Lexington Leader. (Lexington, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 32, Ed. 1 Saturday, November 5, 1892 Page: 3 of 6
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Otm 8T. Louts LITTER.
*•" O l«o nafat *flvotlTa Clar
•« lip «f tl>. Uowa-Tovn Pool
, 9r. Lona, Oct 27.—The birth of a
ttt&pieion in the minds of the Board ofj
Public Improvements that the terini-,
nal roads which ar« building the new
Union depot intended to gobble up a
part of a street has led to a very full
explanation of the plans of the com-
pany. Tt was known that the build-
ing was to occupy the greater part of
a block, and that it was to
be the largest affair of the sort in the
country, but the full acopo of the
plans was not understood. Tt develops
now, the structure being half-finished,
that its cost will be closo to a million
dollars, with ornamentation as elabor-
ate aa an urt museum. Four or five
hnndred trains a day will pais in and
out of the depot when it is finished.
The first cars will discharge their pas-
sengers in it before the lights blaze in
the streets of the city next fall.
There, is a far gvcator demand in St.
Louis for expert electricians than can
be filled, and good men of this sort are
almost naming their own salaries. Gas
for lighting, steam for engines, and
horses and cables for street cars are be-
ing abandoned generally, and electric
plants are being put in everywhere.
There arc two interesting signs of this
situation. One is the establishment of
anight school for merhanical engi-
neers, where they are taught to apply
their knowledge to electric machinery,
and the other is tin- organization of an
electrical .society, composed of elec-
trical inventors and scientists. This
opened its firs- meeting the nt hor night
with a banquet at which there were
The passage of the law by the Mis-
souri Legislature, forbidding betting
tn the State on raccs in other States,
has had a curious result here. St.Louis
has always had one lirst-class race-
track, the one at tho fair grounds,
which is under the control of the
•Tnekey club. Muder the old condi-
tions, too, there was one other out in
Forest Park, where nmateur trials of
■peed were had. The ue\v law has
brought into existence three more
tracks, one in the southern part of tho
city, where the racing by electric light
was done at night last summer; an-
other in East Si. Louis, just across the
river; and the third across the river,
too, near Madison. The company nt
the back of this last cutcrprisc
have built a passenger depot at tho
foot of Olive street, and run trains
over the river every afternoon, while
the racing is going on, at intervals of
half-an-hour. The great raccs of the
cifry out at the fair ground's track lake,
place in the spring and fall, and as
soon as they stop these other tracks
begin their winter racing. On the two
tracks across the river, of course, tho
Missouri law doesn't apply, and the
book-makers swarm there to get bets
on the Eastern raccs. The tracks arc
patronized principally by the St. Louis
people, and so the law accomplishes
nothing but the breaking up of the
pool-rooms in the business alleys down
town. This, by the way, was the
primary object of the legislators w ho
had it passed.
If London streets were put end to
tnd they would reach from that city
to St Petersburg.
M. L. THOMPSON & co.. Druggist*, Couders-
port, Tn.. mv Hall'* t'nlarrh t .no is ibi best
Sud on'r "ire rum for catarrh tU^y ever Bold.
Druggists sell It, 75o.
The Japanese CSovernincnt is about
to build 800 miles of railroad.
"What is August Flower for?"
As easily answered as asked. It is
for Dyspepsia. It is a special rem-
edy for the Stomach and L,iver.—
Nothing more than this. We believe
August Flow r cures Dyspepsia.
We know it will. We have reasons
for knowing it. To day it has an
honored place in every town and
country store, possesses one of the
largest manufacturing plants in the
country, and sells everywhere. The
reason is simple. It does one thing,
and does it right. It cures dyspepsia#
f I EAI yOTJSY.
Tim 1 excuse that a man can be
olllMii with is to possess a jealous
dispeaallon. It sours his whole life
and besides making him miserable af-
fects all who associate with him, even
his family. Instead of being jealous
of an others prosperity we ought to be
glad, for every prosperous man is of
direct benefit to the - omniumty just
as every unsucccssf .il one is a damage.
Many men owe their untoward dispo-
sitions solely to their stomachs. With"
many mean, long continued eonstipa'
tion and inactivity of the digestivo
organs has been permitted t<> run un-
checked until it embitters their Whole
lives. They fancy that the whole
world is their enemy when the malady
is in themselves. I hey can be. cured
if they will only take the Laxative
Gum Drops and take them freely.
These (aim Drops contain no taste of
medicine. They nre what their name
implies ti mild and gentle laxative
perfectly harmless but certain and
sure if their use l e but persisted in.
