Lexington Leader. (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 34, Ed. 1 Friday, May 19, 1905 Page: 6 of 8
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W. J. Hill, of Con-
cord, N. C., Justice of
proved a very
dy In my case.
I used them for
neys and back-
,acb e, from
wblch I had ex-
great deal of
pain. The kidney accretions were
very Irregular, dark colored and full
of sediment The Pills cleared It all
up and I have not had an ache In my
back since taking the last dose. My
health generally Is Improved a great
FOSTER-MILBURN CO., Buffalo. N.
Y. For Bale by all dealers, price 60
cents per box.
HOOPSKIRT8 ARE BEINO WORN
A Chicago Dressmaker Says the In-
verted Balloon Is In Style
Hoopsklrts have again made their
appearance In Chicago- The latest
coming out of the ante-bellum article
was at the weekly meeting of the
Chicago Dressmakers' club at the
Stratford hotel recently. Mme. M. J.
Mosac, president of the club, had a
spiral design of hoopskirt which was
demonstrated on the form of Miss
Anna Schubert, a model.
"I will show that this hoopaklrt Is
not the old 'Johnnie Comes Marching
Home' sort, but, of course, we can't
aay how far It will develop," said
Mme. Mosac, aa she led Miss Anna to
a chair and seated her with comfort,
her skirts still on the floor in front.
"The old sort, you know, used to fly
np In front, but that was before dross-
making got to be an art as it is to-
The dressmakers say that within a
short time the hoopskirt will be the
rage in Chicago.
A plain person doesn't seem so If
lie suits your fancy.
When his goods are bis chief good
a man 1b likely to find little lasting
Were Good for Both.
Paulding, Miss., May 15th.—(Spe-
cial)—In this neighborhood men and
women alike are telling of the great
benefit they have received from the
use of Dodd's Kidney Pills and it fre-
quently happens they are the means
of curing members of both sexes In
the same family. Take the case of
Mr. asd Mrs. F. Erby. The latter
voices the sentiment of both when
"My lips cannot express too much
praise for Dodd's Kidney Pills. I suf-
fered with Backache and Female
weakness for four or five years and 1
feel that I have been wonderfully
helped by Dodd's Kidney Pills. My
husband, too, was a sufferer for five
years from a weak bladder and they
also cured him."
Dodd's Kidney Pills make healthy
kidneys. Healthy kidneys mean pure
blood and good health all over the
body. No woman with healthy kid-
neys ever had female weakness.
Repose and cheerfulness are the
badge of the gentleman—repose Is en-
ergy. The Greek battle pieces are
calm the heroes, in whatever violent
actions engaged, retain a serene as-
"Makes It Go 'Way."
"We simply can't do without It
We are not going to try. When
Bobby stubs or cuts his toe, It's "Ma,
where's the IJghtning Oil?" When
Lizzie bum her hand or arm, it'gj
"Where's the Lightning Oil?" When
little Dick's been playing with a bum-
ble bee, It's, "Where's tho Lightning
Oil?" The echo of all our afflictions
is, "Where's the Lightning Oil?" It's
the balm that makes the pain go way.
Cutting a 300-Carat Diamond
It Is estimated by experts that the
great Culllnan diamond (3,025 carats),
found last January in the Transvaal,
and now In London, will be cut down
to a very deep brilliant of about 1,200
carats, remarkably free from flaws
and of a high quality of purity and
The chips will vary In size from
tweuty carats downward. The cut-
ting will cost at least $150,000, and
the value of the stone Is now given
as five million dollars.
Self-culture Is the acquisition of
that rhich adds to our happiness by
enlarging our environments.—Helen
Every houseKoeper should know
that If they' will buy Defiance Cold
Water Starch for laundry use they
will save not only time, because It
never sticks to the Iron, but becauso
each package contains 16 oz.—one full
pound—while all other Cold Water
Starches are put np In %-pound pack-
ages, and the price is the same, 10
cents. Then again because Dcfiance
Starch is free from all Injurious chem-
icals. If your grocer tries to Bell you a
IZ-oc. package It Is because he has
a stock on hand which he wishes to
dlspote of before he puts In Defiance.
He knows that Defiance Starch has
printed on every package in large let-
ters and figures "16 ozs." Demand
Defiance and save much time and
money and the annoyance of the Iron
■ticking. Defiance never stlcka.
