was made by Hobson.
City Guy—What kind of
you call that?
Farmer—That's a huntln* setter.
City Guy—Whaddeya mean, huntln'
s«.tt' Minor Oklahoma Results.
Farmer—He hunts bones, and then Shawnee
sets and eals 'em Yale Iteconl ! •> MoorP was a """mber
I of the city board of education from
the sixth ward by a majority of 200
votes over J. H. Beeson. the republl
can candidate. All democrats won out
in the election by a two to one vote.
W. P. Deardorff was elected com-
missioner of highways and public im-
provements by a vote of 262. There
were one democratic, one socialist and
seventeen independent candidates in
the Held for the one office.
M. P. Moroney. the present mayor,
was the leader in the contest for may-
or at the regular city election. J. F.
Grisson, a labor candidate, is second.
Unless the final returns show
GRANDMA USED SAGE TEA
TO DARKEN HER GRAY HAIR
She Made Up a Mixture of Sage Tea
and Sulphur to Bring Back Color,
Almost everyone knows that Sage
Tea and Sulphur, properly compound
ed. brings back the natural color and
lustre to the hair when faded, streaked
1 or gray; also ends dandruff, itching
! scalp and stops falling hair. Years
• ago the only way to get this mixture
was to make it at home, which is
i mussy and troublesome. Nowadays,
45 to 55 TESTIFY
TotheMerit of Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Com-
pound during Change
Westbrook, Me. — "I was passing
through the Change of Life and had
pains in my back
and side and was so
weak I could hardly
do my housework.
I have taken Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vege-
table Compound and
it has done me a lot
of good I will re-
commend your med-
icine to my friends
and give you permis-
sion to publish my
testimonial."—Mrs. Lawrence Mar-
tin, 12 King 9t, Westbrook, Maine.
Manston, Wis. — " At the Change of
Life I suffered with pains in my back
and loins until 1 could not stand. I also
had night-sweats so that the sheets
would be weL I tried other medicine
but got no relief. After taking one bot-
tle of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound I began to improve and 1
continued its use for six months. The
pains left me, the night-sweats and hot
flashes grew less, and in one year I was
a different woman. I know I have to
thank you for my continued good health
ever since." — Mrs. M. j. Bkownell,
The success of Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, made from roots
and herbs, is unparalleled in such cases.
If yon want special advice write to
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (confi-
dential) Lynn, Mass. Vour letter will
be opened, read and answered by a
woman, and held in strict conlldence*
Make the Liver
Do its Duty
Nine times in ten when the liver fi
right the stomach and bowels are right
pel a lazy liver toi
do its duty.
atipation, In- .
and Diitreii After Eating.
SMALL PILL. SMALI. DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
Genuine must bear Signature
bv asking at any store for Wyeths jorjjy for Moroney a second contest
Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy," you
will get a large bottle of this famous
old recipe for about 50 cents.
Dou't stay gray! Try It! No one
can possibly tell that you darkened
your hair, as it does it so naturally
and evenly You dampen a sponge or
soft brush with It and draw this
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time; by morning the gray
hair disappears, and after another ap-
plication or twO, your hair becomes
beautifully dark, thick and glossy. Adv.
An ounce of prevention is better
than a ton of remorse.
Many a cook who has a good range
i unable to sing.
must be held In ten days between the
leaders. There are no politics under
the Okmulgee form of government.
Mayor C. A. Lamm was re-elected
here by a majority of 236 votes over
his nearest opponent, L. T. Harned,
democrat. Lamm Is a democrat but
In the city election all democratic
nominees for alderman cantered home
several lengths ahead of the bull
moose and socialist entries.
By the narrow majority of two
votes. H. L. Kaegs, democrat, was
elected mayor of Coalgate over Fred
Why Suffer From Headaches,
Hunt's lightning Oil quicklv relieves
the pain The Hurting and Achiu^ stop
almost instantly A truly wonderful remedy
for those who sutler It is astonishing how
the pain fades away the moment Hunt**
Llyhtnin^ Oil comes in contact with it.
So many people are praising it, that vou
can no longer doubt For Cuts. liurns.
Bruises and Sprains it is simply fine All
dealers sell Hunt's Lightning Oil in
25 and 50 cent bottles or by mail from
A. B. Richards Medicine Co.
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Smith, Mamie. The Moore Messenger (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 4, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 9, 1914, newspaper, April 9, 1914; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109348/m1/3/: accessed August 4, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.