They come in two sizes, the small si/.c
at ten cents, the large size at twenty-
five cents * t Jet them of anv dealer.
SYLVAN HEMKl>V CO.,
LESSENS PAIN-INSURES SAFETY
to LIFE of MOTHER and CHILi).
My wife, after having used Mother'*
Friend, passed through the ordeal ivit li
littlo pain, was stronger In one hour
than in a week after the birth of her
former child. J. J. McGoldrick,
Beans Sta, Teun.
Mother's Friend roblwd pain of its terror
sod shortened labor. 1 have tlie healthiest
«bild I aver sa\r.
M .<s. L. M. ABEBjr, Cochran, (is.
Stat by aipre.v cliarfes nreoa'd. rr .ptufpruc.li a
IK i : 1
BRAOFISLO REQIJLATOR CO..
9orHit*1 all DlUfi|tlU. ATLANTA, uV
FARM AND HOUSEHOLD.
HOW TO PREPARE A SEED BED
FOR WINTER WHEAT.
Male* (he Siirfure Soil llirh sugar lleri
for tlio Dairy-Diet for llrood
Mure*—Slieep Sliettrliifi mid
Seetl llrd for Winter Wneut.
I The hardiness of winter wheat is
attosted by tho fact that wherever
grown it has to endure severe cold,
ifrequent storms and repeated freezing
and thawing during tho first few
inonflis after it is sown. If it passes
tbevo ordeals safely the plant strikes
deeper root, sends out a number of
stalks from each grain sown, and
yields often sixty or a hundred fold
from u single seed That it does not
always or even gonorally do this
|is provou by tho fact that tho usual
seeding of wheat is a bushel and a
half or two bushels per acre. Tho
average wheat yield up to J8iU was
112 to l.'l bushels per acre. Last year
(it reached 15 bushels, and thus gavo
itho farmers of the United Statos the
'.largest whoat crop ever bur vested. In
what are called good crops winter
wheat, yields 25, 40, and even 15
bushels per acre. Between the possi-
jblo yield from a singlo grain of whoat
and the actual general result is avery
iwide gap. One of tho most important
practical questions is how best to
i Not that it is possible often or pos-
sibly ever to grow by tho acre a crop
of wheat under tho host concoivablo
conditions or largo yield. The wheat
must stand out doors through much
inclcmout weather. If snow comes
it is likely nowadays to bo pilod in
banks near tho fences smothering and
killing tho wheat where it lies and
leaving tho most part of tho field
linked und unprotected. If wo had
jenough forest for wind breaks wheat
might faro better. Hut wherever
largo forests prevailed, bo soon as
nioti found that tho cleared land was
good for wheat they cut tho trees
down, and left winds to swoop ovor
l^hem. thus destroying part of the
conditions that made early wheat
growing so successful.
There are two ways, however, even
in the most exposed country of saving
'young whoat from tho worst injury
by the weather. One is to mako tho
6oil rich, the other is liko to it and
.that is to bo manage the preparation
of ti seed bo'd that most of this fertility
(Will bo near tho surface, thus insur-
ing a spreading habit of growth both
of rtfots and top. It is often said
that wheat needs to get a largo top to
protect itsolf during tho winter. But
the character of the top is more im-
portant than its sizo. If whoat is
sown during hot weather and spires
up without spread Dg. as it will in
Buch cases it will kill out in winter-
worse than whoat sown so late that it
scarcely had any top. The latter had
moro root th in top. Tho first had
more top than root ISorno of tho
worst failures of winter wheat have
re ulted in pieces that to tho inex-
perienced eye looked best the fall
Practical whoat growors agreo that
tho land for seeding with wheat
should bo well compacted, with a seed
bed made raoist and mellow near tho
surface. 6ays tho American C ultivator,
it is not easy to realizo these con-
ditions for thoy require time as well
as labor to realize them in full. As
most whoat is now grown on stubble
ground of spring grain there are only
a few weeks possible in winch to
prcparo t o seed bed. What can be
done to bring such land under the
most favorable conditions for seeding?
In tho first pla e plowing should
follow tho harvesting of tho grain as
toon as possible. Keep a drag and
roller in the field as the stubbie is
turned under, and each day towards
night drag and roll down all that has i
been plowed that day. There is gen- !
crally some moisture in newly turned '
furrows. If you wait until tho whole
lie id is plowed beforo dragging and I
roi ing down most of this moisturo \
has dried out of the upturned furrow. !
Unco out there may not come rain
enough before proper seeding tune to |
germinate tho grain. There is al-
ways some green herbage, woods if
not clover in grain stubble when it
is plowed under. If soil is compact-
ed about this green herbage it rots at
on r* not only giving out all tho fer-
tility it contains, but enabling the soil
to be much better compactod than it
would otherwise be.