A man could have Just as much fun
drinking soda water If It was against
!the law and sermons were preachcd
DEEDS OF HIS OWN
governor mccurtain insists
on delivery of patents
commission and secretary icnored
A Saucy and Independent Communi-
cation Sent to Dawes Commission
—Says the Secretary of the Inter-
ior Hasn't Universal Power
MUSKOGEE: The Dawes commis-
sion has received a communication
from Green McCurtain, governor of
the Choctaw Indian nation, in which
he sets forth his opinion on the de-
livery of patents to the Choctaw al-
lottees without the approval of the
secretary of the Interior. McCurtain
says there Is no law, made either by
tieaty or by congress, which author-
izes the secretary of the Interior to
interfere, with the delivery of deeds.
He also makes some sarcastic re-
marks in reference to Mr. Hitchcock,
whom ho charges with meddling.
One of the statements made Is, "I do
not presume that tho secretary of
tho Interior has universal power."
This caustic remark was called
forth by a decision of the department
of justice defining the powers of the
secretary of the interior. Governor
McCurtaln's communication Is an In-
dependent and saucy ono. Tho Choc-
taw chief also states that he has de-
livered nearly all the eight thousand
patents sent him, and if tho Dawes
commission refuses to forward the
deeds he will call In the certificates
of allotment which have been issued
to Choctaw and Chickasaw citizens,
and will Issue deed of his own mak-
ing. This, he Insists, according to
the treaties and the act of congress,
Is perfectly legal. Ho also says he
has had a conference with Governor
Johnston of the Chickasaw nation,
and the policy as outlined above has
been agreed upon. The patents
which are being delivered will be re-
corded in tho recording districts, in-
stead of with the Dawes commission.
Secretary Hitchcock has ordered the
Dawes commission to not deliver any
more deeds to the belligerent gover-
nors. The Indian chiefs have been
fully advised by their attorneys, who
Insist that they are proceeding ac-
cording to the acts of congress and
the Indian treaties.
Osage Well* Must be Listed
OUTHRIE: Secretary Hitchcock
of the interior department has asked
for a complete list of producing oil
wells, dry boles and gas wells, with
the amounts spent by sub-lessees,
within the Osage Indian reservation,
over which the Standard Oil com-
pany holds a blankot mineral lease.
Mortimer Stilwell, local manager of
the company. Is now collecting the
required data. Every well must be
visited and a mineral Inspection
made. It Is claimed this request re-
sults from the recent visit to the
southwest of Commissioner Garfield.
Agea of Actre«sea
Here Is a list of the ages of a num-
ber of pro.nlnent artresses: Lillian
Russell, 45; Fay Templeton, 45; Isa-
bel Bateman, 61; Kate Bateman, 62;
Sarah Bernhardt, 61; Agnes Bootb,
62; Kato Claxton, 57; Rose Coglan,
52; Jesse Bartlett Davis, 4G; h'ftlo
Ellsler, 47; Rose Eytlnge, G8; Mme.
Gerster, 48; Mrs. Kendal, 56; Mme.
Nordlca, 47; Ada Rehan, 45; Mme.
Sembrlch, 47; Annie Yeamans, 69.
Some of these statsltlcs will be sur-
prising to people who think they know
all about stage matters. Miss Russel'
for Instance, generally Is supposed to
be over 50. This fallacy Is due to the
fact that she has been before the pub-
lic most of her life. Few men who
have seen her in "Lady Teazle" would
acknowledge that she had got beyond
Private Car Lines.
The railroads seem very willing to
have the private car lines brought
under the Jurisdiction of the Inter-
state Commerce Commission. A rail-
road president Is authority for the
statement that lines are paid mileage,
without discrimination, and the ques-
tion of excessive charges Is a matter
for the shipper to settle with tho car
lines, so long as there Is no law to
govern their rates. Car mileage pay-
ing has been decided to be as legal as
the payment of rental for property.
Married Sevenfy-slx Years
A Montreal couple, Pierre Forget
and his wife, have just celebrated the
seventy-sixth anniversary of their
marriage. Mr. Forget Is 100 years and
6 months old, while his wife is 90,
and both are In good health- One of
their thirteen children will herself
celebrated her golden wedding three
years hence, though she Is only 61
* SEVERE WIND 8TORM VISITS
SEVERAL INDIAN TERRITORY
fatalties have been reported
Terrific 8torm, Almost Cyclonic In
Proportions, Occurred at Marlow—
Amount of Damage May Reach
15,000—Other Towns Viaited
MARLOW: A furious rain, hall and
wind storm struck this ctiy Friday
morning doing much damage to build-
ings, crops and stock of goods. Only
Dne family was seriously Injured.
