Lexington Leader. (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 23, Ed. 1 Friday, February 25, 1910 Page: 3 of 8

. V
For Family Needs
You will find Hostetter's
Stomach Bitters especial-
ly well adapted. It is com-
pounded from the purest
djHitis and is good for every
member of the family.
When the appetite is poor,
system run down, or you
suffer from Sick Head-
ache, Vomiting, Heart-
burn, Sour Storxiach,In-
digestion, Costivenesa,
Biliousness, Colds and
Mai aria, take nothing but
IOSTETTER'i
CELEBRATED
STOMACH
BITTER
EDISON IS PUZZLED
Wizard of Electricity Finds Radi-
um's Secret Hard to Solve.
Don't Persecute
your Bowels
Cat not "■thartici and pir?«&*«#. They ar« LrutJ
• hanl>—unnecemry. 1 r y
CARTER'S LITTLE
LIVER PILLS
Purely yrg«*ub!e. Ad
t«ir!y on the liv^i
eliminate bile, and
•ootlie the driicalo
membrane of
J the bowel.
Curt Caa-
ftipatioa,
Biliaaa-
MN,
Sick Hudacka a d laiiifc^ioa, aj nJHioQi know.
Smull Pill. Small Dose. Small Pricf
GENUINE must bear signature:
Carters
ITTLE
PILLS
Why He Was Lonesome.
Tommy, whose varying points of
view are illustrated by the Farm Jour-
nal, had not yet learned tlie Golden
Rule. Neither have a good many of
hie elders.
"1 should like. Tommy," said his fa-
ther, "that you might find some boy
to play with you. Now what's the
matter with Johnny Jenkins and the
little Dobbe boy?"
"Pooh! Why, they're a whole year
younger than I am," said Tommy, con-
temptuously. "I couldn't play with
them!"
"Well, there's Jack Spear and Willie
Harlow. Won't they do?"
"Yes, but they're a year older than
I am," said Tommy, wistfully, "so the
moan things won't play with me."
Says fuel Is One of the Big Problems
of the Future—Talks of the Com-
ing Air Machines and
Future Food.
New York.—Thomas A. Edison has
been talking about some of the won-
ders and problems which make this
old world such an interesting place
in which to live. Radium, for in- j
stance, moves him to enthusiasm, the J
greater perhaps because even Edison
himself hasn't got on confidential j
terms with the substance.
Me has some of it, though. Oh, yes.
Says he: "I have a spinthariscope,
which is a tiny bit of radium, of a size
that will go through the eye of a nee-
dle, mounted over a piece of willemlte.
It has been shooting ofT millions of
sparks for the six years that I have
had it, and I expect it will be shoot-
ing sparks the same way for thous-
ands of years.
"While only small quantities of. ra-
dium have been Isolated, it exists
everywhere in water, rock and soil.
The possibility of harnessing this
force for our use is somewhat of a
speculation. A radium clock has been
made and It will go several hundred
years without winding.
"The problem of fuel is one of the
big problems of the future. We may
find out to-morrow how to get all
the power from our fuel—we get only
IP to 20 per cent, now—and on the
other hand it may take a long time.
Water power is being rapidly devel-
oped. Maybe the utilization of the
tides will follow. More practical are j I
windmills connected with storage bat j ,
teries to lay up the energy of the
winds in electrical form.
"Sun engines are promising con-
trivances. In Arizona there is a 30-
%
Ba>
,Wc Will Fay You
$500 Gold
i To Name On? New Corn
Shakespeare says there is nothing in a name, hut John A. Salzer says A
GOOD NAME IS WORTH A FORTUNE. lie backs up his
statement by offering you $500.00 in gold to name his wonderful,
long-kerneled corn, pictured in life size at the left on this page.
BILLION S GRASS
m
Does He Love Anybody?
Von Moltke had some few human j
failings. He loved his wife devotedly,
but conquered his alma mater, Den-
mark, even after she had educated him
for the military service out of her
poor. stingy pocket. But Kitchener Is
a machine man only. He loves neither
man nor woman. His spear has
never known a brother, as its sharp
point has hewn asunder the bodies
and sou Is of the sons of women.—Bos-
ton Post.