This compact soil is very important
for tho host growth of wheat in this
climate. There is always enough
freezing and thawing t6 heave tho soil. |
anfl the looser tho soil is in tho fall. !
the more water It holds, and tho moro
tho soil expands by freezing. This is
why a mucky Boil best for growing corn
is not suitable for winter wheat Make
it compact onough. and underdrain it
and such land will be best for wheat
as for corn. Moisture is all important
for compacting soil. It presses clos-
er together the particles of earth but
without preventing progress of tho
roots through them, but rather aid-
ing it < are should bo taken not to
work heavy land while very wot as
this makes it cloddy. There is not
m ch danger of this In summer or
early fall plowing in our climate.
What clods turn up thon are mostly
duo to plowing, while the land was
too wet the previous spring.
Making tho surface soil rich is best
done by mineral manures. Their of
(fect is also to harden tho soil as some
part of the minora! soon unites with
the sand and thus oecomes a silicate.
It ia however soluble in tho carbon-
ic acid gas which is always present
In land whore roeent showers havo
brought moisturo down. All know
how soft newly fallen rain water ia
'and how easily it removes dirt from
the person. This is duo to the car-
bonic aciti gas it contains which it
has absorbed in passing through the
air 'his carbonic acid gas is of tho
gr- a est importance in making any
kind of sjed start vigorously. The
sprouting seed furnishes 6omo car-
bonic acid gas. but every farmer
knows that a succession of light rains,
enough to wet down one or two
Inches deop. is of the greatest im-
portance, not only to the newly sown
whoat but to newly planted Bccd of
any k nd.
"UBiir f .r t lii* iirj'.
Wo nre asked by a North Caroliua
subscriber if the sugar beet would not
bo hotter than ensilage for milch
cows. The question of economy comes
iu. While the sugar beet, for instancy
pound for pound, is not as profitably I
' we believe to feed as the mangel
wurzel—which yields enormously—we
know, as do all. that tho sugar beet
is a first-class root for tho cow. Our
own experience is pretty nearly the
same as one of our llliuois stockmen,
who has been growing sugar beeU 'or
eighteen years, lie thinks that cu-
silage is more profitable. Tho milk
from ensilage is first rate. It costs
moro to produco tho beets than it does
to produco ensilage. Hoots or ensilage
nre profitablo because thoy take tho
place of hay. Tho Illinois stockman
referred to says that beets are a good
and healthy food for stock in winter,
but thoy do not take the place of
hay. They are oxeellent to food if
you are feeding heavy with shocked
corn or other rich food they will
counteract the hoating qualities of
the corn, but ensilage will do the*
sumo, and largely take tho place of
hay, and. when you take into consid-
eration the quantity that can be
grown por aero, fifteen to forty tons
it does not pav to grow moro hay
than is nocossary for a rotation oft
crops. Tho best crop ol hay will
rarely oxceed throe tons per acre,
and the average crop is one and a half
tons or less. Now when you consider
the feeding value of each, one tor* of
hay to three of ensilage you will
readily eeo tho balance is largely iu
favor of tho ensilage; bosides, it is
very difficult to secure a hoavy crop
of hay unless tho weather is very
favorable^ There is another thing
which ought to bo taken into account,
and that is the amount of storage
room required for each; it will take
600 cubic, feet for one ton of hay, and
only 150 for three tons of ensilage.—
rhr Motherly shepherd Dog:.
The ehophord dog is tho bosi
mother in tho animal kingdom. A
neighbor of mino has a shepherd who
has pups two or throe months old and
not long ago a couplo of pups had a
difference on somo subject of canine
interest and got to fighting. The
mother heard them, and appearing
to understand that the case was
serious, ran out and attcmptod to
separate them, holding one with her
paw while she pushed tho other away
with her nose. She was unsuccessful
, for tho pups kept on lighting, and
! leaving them she ran into the housei
and by barking and whining attract-
ed tho attention of hor master who
rose and followed her into tho yard.
Ho lifted one of tho pups by tho tail
and tho other by tho hind logs and
shook tho beUigcronco out of them,
and though tho poor little mother
looked on with manifest distress at
tho roughness of tho means employ-
ed. she was cviden ly satisfied with
the result for ns soon as the pups
were roleasod and sneakod olT. sho
capered about her master, fawning
on him. and in every way shoeing
her gratitude. — Coloman's Rural
sii «p Khetrln?*.
If thoro is plenty of it 6heep will
thrlvo on almost any kind of grass.