The storm struck with terrible fury
and many of the smaller residences
were moved from their foundations
others were unroofed, and many glass
fronts la the business districts were
One family was seriously injured by
their home falling in upon them.
The absence of fatalities is due
largely to the fact that when the
storm appeared people sought shelter
in storm caves.
Rain fell in torrents, and hall-stones
large enough to smash window glass
added to the confusion and to the
Opening of the Uintah Indian
The Uintah Indian Reservation in
Utah, containing 2,125,000 acres of
arable land, to be opened up for set-
tlement on September 1, 1905, Is des-
cribed In a pamphlet Just issued by
the passenger department of the Den-
ver & Rio Grande Railroad company.
A valuable map, showing the country
to be opened up and the various
routes by which It can be reached, is
published for the first time in this
pamphlet, which may be obtained by
addressing General Passenger Agent
S. K. Hooper at Denver.
Evading Cigarette Law
Cigarettes with tobacco wrappers,
instead of paper, have been placed on
the market in Wisconsin, labeled
"cigars," to evado the anti-cigarette
law. Tho contents are said to be
Identical with that of the paper cov-
When a deep cellar becomes filled
with heavy, poisonous air, it Is never
safe to go into it until it has been
| cleaned out. When your body has
j been poisoned with the foul residues
of undigested food, It Is Just as neces-
sary to clean it out. To do this pleas-
antly and safely take Dr. Caldwell's
(laxative) Syrup Pepsin. It Is a
pure, scientific preparation which has
no equal in tho cuie of constipation,
headache, biliousness and stomach
trouble. Sold by all druggists at 50c
and 11.00. Money back if It fails.
Spreading Adder'i Bite Fatal
VINITA: James Isbell died here
from the effects of a snake bite. He
was repairing a fence and noticed a
dog barking at somothing in a bunch
of grass. His sleeves were rolled up,
and as he reached down to part the
grass a spreading adder struck him
on the left arm, making two wounds
about an inch and a half apart, isbell
walked a few feet and fell. He ral-
lied later and came to town, arriving
three hours after be had been bitten-
The doctor who was called was un-
able to do anything for the sufferer,
and he died in terrible agony. The
efforts of three men were required to
control him during his dying
HOW IS THIS7
nich Strike of Gold Repor'ed Near
MUSKOGEE: The discovery of
gold In paying quantities is reported
by the Indian Citizen, of Atoka. The
discovery has been made in the hills
aboout ten miles east of Atoka- The
deposit was found In a lissure vein
containing ore which assayed $2 a ton
throughout almost Its entire width,
while picked samples went much
higher, one return from the nssayer
showing a value In the yellow metal
of $30 a ton. Tho vein Is being de
veloped by George I1. Robertson and
Lewis Garrett, of Atoka. The only
drawback to further prospecting Is
that it is almost impossible to securo
a dear title to the land at this time.
Lsrgcst Transfer for Pawnee County
GUTHRIE: Mr. Taulbee, register
of deeds of Pawnee county, recently
received the largest transfer and
mortgage ever received In that
county foi ."cord. It Is a transfer
of oil and gat Interests in the Osage
nation, Pawnee county, and else-
where, nnd Is for $1,250,000.
Insects Killing Horses
GUTHRIE: Georgo Gregory, a lo-
cal veterinarian, states that 1.500
horses have died In Woods county
since last October of lung and brain
fever, sleepy or blind staggers, ticks,
glanders and wethers larvae. He
lays the principal cause to an un-
known insect of the gadfly species,
which burrows Into the wethers of a
horse, where It cannot be reached by
the animal's head or tall. The skin
Is punctured and eggs deposited.
When some men meet a creditor
they either tear up a street or turn
down an alley.
Many Children Are Sickly.
Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for Children,
used by Mother Gray, a nurse in Children's
Home,New York, Cure Feverishness,Head-
ache, Stomach Troubles, Teething Dis-
orders.Break up Colds and Destroy Worms.
AtalIDruRgists',25c. Sample mailed FREE.
Address Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y.