Comparison Shunned.
"You didn't cry at all at the mati
nee."
"No," answered the reposeful girl;
"1 conldn't think of such a thing."
"But the young woman with you
wept copiously."
"Of course. Her lace handkerchiefs
are ever so much moro elegant than
mine."—Washington Star.
/V\
£
m ■ \
-v
A prominent Agricultural Expert, on seeing this
new corn, exclaimed:
"Salzer, you have startled the Agricultural
World in discovering this most remarkable breed of
corn!"
Indeed, it is the most remarkable corn ever Been
by mortal eye.
But not a bushel of It is for sale. For there Is
not one-tenth enough in existence to fill the tremen-
dous orders that will pour in when this new corn
goes on the market.
Next year we may have enough to sell. Right
now the best anybody can do is to'obtain a sample
package—enough to grow Vfc bushel of seed for 1911.
You are mighty welcome to a sample. Please send
8c in stamps to pay mailing charges.
« • • •
Tho thing that puzzles us is, WHAT ARB WE
GOING TO NAME Oi 11 NAMELESS CORN?
Mr. Salzer will not be content with anything but
a slashing, smashing good name. So he offers $"'00
in gold to tho seed-buyer who hits upon the most
suitable name.
We want you, render, to help us out. Name this
corn, won't you? It does not cost a penny to use
the corn-naming coupon below. Fill it out, send
it to-night and bo a candidate for the $300 cash
prize.
THE JUDGES
We are fortunate in securing three of the most
capable and prominent men in Wisconsin to sit as
Judges in our big corn-naming contest. They are
Prof. R. A. Moore, Wisconsin State Agricultural
College; Hon. J. J. Esch, Congressman from Wiscon-
sin; Hon. Robt. Calvert, U. S. Customs, La Crosse.
These eminent men will weigh carefully the
name you suggest, and, If It Is most suitable, you
will get the $300 prize. No matter who you are or
where you live, you will be given a fair, square
opportunity to land the money.
Fill out the free corn-naming coupon with pencil
or pen as you please, but be sure to give your com-
plete home address.
Salzer's Catalogue
It's the most original seed book published, and
Is gladly mailed to intending purchasers free; or
remit 10c and get lots of remarkable farm seed
samples, including Billion $ Grass, Alfalfa, Speltz,
etc., worth a little farm to get a start with, or send
18c and we add a package of Nameless Corn.
Positively the greatest
grass of tho century.
Sown when the ground is
thoroughly warm, it will
produce from two to four
crops of hay the first sea-
son, yielding all the way
from 10 to 15 tons per
acre. It Is prodigiously
prolific.
It requires 20 lbs. seed
per acre.
Price: Salzer's Supe-
rior, 20 lbs., $1.73; SO lbs.
$3.00; 100 lbs., $5.50.
Sclzer's 20th Century,
20 lbs., $2.25; 30 lbs.
$5.00; 100 lbs., $8.30.
We commend our 20th
Century strain as the pur-
est, we believe, on earth.
A
ALFALFA
Pronounced Absolutely Pure, No Weeds.
I.arpcft growers of Clover, Timothy and Grasses,
Oats, Barley and Prtatoes in America.
1.X-GOV. HOARD, OF WISCONSIN, from 30
acres sown to Salzer's 20th Century Alfalfa, har-
vested within 24 weeks after seeding $2500 worth
of magnificent hay, or at the rate of $83.33 per acre.
Salzer's Alfalfa Clover will produce a crop on
nny farm in America where timothy will grow. It is
famed for its stubborn hardiness and prodigal * igor.
Price, 20th Century (Pure Seed)—sow 20 lbs.
per A.—20 lbs., $4. 0; 100 lbs., $22.00.
POTATOES
100,000 Bus. Pedigree Seed Potatoes.
Largest Growers Seed Potatoes in America, yield-
ing from 130 to 600 bushels per acre for each and
every acre you plant. Price range from $2.00 to $4.00
per Barrel.