It costs no moro to feed, to sheltor
and no moro to shear a good sheep
than a poor ono.
With good sholter and plenty of
good fodder sheep will need very
littlo grain in wintor.
Whou land is valuable mutton
should bo tho first aud wool tho
a change of pasture and fead is as
much relished by sheep as any other
class of stock on tho farm.
A littlo bran fed to tho iambs daily
beforo weaning will help keep them
in a good thriity condition.
Lambs, wool, mutton and manure
aro the four items of in omo with
sheep, and they ought to be profit-
There will bo loss trouble with the
ewo's udders if thoy uro kept on dry
feed for a fow days aftor weaning tho
While sheep will eat down many
kinds of weeds and sprouts it is not
good economy to compel them to live
Good wool is the farm product that
brings the most monoy in proportion
to what it takes from tho farm and1
with the least labor.
So far as it is possible to avoid it
sheep should never bo allowed to
drink largo quantities of water at one
time; give them a littlo and often.
It is the regular feoding and keep-
ing in a good condition all the year
round that counts the most; not tho
spasmodic feeding every fow weeks
With tho ranchman the wool may
be made the principal sourco of in-
come irom sheep, but on tho farm
every item must bring its proportion.
Honaohoid I lei pa.
If sneezing bo induced it will stop
a disagrocablo hiccough.
Leather may bo kopt from molding
by perfuming it with tar of birch.
Sprinkle cayenne pepper in tho ro-
sorts of rats and they will leave tho
A nap taken at 11 o'clock will prove
moro refreshing than ono taken lator
iu tho day.
Oil cloths will last twice as long if
a layer or two of wadded carpot is
placed undor them.
Ubjectionablo wrinkles may be re-
moved from the face by tho persist-
ent use of hot fomentations and the
Skimmed milk makes hard-wood
f'oora stained ones and oil-cloths
look shiny. A woolen oloth should
bo used to wipe up tho floor with.
An experienced cook says: "Use
a silver spoon when cooking mush-
rooms. Tho silver will be blackened
if any injurious quality is prosent"
A very simple and strong cement
may bo made for glass and earthon-
ware by diluting tho white of an ogg
with its bulk of water. Boat up
thoroughly, then bring to the consis-
tency of thin pasto with powderod
quicklime, it must be usod immedi-
ately or it will lose its virtue.
Veal ''goes further" than mutton,
especially tho fillot being nearly all
meat Tho remainder, aftor a dinner
will make a pie, with a slice of boiled
salt pork, and of tho cutiots onough
will usually remain for a small minco
on toast for breakfast to bo perhaps
supplemented by eggs or broiled ba-
Alwayu keep somo kind of disinfect-
ant in tho house to use. Air and
watch your cellar, as much malaria
and fever can to traced to that A
pleasant homo is had only at the
pricoof eternal vigilance of the house-
keeper. Bveryone else envoys it, but
ehe must see that it is enjoyubla
PART GOAT. PART DEKR.
1 Keiuarkable Anlni.il Which ltesldes In
His namo is Sam and he is neither
yoat nor dear. To look at him ono
would suppose ho was a doer, except*
uag that ho had no horn* as a respect-
iblo buck should have. But when
tmo learns about his stupendous appo-
ilia how easily ho digests oyster cans
ind sections of barbed-wiro foncel
erne has no hesitation in pronouncing
aim a goat albeit ho is a littlo blase.
Tho truth of tho matter is ho is
half goat and half deer. Whothor
his patornal ancostor was an omnivor-
ous billy or a many-pronged buck is a
matter that is not contained in history;
but ho has no whiskers and on that
account tho wind is his deadly enemy,
llo hns other foos too. All the small
boys in the neighborhood of (180 Va-
lencia street where Sara resides, do-
light to hurl brick-bats and cobble-
itonos nt him. That is only whon lie
is tied ujx for Sam can protect him-
self from an objoct with tho velocity
and forco of a ball from an eight-'
Inch breech-loading gun. and it is a|
source of great satisfaction to him to(
occasionally collide with tho mis-j
chievous small boy. Hence tho cir-j
cumspection of tho small boy. But
he is not ungrateful for favors in the,
lhape of sardine boxes and that sort)
of thing, and aftor patiently enduring^
the lnds he enjoys his lunch.
Sam's owner is a young man named)
Frank Grimley, wbtffias taught .vim,
a fow tricks, none of thom particu-
larly original. But Sam is a bruto of
bu.1i comprebcnsivo intelloct that
there is no occasion for much tuition
in tho mattor of tricks.