Strongest Safe Ever Made
A safe now being made for the
Premier Diamond Mine Company is
Intended to hold $10,000,000 worth of
diamonds. It will be the strongest
safe ever constructed. Seven feet
high, six feet wide and weighing twen-
ty-one tons, It will cost between $7,-
500 and $10,000. The steel door alona
will weight five tons.
ITCHING SCALP HUMOR.
Lady Suffered Tortures Until Cured
by Cuticura—Scratched Daiy
"My scalp was covered with little
pimples and I suffered tortures from
the itching. I was scratching all day
and night, and I could get no rest. 1
washed my head with hot water and
Cuticura Soap and then applied the
Cuticura Ointment as a dressing. One
box of the Ointment and one cake ol
Cuticura Soap cured me. Now my
head is entirely clear and my hair is
growing splendidly. I have used Cu-
ticura Soap ever since, and shall nev-
er be without It. (Signed) Ada C.
Smith, 309 Grand St., Jersey City,
Salute Caused a Fire
\\he>n the Italian cruiser Umbrla en-
tered the harbor of San Jose de Guata-
mala the other day she fired a salute.
A burning wad from one of the guns
dropped on the roof of the government
building and set fire to It. The crew
was ordered ashore and assisted In a
hard fight, which resulted In saving
most of the building.
To (tie housewife who has not yet
become acquainted with the new things
of everyday use in the market and
who Is reasonably satisfied with the
old. we would suggest that a trial of
Defiance Cold Wator Starch be made
nt once. Not alone because it is guar-
anteed by the manufacturers to be su-
perior to any other brand, but because
each 10c package contains 16 nx „
while all the other kinds contain but
12 Oi . It is safe to say that the lady
who once uses Defla.ice Starch will use
no other. Quality and quantity must
Those who look down on their
neighbors seldom have tar to look.
Rush Springs Struck
RUSH SPRINGS: An exceptionally
sereve rain, hall and wind, storm vis-
ited this town Friday morning, blow-
ing down a few small houses and de-
stroying hundreds of dollars worth of
There were no fatalities.
The hall did much damage to prop-
erty, breaking window glass and al-
lowing the rain to pour into buildings.
It Is feared that growing crops are
CHICKASHA: A heavy sform came
up from the southwest striking this
city about nine o'clock Friday morn-
ing. The damage was not great, but
owing to the recent awful disaster at
Snyder the fright of the people was
One house was struck by lightning.
Large hall accompanied the storm
and did considerable damage to win-
The rain fell In torrents.
Rain and Hail at Wynnewood
WYNNEWOOD: This section was
visited Friday mornlg by a terrific
storm, which did great damage. The
rain came down in torrents, and the
streets were rushing floods within a
few minutes. Hail fell thickly and
completely covered the ground. Many
bulkfing roofs were punctured by the
stones, and the damage to stocks or
goods from water will amount to con-
siderable. Gardens were pounded to
the ground, and it Is supposed cotton
and corn suffered from the hall, and
the wash, which was Inevitable.
Wind Storm at Davis
DAVIS: This town was visited by
a terrific wind storm on Friday. Rain
and hall accompanied the storm. It
Is estimated that within twenty
minutes three Inches of water fell.
The storm came from the northwest,
and the wind blew at the rate of
fifty miles an hour. Great damago
was done by the rain and hall. A
cloud which appeared just before the
breaking of the storm caused many
to run for caves, and the publlo
schools were dismissed.
ESTATES GO TO HEIRS
Lands Cannot be Given by Will Until
After Five Years
MUSKOGEE: Judge Raymond has
filed an opinion In the case of Leader
vs. Smith, in which he holds that a
Creek citizen cannot dispose of his
allotment by will until five years have
expired from the ratification of the
supplemental agreement made with
that tribe In 1901.
In 1900 Annie C. Byrd selected her
allotment in the Creek nation, and
received a certificate therefor from
the Dawes commission. She then
made a will in July, 1901, leaving ali
the land to her friends, Hattie Smith
and T. E. Blackwell.
Mrs. Byrd died In August, 1901.
leaving no children, no father, no
brothers or sisters. John Leader was
found to be a full brother of Mary
Byrd, mother of Annie nyrd, anil Al-
bert Carr was found to be a half-
brother of Mary Byrd, and these two
citizens were found to be the only
heirs at law of Annie Byrd.