No other Seed House has kept In such close touch
with State Agricultural Colleges as ..je John A. Sal-
zer Seed Co. This great Seed House specializes in
the pedigreed varieties of seed that are brought
forth by btate Colleges of Wisconsin, Iowa, Minne-
sota, the Daiiotas and ull other Agricultural Colleges
in the Middle West.
lest Yield!
^04 Bus:
Per Acre
ip
k'EOUVE.NATE'O
WHITE BONANZA
'' •v/s \
■m.
The Graveled Geometer.
Euclid was boasting of his abilities.
"But," cried his wife, "can you find
why our gas bills are just as big as
when they charged a dollar a thousand
cnbie feet?"
With a moan he sped into the night.
• si/'/ti >" • #
?/# ■/. y / # /,
/ //; •' f .://
/ ■■!/&■- .'•! >
Thomas A. Edison.
horse pow er sun engine run by focus-1
ing the rays on water and using a I
steam turbine. In steaming volcanoes
there Is power which might be con-
verted into electricity and distributed. J
"To get rid of friction in our ma-
chines is one of the future problems.
The only machine without friction that
we know is the world, aud it moves in \
the resistless other.
"The monorail does not appeal to j
me. It was a fundamental mistake
that our railroads were built on a four- !
loot nine and one-half Inch gauge In- !
stead of a six-foot gauge, which we |
will probably have to come to yet. |
"The aeroplane of the future will, 1 j
think, have to come to the helicopter j
principle A successful air machine j
must be able to defy the winds. If I
Wright's aeroplane had one-twentieth
of its surface the wind would not af-
fect It.
"The helicopter principle Is the only j
way to rise above the atmospheric eon-1
ditions. By increasing the velocity of j
propeller revolutions the size of the!
machine can be diminished, and there-
I by we vanquish the hostility of the j
I wind. A helicopter could have foot
j size planer contributed on a 100 to
I 150 foot circle and controlled from
the center by wires.
"Chemical food has been worked out
pretty well, but it won't be a commer-
cial proposition. There are lots of
synthetic things being made, but you
can t beat the farm as a laboratory
in that line.
"The clothes of the future will be so
cheap that every young woman will be j
able to follow tho fashions—and there
will be pienty of fashions. Artificial
silk that is superior to the natural ar-
ticle is nov made of wood pulp. I
„ | think that the silkworm barbarism will!
quit drinking coffee and got some I . ,A .
J, . . . , ,. , . go In 50 years, just as the Indigo ot1
Postum to help me quit. I made it f „
.< .. , India went before the synthetic pre-
¥£ ft 5* ft w yi i
xm.
h m a!
SHE QUIT
But It Was a Hard Pull.
It is hard to believe that coffee will
put a person in such a condition as it
did aa Ohio woman. She tells her own
story:
■'I did not believe coffeo caused my
trouble, and frequently said I liked
it so well I would not, and could not
quit drinking it, but I was a miserable
sufferer from heart trouble and nerv- j
ous prostration for four years.
"I was scarcely able to be around,
had ne energy and did not care for any-
thing. Was emaciated and had a con- i
stant pain around my heart until I
thought I could not endure it For !
months I never went to bed excepting
to get up in the morning. I felt as I
though I was liable to din any time. 1
"Frequently I had nervous chills and 1
the least excitement would drive sleep
away, and any little noise would upset
me terribly. I was gradually getting
worse until finally one time it came {
over me and I asked myself what's the
ose of being sick all the time and
buying medicine so that I could in-
dulge myself in coffee?
"So 1 thought I would see If I could j
„ . . „ ., r,--. ^fp^p^ipp
Here is a joy collection, Hi «
beating the world, com- jf.|| W
posed of 10,000 kernels a g|
of the richest, juiciest, |.£ Jw iff
tenderest seeds.
1500 Each, Lettuce, Turnip, Rutabaga.
1000 Each, Onion, Celerv, Carrot.
1000 Rarest Radishes, nl<::e worth 16 centsl
100 Each, Parsley, Melon, Tomato.
1200 brilliant Flowpr Seeds, 50 Sorts.