He is accustomed to while away a
fow of his spare hours on tho lot at
Eighteenth and Guerrero streets, and
at tho same time pick up a few nour-
ishing artlclos in tho way of rubber'
6hocs and broken flower pots. But
such a diet becomes a littlo monoton-
ous, oven to a hybrid goat so whon
Sam spied a lovely young gentleman
walking across tho lot with a lovely:
mossroso in his buttonhole^ ho gontly
tantivated himself in tho place where
his whiskors ought to bo if ho wero a
Thon he thought what a dolightful
flavor that moss agato rose would
give to tho stove lifter ho had just
swallowed whole. So he rose with
superior agility, if but with littlo
grace and plucked the rose ns doftly
as the merry mountain maiden pick-
ing blackberries. It was in tho young
man's heart to remonstrate forcibly,
but he rocousidcrcd after gazing a.
second into tho mild looking eyes of
tho nondescript animal in front of
him. Thon ho passod on. carefully
covering his retreat.
Sam has celebrated his third birth-
day, and is as playful and frisky as an
old maid with a suscoptiblo heart
Saliora Knocked From tho Rigging and
The author of "llomlniscencos of
Foreign Travel" was on board an
••American liner." bound from l.ivor-
pool to New York. Tho wind bo-
• amo boisterous and tho watch was
piped up to shorten Bala* While the
men wero in tho rigging a squall
struck the 6hlp. Sho trembled as if
alivo and lay over till her bulwarks
touched the water. The mnsts and
epars bent till the landsman thought
they would snap. IIo looked up to
boo how tho sailors wore faring and
was just in time to see the flapping
sail torn from their hands and three
of the men knocked off tho spar. It
was awful he says, to seo human
beings thrown into the air from such
Ono of thom fell toward tho dock,
and another overboard. The third
man was hurled against the standing
rigging. Ho clung to it for a mo-
ment then lot go and fell, seized an-
other ropo, around which ho suc-
ceeded in winding his legs, and so.
slid down 6afely.
The moment tho accident happened!
the captain ran for a life-byoy, and.
standing at tho stern, hold it ready to)
cast into tho sea when tho man should'
appear at tho surfaca But ho did
not appear. Some ono suggested t<J
look over tho side, and thoro hj was.
In his fall ho had caught a rope, thd
end of which was made fast below,j
and by this he was dragging through)
A comrado, properly cecured, wentj
at once U> the struggler's aid andl
passed a ropo around his body, by^
which ho was hoisted to the dock.,
Tho help did not reach him a moment
too soon, for short as had been tho
time of his immersion ho was unable
to walk, and had to be carried below.
Meanwhile tho third man, who had'
fallen upon deck, was picked up in-
sensible—lifolops, it was first thought.
But his fall had boen brokon two or
three timos by obstructing ropes, and
after a t irao ho regained conscious-
ness and was found not to bo severely
injured. In view of tho apparent
seriousness of tho accident things had
turned out protty welL
An Klecfrie Fly Catcher.
Tho electric fly catcher, which has
been tried and found successful by
several largo shop keepers, consists
bf a small induction coil giving about
nn inch spark and is furnished with a
series of fine wires strung on a board
and looking not unlike a zither. Each
alternate wiro is connected with an 1
induction coil, and a sliding regula-
tor is so adjustod that tho spark will
not strike across between tho wires
until tho unlucky fly alights. Then
tho battery puts in its work, nnd tho !
fly dives down between the wires aud
leaves the field clear for tho next
A Safp fDiidttfoii.
IIo was a larga floral Teuton, with
the air of a man who knows what ho
wants and means to get it if ho has to
apply to tho courts in tho process of
acquisition. IIo entered the cigar
store and glancccl arouud him.
••Good afternoon," said tho polite
The prospective customor noddod
his head non-commlttally and throw
a nicklo on tho show ease.
"Geef mo a goot cigar," ho ob-
served, 'and I ton't vant enny
imported goots ucidcr. alrctty yet"
Work of Ha iu lie1 and < liarlca Wealcy.
Somo recently discovered manu-
scripts in tho collars of tho Wesleyau
conference book room ia London.con-
tain some hymns and poems of C'harle*
Wesley in his own handwriting. A
volume o/ poorns by Samuel Wesley
was also fouo^J.
A Wup'ali Sting.