Under the construction placed upon
the law by Judge Raymond the de-
visees utvier the will cannot receive
anything, and the estate goes to the
heirs of Annie Byrd. The decision is
of Importance at this time, as it Is
the first Instance wherein the ques-
tion has been decided in tho Creek na-
tion, and many law suits are now
pending in which the same question
Granted a Charter
TOPEKA: The s'ato charter board
aas granted a charter to the Midland
Valley Railroad company of Tort
Smith, Arkansas. It has a cspltil cf
$1,885,000, and Is building a line cf
railroad from Fort Sml'h to connect
with the Choctaw, Oklahoma & Cu!r
In Indian Territory.
EL RENO: H. C. Thomas, n travel
Ing saesman of Baltimore. Mi., com-
mitted suicide here by taking mor-
CLIMATE AND CROP CONDITIONS
For Week Ending Monday, May 15—
General rains occurred on the 9th
and 11th, and local thunder storms
on the 10th, 12th and 13th. High
winds occurred generally over the
section, with tornadoes developing
over Greer, Kiowa, Caddo and Woods
counties on the 10th, and the Chicka-
saw nation on the 11th. Hall and
excessive rains occurred over tie
southern and eastern portions on the
10th, 11th and 13th.
Crops suffered to somo extent from
high winds nnd lack of moisture, but
this condition was relieved by the
general precipitation which, however,
caused damage. In localities, by wash-
ing and overflow, the precipitation
also delayed work over the Indian
Wheat continued to head out and
do well, but rust Is spreading rapidly
over the central and western divis-
ions and, with insects, caused damage
to the crop; the present prospect Is
for a considerable shortening of the
crop over some counties.
Oats, barley, rye and speltz are do-
tog well and making good growth.
Broom and Kaffir corn, cane, milo
aialze and millet are coming up well.
Corn Is generally up to a good stand
and Is being cultivated the first or
second time; owing to the rains it is
becoming weedy over som,e localities.
Cotton planting Is about completed,
and the late planted Is coming up to
a good stand, with early planted be-
ing worked, and somo chopped out;
some replanting was done.
Early potatoes did well, and over
the southern districts are blooming
and being laid by. Gardens are gen-
erally in good condition.
Fruit continued to do well, but ap-
ples and cherries are dropping off to
some extent. Strawberries are ripen-
ing and are abundant.
Alfalfa is being cut the first time,
with a good yield.
Meadows and pastures are In fine
condition, and stock doing well and
Indian Agent Asks for His Immedi-
MUSKOGEE: The most sensation-
al result of the Investigation of the
union Indian agency by -Inspectors
Beede and Jenkins came when the
Indian agent, J- Blair Shoe-nfelt sent
his resignation to the interior depart-
ment by wire. Preceding the resig-
nation of Shoenfelt there had been
seven clerks under him who had re-
signed. It has been given out here
and at Washington that the report
of the inspectors did not criticise the
agent or the clerks who have re-
signed, but the fact remains that
they have been dropped out of the
service with startling rapidity since
the report was sent in. The agent
says he has assurances from Senator
Warren, to whose nlfluence he owes
his position, that there is nothing in
the report that reflects upon his per-
sonal orr official integrity. Mr. Shoen-
felt says he takes this opportunity of
quitting the service Jrecause he Is.
confident that the report will exoner-
ate him. He has been under fire al-
most constantly for more than a
The general opinion is, however,
that if the report exonerates the
agent he has chosen a very Inoppor-
tune time for retiring, and the further
fact remains that the report has not
been made public-
Immediately after the report of the
inspectors was sent to Washington J.
F. Wisdom, chief clerk to the agent,
resigned. Following this Clark, Tla-
del and Robert Smith, clerks in Mr.
Shoenfelt's office, and close friends
of the agent, also resigned. There
are other heads of departments who
were known to bo against Shoenfelt
and some of his methods, and these
have remained In the service.
These resignations mean an en-
tirely new regime in the Indian of-
fice here. It ia generally supposed
that Inspector Wright will be placed
in charge of the work. There is a
rumor that Major John B. O'Neil wlil
be appointed to succed Mr- Shoen-
felt, whose resignation Is effective at
once. It Is probable, however, that
he may serve until the end of the
present fiscal year, In order that the
closing up of the business may be
Grimes Asks as to Preference Right*
GUTHRIE: Secretary Grimes has
addressed a letter to Secretary Hitch-
cock, outlining the facts concerning
the preference rights on school land
leases. There are about 1,500 leases
and about 200 of them are over one
section- He said it was not the in-
tention of the school land department
to take away the preference rights of
lands that were fit only for grazing,
and that these would remain in large
tracts. He pointed out that the lands
in the new country were rich, and
bhould be farmed only in small tracts.