In all 10,000 kernels, including big catalog, all postpaid,
only 10c in stamps.
Abovo <■.>!>< t.on of 10,000 kernels « f
lleious vegetable ami brilliantly be.i
furnish all summer long, BUSHELS ai>«.
and basket after basket «-f exqub t<
FOR 16c POSTPAID and, if you send •
a package of our corn Prodigy, for w . .
You will be greatly surprised at tlie 01
can grow f:oin this lOc nt seed collection.
JOHN A. SALZER SEED CO., 102 So. oth St., l.a Crosse Wis.
richest, finest, most do*
•ifnl Hower seed, will
liUSH i;LS of vegetable*
beautiful flowers. ALL
POST vOE we will add
unity
vegetables you
FREE C ore - Naming Coupon
JOHN A. SALZER SF' D CO.
South 8tli St.
I.a Crosse, Wis.
Gentlemen:—Please send me your Free njio Seed Catalogue
Whnsr Seeds (
11..ve You Uied? I
Wct.l
My Na
to uaiue
R. F. n
State
strictly according to directions and I
want to tell you, that, change was the
greatest step in my life. It was easy
to quit coffee because I had the Postum
which I now like better than the old
cofTee.
"One by one the old troubles left,
ontil now 1 am in splendid health,
nerves steady, heart all right and the
pain all gone. Never have any more
nervous chills, don't take any medicine,
can do all my housework, and have
done a great deal beside."
Read "The Road to Wollville," in
pkgs. "There's a Reason." ,
Fiver rend fbe nbore l« ftrr? A new
one nT w*«rw from time to ♦hue. Tliey
•ire irenwlue, true, uud full of liuuian
PI
duction of indigo in German labora-
tories.
"In 200 years by the cheapening of
commodities the ordinary laborer will
live as well as a man does now with
$200,000 annual income. Automatic ma
chinery and scientific agriculture will
bring about this result.
"Not individualism, but social Itibor
will dominate the future; you can't
have individual machines and every
man working by himself. Industry will
constantly become more social and In
terdependenL There will be n-3 man-
ual labor in the factories of the future.
The met. In them will be merely su
>erlntenoents watching machinery."
Triese Knowing Children.
"Come here, Mamie, dear. Look at j
this beautiful Misty girl. Isn't she i
'ovely? 1 don't think Misty ever dr. « j
a more charming figure!"
"Do you think, papa, that this Is
the model that used to sit on
Mr. Misty's knee?"—Cleveland Plain
Dealer.
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
with LOCAL APPLICATION'S. b they eannnt react]
the seat of the dlsew. Catarrh is a blood or coi stl- |
lutlonal disease, and in order to cure it you must t l.p
Internal remedies. Hall's « atari h Cure ts taken in- 1
ternaliy .u d acta dlnctly upon the bloou and mix >ui
Burfacc^. Hairs Catarrh Cure Is not a qui., k m dl- |
rlno. It was prescribed by one of the best pnysir.tna
In this country for years and is a regular priMript.on.
It Ls composed of the best tonics known, comb. <<d
with the best blood purifiers, artinc dl <<tly on the
mucous surfaces. The perfect combination of the
two iM-'rpdlcnts Is w hat produces such . ndcrfu re-
sults tu curl-iii catarrh. Send for test in.'-ti.. -. fi
F. .) CHUNKY «t CO.. Props.. Toledo. O.
Sold bv Dnrrvisls. pr|fp 7'.c.
lake ilall'i Family Pills for constipation.
The Variety.
"What kind'of stars take best In tie
melodramatic circuit?"
"I guess it Is the shooting stars."
IMPOSSIBLE TO FIMI ANYTHIXO
bet-, r for Kid eat* be, backaches or stit.i.j, nan
/'o r,/ Thirif 1'"inktilt* . (ie tho law sine •' is the
cheapest. At all druggists, VJf-c. M;c and tOc bottles.
No man can pass Into eternity, lor
he is already in it.—Farrar.
rorr spoil yovii clothes.
Use Red Cross flail Blue and keep them
white as snow. All grocers, 5c a package.