Wiiat acme wag terms "the buatneaa end of
a wasp'* stings with scarcely mwre acutcncM
ihan tlia acid eructations of gaH from tin
atomuch to the gullet that are cluractert/e^
aa heartburn. Never wai there a c;iso of Indl
geation without this SJWJIIOW Bttfl finSS
aud effect ure removable by the fine carmiua
live tonic, Hrstctter's Stomach Ulltprs, which
ronfer regularity uiul vigor upon a diaorderml
and enfeebled stomach with << rtainty and dls
patch Besides checking iho prank* of a
rebellious .stomach, the llitteia wakes up a dor-
mant liver, and causes (he bAvilstoMl Uka
clockwork. An linnicnai- reputation has also
been won by this professionally approved med-
icine a* a uicans of eradi>-Mting pmi preventing
malarial trouble, aud counteracting a tendency
to rhPimiatlMn nnd kidney lomplaintM Neu-
ralgia anu nervousness nru uho remedied by it
The sunflower bears 1.000 seeds, the
poppy 32,000, and the tobacco plant
The new city hall at Everest was
dedicated last evening.
Mrs. Anna Jack, of Farming-ton. III.,
was taken with a severe coughing
spell some time ago. nnd a lump was
ejected which is reported to have been
a mass of commot pins.
The efficiency of the world's fite.im
engines is calculated by somo to be
20,000,000 horse power.
U n «io Corn Snl
Warranted «« «■«!,« . «•■ •■i m iem
your druKiiiat for It. 1'rlc* 15 cents.
The Poet of the Plains*
Borne people are fat;
Some people are lean,
Some people are dirty,
Some people are clean.
Pome people aro lively,
Somo people mope,
All but tho looiish
l' e "Yucca Soap."
^eils, when basking, place ono of
their number on guard to give the
alarm in ease of danger. Tho signal
is a quick flap of the flippers on a
rock. Rabbits signal with their fore-
paws and have regular signals and
i will be tried
Rubber tired omnibus
An effort is being made to organize
the teamsters into a national union.
In Oldon Timca
People overlooked the importance of
permanently beneficial effects and
were satisfied with transient action,
but now that it is generally known
that Syrup of Figs will permanently
euro habitual constipation, well-in-
formed people will not buy any other
laxatives, which act for a time, but
iinally injure the system.
Russia's woolen industries employ
fi,000. Carpet manufacturers employ
Ueecham's Pim m cost only 3.' cents a
box. They are proverbially known
throughout the world to be "worth a
guinea a box."
The late unpleasantness between the
Carncgics and their employes cost the
state over 8200,000.
i Fitn. All St i I ( l)i . Kllm . Ol • •i
Werve Restorer. n«> hi i« i nr-i !.■> i.m .r
ViTous ruit K. Treuliso *n<t fa 0011 iiU l « ttl«* free to Kit
case*. Beutl tol)r. Kllno.VU Arch St , Philadelphia, In.
TJllC MOST STUBBORN
Skin and Scalp Diseases, the worst
forms of Scrofula, all blood-taints
and poisons of every name and nat-
ure, aro utterly rooted out by Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery.
For every disease caused by a torpid
| liver or impure blood, it is the only
| remedy so certain and effective that
i it can be guaranteed. If it fails to
! benefit or cure, you havo your
Eczcma, Tetter, Salt-rheum, Ery-
sipelas, Boils, Carbuncles, Enlarged
Glands, Tumors, and Swellings, and
every kindred ailment, are com-
pletely and permanently cured by it.
TMsTrado Mark Is on llit b.-st
ai'.'Ko' in i lie W<
a. i Town?, do;
Switzerland is building its first
In .liti World !
a. .1. to wpp. boston, MASS.
i Viola l'luiit,
u t'ouan. West
0 fur Aft til!
..... j'.i port oillr. "mi |j t™ «w York
in.r *' ► • • .> n l. addresa
j &0LA lafOlTlis CO., Hj Vim at .Cioi.iBBatl.Ohlu.
""Jukki v a vegetable compound,
—* made entirely of roots and herbs
i. gathered from the forests o*
' icorgia, and has been used by millions
i people with the best results. It
All manner of Blood diseases, from the
pestiferous little boil on your nose to
the worst eases of inherited blood
taint, such as Scrofula, Rheumatism,
We pay the printer to give
you good advice about health
and to lead you to Careful
Our reason is that Scott's
Emulsion of cod-liver oil is
so often a part of careful
If you would go to your
doctor whenever you need
his advice, we might save our
money. He knows what you
Let us send you a book on
careful living; free.
Unlike the Dutch Process
Ch No Alkalies
P. 1'Hf* sc«t in tho
jS V-*.# preparation ol
W. BAKER & CO.'S
| ti ' \ l\ which t.« absolutely
Li I j • j \ \\ pure and goluble.
j j f / | It \\A*vwrr than thrrr timet
thaitrinythot Cocoa iiiixpiI
a with ht hi eli, Arrowroot, o.'
_ ' Sn^ar, and is far more «to-
nomlcal, cot t. in'j lesa than, one rent a cup.