It Is always the head of the family
that foots tho bills. ,
Wilburton Mine Disaster Will be
WILBURTON: The bodies of the
lost of tho vltclms of the Wilburton
coal mine dlsast r have been re-
covered. Au Inspection of the mine
,o ascertain the cause of the explos-
ion which cost fourteen lives has not
bfen satisfactory. A rigid examin-
ation la being made by the govern-
* ' >
Cold Affected Head and Throat
—Attack Was Severe.
Chas. W. Bowman, 1st Lieut, and
Adjt. 4th M. S. M. Cav. Vols., writes
from Lanham, Md., as follows :
"Though somewhat averse to patent
medicines, and still more averse to be-
coming a professional affidavit man, it
seems only a plain duty in the present
instance to add my experience to the
columns already written concerning
the curative powers of Peruna.
"1 have been particularly benefited
by Its use for cMb la the l ead and
throat. I have been able to fully cure
myself of a most severe attack In
forty-eight hour* by Its use according
to directions. I use It as a preventive
whenever threatened with an attack.
"Members of my family also use it
for like ailments. We are recommend-
ing it to our friends."—C. W. Bowman.
Pe-ru-na Contains No Narcotics.
One reason why Peruna has found
permanent use in so many homes is that
ft contains no narcotic of any kind. It
The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus,
Ohio, for free medical advice. All cor-
respondence held strictly confidential.'
HAVE YOU COWS?
If you have cream to separate a good
Cream Separator is the most profitable in-
vestment you can possibly make. Delay-
means daily waste of
time, labor and product.
DE LAVAL CREAM
$10.- per cow per year
every year of use over all
gravity setting systems
and $8.- per oow over
all imitating separators.
They received the Grand
Prize or Highest Award
at St. Louis.
Buying trashy cash-in-advanee sepa-
rators is penny wise, dollar foolish.
Such machines quickly lose their cost
instead of saving it
If you haven't the ready cash
DE LAVAL machines may be bought
on such liberal terms that they actually
pay for themselves.
Send today for new catalogue And
name of nearest local agent.
The De Laval Separator Co.
Randolph k Canal Sta.
74 Cortlandt Strut
A Cool Kitchen
No klndl inn to chop— no d Iri—and a kitchen
M oomfurtabU m the sitting room—that's
</uick Meal war—turn th« -trlko a
piatch and 70a have Instantly a red i ut fire—
and in no timr breakfast ia ready. Ana It oosta
uliiwBt nothina for fuel, 40 to 00 a day,
that's all. It/s just as simple and aa
safe as an ordinary kerosene lamp.
Tt is hnilt according to the in>
surance people's Ideas— they.hare
In ere 17 poeeibit way.to
their full satisfaction.
The Quick Meal saves
_alf an hour's alee
every morning and ev<
half an hour's sl<
every morning and evdr
so much time during a day. Ton can roll it In*
to your Dining Room, if yon prefer—wherever
you use the Quick Meal, your room remains
oleau, cool and comfortable.
You should hare a (juiok Meal In Your
If your dealer doecn't carry it, tell us, and
Would You Like a Present?
We will tend yon something utrful—some-
thing you'll Uk* if you'll simply tell us your
>Binl ■abb «« •• and say whether or
[HADa HABK Qot fae oan[m yulc£ Meal 8l#n
V"ur name plainly so the prttent
Will be sure to reach you safely.
^9 fciagsn Store Co., Dir. Maksrs
eth St., St. Lewis, Ma
Three great pnrouits hare again shown wonderful
results on the Free Homestead Land* of Western
Canada this year.
Magnificent cllirate—farmers plowing in tnelr shirt
sleeves in the middle of November.
"AllarQ bound to be more than pleased with the
final results of the past season's harvests."—Extract.
Coal, wood, water, hay In abundance. Schools,
churches, markets convenient.
Apply for Information to Superintendent of Immi*
gratlon, Ottawa, Canada, or to authorized Canadian
Government A Rent—J. 8. Crawford, No. 125 W.
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Lexington Leader. (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 34, Ed. 1 Friday, May 19, 1905, newspaper, May 19, 1905; Lexington, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc110244/m1/6/: accessed April 19, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.