The family tree of a bunko man
nust be a slippery elm.
A Berisfactor.
"Are you doing anything fer oth
ers?" askpd the philanthropist.
"Sure," answered Mr. Crosslots, "I
make a garden every year for the ben
ellt of my neighbors' chickens."
Free to Our Readers.
Write Murine Kyu R'-medy Co., Chtcn-
go. for 4s page Illustrated Kye Book 1-r^e.
Write all uliout Your Kyu Trouble anti
tiny will ndvi> as to the Proper Appli-
cation of the Murine Eye Remedies tn
\ out Special Case. Your Druggist will
fell you Hiat Murine Relieves Bore Eyes,
Strengthens Weak Eyes. Doesn't Smart.
Sootl.es Eye Pain, uud sells for MIc Try
TI In Your Eyes and in 1 Why's Eyes for
Sealy'Eyelids and Granulation.
Labor to keep alive In your breast
that little spark of celestial fire called
conscience.—Washington.
P'LKS CltRJCn !>• « TO 14 OATS.
PAW. I I .VI M KNT i ■ ruj.teeil In epre i, i . raw
ot Iti'hinu. i.linn I.ii'fdimk . r 1 *r.-t.ruuiug I'i.Oa 11>
6 to HUay&or money refuuddd.
There is always work, and tools t<
work, withal, for those who will.—
RtiBkin.
GOOD II OH SEK EEPKR §.
Use the best. That's why they buy Red
Cross Ball Blue. At leading grocers S cents.
When common beiibe takes a vaca
tion it is time to stand from under.
Combination Wood and Wire Fence and Corn Cribs
/>
fi
1
"N A
I
El
J-b
garden, orchard or stock,
painted with the cclebrat.
and more durable than or
three to sit feet of sole
pickets S.-e v< or lumhet
Id in 7'i and 8o-foot rolls and
■U°r" paint. I .
ted
Made in ! . i:;lits of
;ht grained
tr THE HODGE FtN'-E &. LUMBER CO.. Ltd.. Lolt. Chut*., I
C<in*'ipatlon ca"«o*nnd airpniTntos msny nerlm!*
dlvi-ases. 1' is tbo'u'Klily c\ red br 1 r P1orc« •
t'leafcrtUt 1'oiluU. Tbu lavorile taujily laxaiiv*.
When a doctor gets sick he knocks
his own game.
HONOR BRAND
SEEDS
If your merchant don't handle
them, let us know. 1910 cat-
alogue now ready.
ROBINSON SEED & PLANT CO.
318 PACinC AVE. DALLAS, TEXAS
■eadache
•'My father has been a sufferer from sick
headache for the last twenty-five years and
never found any relief until he began
taking your Cascarct3. Since he has
I > 'in taking Cascarets he has never had
the headache. They have entirely cured
him. Cascarets do what you recommend
them to do. I will give you the privilege
of using his name."—E. M. Dickson,
1120 Resiner St., W. Indianapolis, Ind.
Pleasant, PalatabJo, Potent. Taste Good.
Do Good. Never Sicken. Weakt a or Gripe.
10c. 25c, 50c. Never sold in bulk. The pen-
nine tablet stamped C C C. Guaranteed to
nlcL'lcers. lion* or y°ur money beck. a25
I Irern.SrrofuloiiM l'le«ra.Varleone I'leera,In-
dolent Cleorn,.M rrcurlui (Ileern,White Sh ill- M m Maatlv
Inie.MllTi I er Sores. «I<1 •om f Mitlflyi.* D f% T L M Y
uju.iutioe. J I'.ALLKN.uept,AJ.dt.i'aulJklitiu. | J4 Q til B
D.C. Kst u 1 r UMt retmrt
W. N. U., Oklahoma City. No. 9-1910.
Baoaueo of tnese ugly, ertLzly, gray h aire
LA CREOLE" HAIR RESTORER. PRICE, SI.OO, retail.

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Fox, J. O. Lexington Leader. (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 23, Ed. 1 Friday, February 25, 1910, newspaper, February 25, 1910; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc110404/m1/3/ocr/: accessed March 21, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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