It is dclluicun, nourishing, ami eahilv
tfohl hjrftrortra rierjrnlirr*.
W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Maig.
>j tion, Cotigbfc.Cronp, Soto
: • I 1 V all Druggists on a Guarantee.
W A L L I * A P E li
AT CHICAGO PRICES.
■elpt of 81*
ml | in per to all
ll<* 1 <1,
i '•> mull,
. Warren, l'n.
Scott & rownf,Chemist*
. iur druggist keeps S. rtt
139 South 5th Avenue,
1 Fmulsionol cod-liver
V W. 4ot!lHl,,N.Y
PATRICK 0 F4IU'
Guarftntaed to euro TWIous Altnrkfl, Flek
Tl 'fi<liicho ami CoiiMtlpallun. 40 in e;u t
bolt hi. Price 25c. For milo by drugjj.bia.
Picture "7,17, 70" nnil sninplo doso freo.
J. F. SMITH .1 CO., Proprietors, NLW YORK.
Ely's Cream Balm]
COLD IN HEAD^Vfhe#^
WORN MIGHT AND DAY,
Mot i - it i n o f il.if Cnir I In lo
t .> ' M .* • - ■ > ; n ! ill < i. r«*«|,
OR. I.STEPHENS, LeLanon.OhlO.
^ FAT prnucFn
/••<. >V • : •
( ■■ • ( / c: i'.:, ;>.ra
P«" 'I f • f - ■ Hr.
O \V F SNVIlKll.M .i.ir M 111.
Sf,. - - - - . I ■ .ii.i.i.
Hfniimvpi iLiujmiiBmmm * lefhnin
Paid to |.rlar.«« for Pooras
t "5 '
: Thompson's Eye Wafer.
W.N. (J. \V im iI'M., Kb., Vol. 6. N > 15
That's what it amounts to, when you at-
v tempt i<> do washing and cleaning,
, ^ now-a-days, without Pearline. And
tho strange part of it is, that you
should be willing to suffer, when it's
only for your loss and not lor your
gain. That needless back-breaking
r rub, rub, rub isn't saving you any
thing. It's costing you r.ionev.
It is simply wearing out the
tilings that you're washing.
Why would you rather c!o it ?
That is what the women who
are saving their strength and
their clothes with Pearline can't understand.
Ptudler* and some unscrupulous grocci-s trill tell you.
"this, is as good as" or "the same as lea;. ne. ' IT'S
_ FALSE—line is never peddled, if your grocer sends
You an imitation, be Ebpcit—and if tack. '■■■'0 JAME5 PVLH, New York.
Cheap ilaUs Fur m Winter Trip via Santa
Fr 1(>> ii la,
T° Texas, New Mexico, Arizona
n it. lTtah nnd Old Mexico, an-
otfon il by the Santa IV
: e!:ct nov. 'in snlo |*ood until June
' t. \v.t i sufficient transit limit in
t:;ich direction to enable passengers to
op ofV at all points enroute. List of
klesiinaiions include Corpus Christ!, El
,1'aso, Galveston, Houston, Lampasas,
Jioekport, San Antonio, City of Mexi-
c i. Monterey, I'hoenU I'rcAcott, Sal-
illo. San Luis, Portosl, Lft&Vegas, Hot
springs, Urand Canon of the Colorado,
Lob Angeles,San Diego, San Francis o,
Sale Lake and Portland.
New Mexico is noted u' having one
of the most equal climates in tho
world, sudden changes being almost
wholly unknown. It is a most desir-
able place either for the business man,
pleasure seeker, or the invalid, while
it is the haven for the imigrant. No
portion of the United States can com-
pare with the fertile valleys of its
rivers, und in the production of the
field, the market garden, the orchard
and the vineyard.
For full particulars regarding the
country, rates, stop-overs, etc., call on
or address nearest Santa I'e agent, or
(ieo. t. Nicholson, (i. 1 . & t. A., To-
peka, Kas.—W. J. hlapk, A.G.P.&T.A.
At a recent Emporia wedding tho
bride nnd the groom were both drsss-
ed iu dark blue, which the public is
assured was exceedingly becoming. In
getting married there is nothing like
making an even start.
A resident of Lawrence received "the
letter that never came" Saturday. It
was mailed in Chicago twelve years
ago, and with others was lost in u
ventilator shaft, where it was acci-
dentally discovered last week.
The government estimates the wheat
crop at 520,000,000 bushels, and the
corn crop at 1,700,000 bushels. This is
a falling off compared with tho im-
mense crops of lS'Jl. Hut it is a much
better showing than was expected.
