Pauls Valley Democrat. (Pauls Valley, Indian Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 13, 1906 Page: 2 of 10
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"Having used Per una for catarrh and
hay fever, I can recommend it to all who
are suffering witk the above diseases. 1
am happy to he able to say it has helped
—Mayme E. Smith,
SALE OF KESEftVE LANDS
MISS MA YMU SMITH,
444 F.. Mound Sfrn-t, Columbus, Ohia.
HAY FEVER is endemic catarrh. It
is caused by some irritating sub-
stance in the atmospheroduring the !
late summer months. It, is generally
thought that the pollen of certain weeds j
and flowers is the cause of it.
Change of locality seems to be the j
only rational cure. The use of 1'enma,
however, stimulates the nervous system
to resist the effect of the poisonous
emanations and sometimes carries the
victim through the hay fever season
without an attack of the disease.
A large number of people rely upon
Peruna for this purpose. Those who '
do not find it convenient to change
their location to avoid Hay Fever,
would do well to give l'cruna a trial.
It has proven of priceless value to
Wonder why it is a spinster can
never remember anything that oc-
curred a good many years ago.
For Twenty Years.
Other chill remedies have sprun?
up, flourished for a brief season, then
passed away—even from memory—
but for twenty long years Cheatham's
Chill Tonic has been in the field of
action. The reason is simple. It has
the merit. It actually cure3 chills and
fevers, while the majority of others
merely promise to. One bottle guar-
anteed to cure any one case.
Arrangements were made to take a
sunlight photograph at the bottom of
the shaft of a mine 2,000 feet deep
at Sombrerete, in Mexico, on June 21,
the only day in the year when the
stln shines there. Even then Its rays
touch the bottom of the mine for only
The natives of the Malay peninsula
have in use the smallest current coin
in the world. It is a sort of wafer,
made from the reslnouH juice of a
tree, and is worth about one-twenty-
thousandth of a cent.
Dr Williams' Pink Pills Brought Ra-
liof, and Cure for Splitting
Headaches as Well.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, a remedy
■which has been before the American peo-
ple for a generation, is still accomplish-
ing wonderful results as is evidenced by
She following interview with Mrs. Ra-
chael Gardner, of Wilsev, Ivans.
"It was very strange," she says, "I
never could tell what caused it and
neither could anybody else. For a long
tiiuo I had bad spells with my stomach.
The pain would commence about my
heart and was so deadlyagoniziiiglhat 1
would have to scream aloud. Sometimes
it would Inst several hours and I would
have to take laudanum to stop it. Be-
sides this I had a headacho almost con-
stantly, day and night, that nearly crazed
me, so you see I suffered a great deal
And when I thiult of the agony I en-
dured it still makes mo slindder.
" 'Doctors,' did you say? Their medi-
cine made me sicker. I couldn't take it
iind I kept growing worse until a friend
advised mo to take Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills, and I did. I begun to feel bettet
and was soon wholly converted to this
wonderful medicine. It did me more
good than I had ever hoped for. I kept
on with the pills and now I recommcud
them to all who suffer."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have cured
severe casesof it; digestion, bloodlessness,
influenza, headaches, backaches, lum-
bago, sciatica, neuralgia, nervousness
and spinal weakness. The genuine Or.
Williams' Pink Pills are guaranteed to
be free from opiates or any harmful
dregs and cannot i n jure t ho mOSi, deliea te
system. At nil druggists, or from the
Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Schenectady,
N.Y., postpaid on reoeipt of prico, 50
cents per bos, six boxes for p.50.
Instructions Issued fcr Benefit of
WASHINGTON: Instructions were '
sent out by the commissioner of the ,
general land office to the register and I
receiver of the local office at Lawton,
relative to the sale of the leased lands I
in pasture reserve No. 3, of the Kiowa, j
Comanche and Apache reservation. !
These lands are to be disposed of pre- !
limlnary to the opening of the re- !
malrider of the 505,000 acres rese Va !
tlon, and the lessees have sixty dayn
In which to purchase. The Instructions
give details as follows:
Any lessee may purchase one or
more contiguous legal subdivision em-
braced in his lease, but his right under
this act to purchase such tracts as
have not been applied for will be f ir- 1
felted and such tracts become sub-
ject to disposal after the expiration of
sixty days from date of such notice.
You will require each lessee to lire-
sent an application for cont:guous
tracts embraced in his leare and file
an affidavit substantially in compliance
with the blank form herewith, in which
the lessee will be required to swear
from his own personal knowledge that
the applicant was on June 28, 190f>,
in 'possession of all the lands de-
scribed in his application, under a val-
id, unexpired, uncancelled an I unfor-
felted lease heretofore approved by
the secretary of the Interior, and that
no part of said lauds have been sub-
leased or sublet In any manner what-
ever by said applicant to any other
person without the proper consent of
the Indians interested or the approval
of the secretary of the Interior, and
the applications must be supported
by afiidavit of two corroborating wit-
nesses to the effect that the applicant
was on June 28, in possession of all
of the lands described in the appli-
cation and that, as they believe, all
the statements of the applicant in sup-
port of his application are true.
Each applicant will be required to
pay one-fifth of the appraised value of
the tracts applied for by him at the
time he presents such application and
the remainder of the purchase price
must be thereafter in four equal annul
Installments, with interest thereon at
the rate of 6 per cent per annum, but
you are not authorized to acquire pur-
chasers to pay any fees or commis-
When any lessee presents a proper
application and makes the advance !
payment on the purchase price, the re- j
ceiver will issue to him a receipt
therefor on the blank form herewith
transmitted; but no final certificate
will be issued until all of the purchase
price has been paid. The receipts is-
sued by you should bear new serial
numbers beginning with number one
and a receipt bearing the same num-
ber as the first receipt should be is-
sued at the time each of the defer'
red payments ure made on the tract
described in the first receipt.
PAYNE COUNTY ALSO DRY
Chief Justice Burford Concurs in Ds
cision of Judge Irwin
GUTHRIE: Several months ago, it
the district court of Kingfisher
county, Judge Clinton F. Irwin rend-
ered a decision that a newspaper can-
not be compelled to publish a notice
of application for a license to sell
liquors. A similar decision was made
here during the week by Judge John
H. Burford, chief justice of the ter-
ritory, In a case heard in chambers,
wherein Charles A. Eppler, a Still-
water saloon man, asked that a writ
of mandamus isuue compelling the Ad-
vance-Democrat of Stillwater to pub-
lish his notice of application.
The laws states explicity that such
liquor notices must lie published in
the two papers within the county,
having the largest circulation. The
Advance-Democrat is one of these two
in Payne county and refused to pub-
lish the notice. The commissioners of
the county therefore could not grant
the license, and the mandamus action
In deciding the case Judge Burford
held that If newspapers co lid be com-
pelled to publish liquor notices, they
could also be compelled to publish
whatever notices or articles any per-
sons might desire to have published,
thus entirely destroying the freedom
of the press.
This decision will make Payne coun-
ty "dry" by January 1. There are but
two saloons left In Stillwater and but
six in Payne county. All the licenses
expire by January 1, and no man can
secure a license unless the Advance-
Democrat will publish the notices. It
will also make "dry' 'all the counties
In the territory, with possibly one or
two exceptions, for so Icing as there
Is a newspaper within a county the
law makes no other provision where-
by a license to sell liquors may be se-
Charged for Using French.
For speaking French to him, a land-
lord of a Duesseldorf hotel recently
charged a guest extra in his bill.
"Cut out hot cream of tartar bis-
cuit" used to be a common, every-day
remark among physicians when dis-
cussing items of diet for their pa-
tients. But alum baking powder bis-
cuits are never mentioned in this re-
spect. Why? Because It's the cream
of tartar that is objectionable and in-
jurious, and yet there are some people
who to-day continue to use the old
cream of tartar baking powder, and
wonder why they are always ailing.
South Africa's Gold Production.
The production of gold in the mines
of South Africa for the month of June
was the greatest ever recorded. In
the first six months of the current
year the production was nearly JG,-
000,000 greater than in the corre-
sponding time laat year.
The Age of Lead.
Wo are wont to speak of this era
as the "age of Iron," and there is no
gainsaying that, industrially speaking,
iron is a "precious metal."
Nevertheless, Tew people realize
how useful, if not absolutely neces-
sary, to modern civilization, is that
other metal, lead. Soft, yielding,
pliable, it is not much like its sister
metal, but those distinguishing quali-
ties aro what give it such a prominent
place in the arts and industries.
Modern plumbing, requiring many
turnings and twistings, but withal
tight joints, would be almost impos-
sible without lead pipe. The great-
est civilizing agent in the world—the
printing art—is absolutely dependent
on lead. Hand-set type, linotype
"slugs," monotype type — all are
made of compositions of which lead
is the chief component—to say noth-
ing of the bearings In the presses as
well as all other kinds of machinery
In which "babbitt" metal is used.