WICHITA H O USES.
08lig.ii! Baking. Powder,
1'rica, 1 ll>. rihsh jart>, '23 ciMitn.
Price, I ll . tui cniia, 'Jl crutH.
I'rico, \i lb. tiu cans, 10 ceuts.
Absolutely Pure and Wiiolesama
i*ur« Hxtrui (n nml Grlndora of Select
ASK YOUR OHOClCIt FOIt OIJIl (iOOI)S.
Ural Institute by all gufferlnx from a
I Itv the Wlcli-
1lcal and Surgl-
m any dlseasa of
a private nature, aucli aa nominal weakneta, gonor-
rlioea, fleet, spcclllc poison, leucorrhoea. painful
menstruation, sunprrsslon, el<\ We liave new
ayntems of HOMK TREATMKNT that never fall.
< A l A It It 11 en red Iu fi"in tlilrtv tn alxtv (lava at
your own dome. Wiltnlo ay momm bhmk.
respoiidoneo slrlclly iirlvutc. A.t.liP«a. The Wich-
ita Medical and Surjilcal Institute. 130 North Mar-
ket itnit, Wichita* Kan.
The Falrmount Institute la a Nonsectarlan,
( nrlstlan Academy, under the auspices of tho
Congregational churches. Courses of atudv: Eng-
lish, Classical, Scientific, Normal, Music and Art.
Students accepted at any llinu. Se'id for prospec-
K■ ■ v. R. M. TmmO'l.Pr nrpr.i.W chita,Kin.
MANTELS AfiD liHATES
I ftth, I,Imo, Itrana Gooda, Fire Ilrlclc
■nil Fire Clay, ItefilUera, Tllawork.
Flu at «r, Cement. Brick, Marble Dust,
AabMtoa, Color Mortara, Fte.
UCARFIELD CENTRAL MEMORIAL TT
College. I'ropuratory, Normal, Music, Art an.l
Huslness HopariimniH. nluis t get nnd to Rive t .n
best In modem educational thought and practice.
Coininodlous furnnce hented halh, frco or rent,a
board atactunl cost.
J. S. <.!? I I I I N. P«|n C«||«|* I Ri'iilty.
SHORTH A N I).
TRY THE STAHL & GATHERS
Cigar Co.'s Geo is.
JOHN BRAITGH120 E-Douel^
' " Miiniiv.i TIIK LAKUKST
specially. Mall • rdvia pr
Holiday S-. ! , , Ji ." for a $-1 oulllt. or
write at once for teru.a rn.-ular, „,,,| |,u ttl0
flrst in thu field. I.. S. ( arter A < " . publlMiiers,
107 1.. Uoufflas A\' .. Wl.'liit i. Iv: h. One of our
lady ageuta cleared $3-1 the fli«t wecK.
Diamond Mounting and Repairing for the trade
i specialty, tiold. Mlver and Nickel I'latlng.
r.T> "Q'ltli 31 nlii street. Ulclilta, Kun-itts.
i v■'Ml.hiUI nlaeSloekTgi.
Live Stock Commission Merchants
:-|.... Ial , , lift, r to >ur
ICHITA TRUNK FACTORY
W il l. rArillt.Klf. W Hull Utoano R.UII
a J. A. BJSHOP.150 North Mark!-:.
28' "Jf PILES ^Vic
ti:.' use of tho knife, Untuic . :,.isl;, « ,1,.,, ...
ti.1,1 from tMisiiics*. No !none> ti. be j.ai.l i.ut.l
I■ a111 nt is cured. 1'ii vato d! , i«,s l„ s
' 'i ■ i «d lif", uk. . i
DENNETT, " • - ^ n \\ ici.ii a"
c cir utrgni ii..,,.,. i„ tn. n : '
i«ujWIStmii/Hili THUS. SHAW.
LADIES USE COOPER'S-FAMOUS
P'LLA LILIY POWDER?nd
UALLA CREAM FOR COMPLEXION
i k anu a. c<m i'i k. mhiiiith t.ire..
IILLINGS, WILLIAMS Vco.',
JILL INER Y WaHeastclD & Goto
"1 milliner v ano fahw go j js.'
' 103, 1W, 107, 10l> hlaft Douglas Avulm.-.
t J Harnees Mak r's Biipp! t1 tc
. i 4081. U iiiflai. U) • I!, i.i ovn \
WiCHlU STEAM LAUfMRY. 1 1
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Lexington Leader. (Lexington, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 32, Ed. 1 Saturday, November 5, 1892, newspaper, November 5, 1892; Lexington, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc110088/m1/3/: accessed November 12, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.