Solder is another lead product—
what a field of usefulness that one
form opens up.
Then there Is the most important
use of all to which lead is put—paint,
that necessary material which keeps
our houses looking pretty — inside
and out—and preserves them from
How many of us thank metallic lead
for the comforts of paint? Yet the
best house paint is nothing but me-
tallic lead corroded by acid to a white
powder known as "white lead." Of
course, there are many imitations of
"white lead," some of which are sold
as white lead and some which are
offered by the name of ready-pre-
pared paint under the familiar pre-
tense that they are "just as good" as
white lead. But all good paint is
made of the metal, lead, corroded and
ground to a fine white powder and
mixed with linseed oil.
White lead is also used in the coat-
ing of fine oil cloths and for many
purposes besides paint.
i "Red lead" is another product of
metallic lead and is what is known as
an oxide of lead, being produced by
! burning the metal. Red lead is the
! best paint known to preserve iron,
steel or tin, and is used largely in
painting metal structures, such as
skyscraper skeletons, mills and
There are many other products of
the metal lead, such as litharge,
orange mineral, etc., which are es-
sential to many of the arts in which
we never imagine that lead would be
of the least use.
Verily, we live in an age of lead
as well as of iron.
Above the stairway there flickered a
candle and then a deep voice called
from the shadows:
"Katherine, Katherine. Who is
that sandpapering the wall this hour
of the night?"
A long stillness and then:
"No one down here, father, dear.
I guess it must be next door."
The candle vanished and then from
the gloom of the parlor:
"George, you big goose, I told you
never to call on me unless you had
Subject for Another Lecture.
"Oh, dear," exclaimed Mrs. Slap-
dash, when they were finally seated
In the carriage, "I've only got one of
my earrings on. I left the other on
my dressing table."
"Huh!" grunted her husband, "just
like my lectures on your carelessness
—In one ear and out the other."
AND CONSIDER THE
That in addressing Mrs. Pinkham you
are confiding your private ills to a woman
—a woman whose experience with wo-
men's diseases covers twenty-five years.
The present Mrs. Pinkham is the
daughter-in-law of Lydia E. Pinkliam,
and for many years under her direction,
and since her decease,lier advice has been
freely given to sick women.
Many women suffer in silence and drift along
from bad to worse, knowing full well that they
ought to have immediate assistance, but a natural
modesty impels them to shrink from exposing them-
selves to the questions and probable examinations
of even their family physician. It is unnecessary.
Without money or price you can consult a woman
whose knowledge from actual experience is great.
Mrs. Pinklium's Standing Invitation:
Women suffering from any form of female weak-
ness are invited to promptly communicate with Mrs.
Pinkham at Lynn, Mass. All letters are received,
opened, read and answered by women only. A
woman can freely talk of her private illness to a
woman; thus has been established the eternal
confidence between Mrs.Pinkham and the women
of America which has never been broken. Out
of the vast volume of experienca which she
has to draw from, it is more than possible
that she has gained the very knowledge
that will help your case. She asks noth-
ing in return except your good-will, and
her advice has relieved thousands. Surely
any woman, rich or poor, is very foolish if
she does not take advantage of this gen-
erous offer of assistance.—Lydia E. Pink-
ham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass.
Following wo publish two lot-
tors from :i woman who accep-
ted this invitation. Koto the
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:—
" For eight years I have suffered something
terrible every month. The pains are excru-
ciating and I can hardly stand tbem. My
doctor says I have a severe female trouble,
and I must go through an operat ion if I want
to get well. I do not want to submit to it if
I can possibly help it. Please tell me what
to do. I hope you can relieve nje."—Mrs.
Mary Dimmiek, 5!)th and E. Capitol Streets,
Washington, D. C.
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:—
" After following carefully your advice,
and taking Lydia E. PinUham's Vegetable
Compound, I am very anxious to send you
my testimonial, that others may know their
value and what you have done for me.
Many Smokers Prefer Them to 10c
Cigars. Annual Sales Eight
The popularity of Lewis' Single Binder
straight 5c cigar is largely due to the fact t
that this factory always uses thoroughly ripe
and perfectly cured tobacco, thus giving the
smoker a rich, mellow tasting cigar. The
tobacco is from crops showing the best qual- \
ity and is graded fancy selected. Smokers j
have found that they can always depend on j
the same high standard of quality in the
Lewis' Single Binder. The Lewis' Single >
Binder Factory is one of the largest holders
of fancy graded tobacco in the United j
States. Lewis'Single Binder cigar gives the
smoker what he wants and at the right pric I
" As you know, I wrote you that my doctor
said I must have an ojieration or I could not
live. I then wrote you, telling you my ail-
ments. I followed your advice anil am en-
tirely well. I can walk miles without an
ache or a pain, anil I owe my life to you and
to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
I wish every suffering woman would read
this testimonial and realize the value of writ-
ing to you and your remedy,"-.Mrs. Mary
Dimmiek, 59th and E. Capitol Struts, Wash-
ington, D. C.
When a medicine has been successful
in restoring to health so many women
whose testimony is so unquestionable,
you cannot well say, witlJtjnt trying it,
"I do not oelieve it will help me." If
you are ill, don't hesitate to get a bot-
tle of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound at once, and write Mrs Pink-
ham, Lynn. Mass.. for special advice—
it is free and always helpful.
W. L. DOUGLAS
BEST IN THE WORLD
W.L.Douglas $4 Gilt Edge line
MAKE EVERY Dfflf
„ no matter how
, bad the weather
afford to be
When you buy
look for the
SIGN OF THE FISH
To Shoe Dealers:
W. L. Douglas' Job-
bint? House is the most
complete in this country
Sixty-five women stenographers of
Tulsa have formed a union with pro-
visions for a six hour day and a mini-
mum salary of *65 a month.
The Kendrick Kotton Karnival is to
take place at Kendrick on October
SHOES FOB EVERYBODY AT ALL PRICES,
Man's Shoes, $0 to S1.60. Boys' Shoes, $3
to$1.85. Women's Shoes, $4 OO to $1.50.
Misses1 At Children's Shoes, $2.20 to $1.00.
Try W, L, Douglas Women's, Misses anil
Children'* shoes; for style, fit and wear
they excel other makes.
If I could take you Into my large
factories at Brockton, Mass.,and show
you how carefully W.L. Douglas shoe.*
are made, you would then understand
why they hold their shape, fit better,
wear longer, and are of greater value
than any other make.
Wherever you live, you can obtain W. L.
Douglas shoe*. His name and price is stamped
on tns bottom, which protects youagalust high
j prices and Inferior shoes. Take no substi«
tute. Ask your dealer for W. L. Douglas shoes
ind Insist upon hav ing them.
| Fast Color Eyelet* used; they will not wear brassy.
Write for Illustrated Catalog of Fall Styles.
W. L. DOUGLAS, Dept. 12, Brockton, Mas*.
THAT'S THE WHEAT
CROP IN WESTERN
CANADA THIS YEAR
This with nearly 80,-
000,000 bushels of oats
and 17,000,000 bushels of barley means a t on-
Umistion of good ti:nes for the farmers of West-
Free farms, big crops, low taxes, healthy
climate, good churches and schools, splendid
The Canadian Government offers 100 acres of
land free to every settler willing and able to
comply with the Homestead Regulations.
Advice and information may be obtained free
from W. 1>. Scott Superintendent of Immi-
gration, Ottawa, Canada ; or from authorized
Cana'l au Government Agent—J S. Crawford.
No. 125 W. Ninth Street, Kansas City, Missouri.
RFADFR^i of this paper de-
I\L/fli/L/l\J siring to buy any-
' thing advertised in
its columns should insist upon having
what they ask for, refusing all substi-
tutes or imitations.
all inflamed, ulcerated and catarrhal con-
ditions of the mucous membrane such as
nasal catarrh, uterinecatarrh caused
by feminine ills, sore throat, sore
mouth or inflamed eyes by simply
dosing the stomach.
But you surely can cure these stubborn
aiiections by local treatment with
Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic
which destroys the disease germs,check3'
discharges, stops pain, and heals the*
innammation and soreness.
Paxtine represents the most successful
loral treatment ior feminine ills ever
produced. Thousands of women testify
to this fact. 50 cents at druggists.
Send for Free Trial Box
THE R. PAXTON CO.. Boston* Mass.
Wheat, OO buiheli per acre
( utulotnie and numples pkkk
S*lierM««4< o.I«i W k U( ro4M.tt|*
DEFIANCE STARCH Quest liueut
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Shaw & Parham. Pauls Valley Democrat. (Pauls Valley, Indian Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 13, 1906, newspaper, September 13, 1906; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc116141/m1/2/: accessed May 26, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.