Prague Patriot (Prague, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 42, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 20, 1907 Page: 2 of 6
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President Roosevelt Said:c„s, „
I CO-OPERATIVE UNiON I
' OF AMERICA =- f
V — >
KEEP WITH Yill'R OWN KiKD.
"Texas is the Garden Spot of the Lord"
95,000 Acre Ranch of Dr. Chas. F, Simmons
Now On the Market.
Here is Your Opportunity to Buy a Farm o! trom 10 Acres to 640 and
Two Town Lots in This "Garden Spot" tor $210. Pay-
able $10 per Month Without Interest.
Investigation will show that thin
|$,000 icrM < ompi Imi on# of t b<
Bnent bodies of Agricultural and Truck
Farming land In the entire state, com
nencliiK about 36 miles south of San
tntotilo and about two miles south < f
Pleavanton (the county scat of Alan
•osa County), and extending through
Atascosa and a part of McMullcn
fountlm, to within 17 miles of my
i9.000acre Live Dak County Kanch,
which 1 In four months last year, sold
:o 4.000 Home Mockers, on liberal
terms, without Interest on deferred
payments, which gives the poor man,
from his savings, a chance to secure
1 good farm and town lot for his home
In town. 1 will donate and turn over
\o three bonded Trustees, $'2fi0,0(i0
from the proceeds of the sale « f this
property to the purchasers, as a bonus
to the first railroad built through this
property on the line which I shall
This property Is located on that mid
Sle plain between Fast Texas, where
It rains too much, and the arid section
:>f West. Texas, where it does not rain
Its close proximity to San Antonio,
the largest city In the State, with a
Maimed population of over 100,000, en
•janceB lis value as a market for Agrl
cultural and Truck farm products far
beyond tlie value of similar land not
10 favorably located.
Level to slightly rolling. Large,
broad, rich valleys, encircled by de-
rations suitable for homes. 90 per
"ent. fine farming land, balance pas-
Ash. Kim, Gum, Hackberry. Live
Oak. Meftjuite, Pecan, abunoiut for
•hade, fencing and wood.
About (10 per cent, rich, dark, sandy
loam, balance chocolate or red sandy
loam, usually preferred by local farm-
ers, and each with soil averaging from
2 to 4 feet deep, with clay subsoil,
which holds water.
Mild, balmy, healthy, practically
free from malaria, few frosts, no snow,
no hard freezes; continuous seabreeze
moderates extremes of heat and cold,
producing warm winters and cool sum-
mers. Average temperature about C2
From the Government record, it Is
safe to assume that the rainfall on this
property has been fully 35 Inches per
year, which Is more than some of the
old States have had, and is plentiful
for ordinary crops properly cultivated,
and for Grass Growing.
Improvement® and Water.
This property is fenced and cross-
fenced in many large and small pas-
tures, with four barbed wires, with
posts about 12 feet apart. Also a
number of fine shallow wells.
Also a number of fine Lakes and
Also, n number of fine flowing Arte-
sian Wells, whose crystal streams flow
for miles and miles down those creeks,
whoso broad, rich valleys, irrigable
from those continuously flowing
streams, make it the Ideal place for
the Marketing Gardener who desires
to raise from two to three crops of
marketable produce on the Bame
ground every year.
Farming and Truck Farming.
Seasons never end.
This land Is adapted to profitable
culture of Henns, Cabbage, Celery,
Cucumbers. Lettuce, Tomatoes, Meets,
Carrots, Onions, Kadisb, Squash.
Strawberries, Cauliflower, Okra, Oys-
ter Plant. Peas. Kasberries. Turnips.
Apricots, Cantaloupes, Grapes, Irish
Potatoes. Olives, Sweet Potatoes. Pa
nanas. Dates. Kngllsh Walnuts. Pigs.
Melons, Peanuts. Parley. Hlackberries.
Preom Corn, Lemons. Plums, Tobac-
co, Alfalfa. Rye, Oranges. Peaches,
Pecans, Corn, Cotton, Oats, Wheat,
Page 03 of the book entitled "Beau
tlful San Antonio.' officially issued by
the Business Men's Club of San An*
tanlo, dated May. 1006, says:
"!t is readily conceded by all those
who know anything about Texas that
the most prolific agricultural section
is that which recognizes San Antonio
as its logical center, particularly that
portion directly south of San Antonio,
with the Gulf of Mexico bordering on
the southeast and the Klo Grande bor
doling on the south and west.
"Within the last four or five years,
in the territory named, special atten-
tion has been given to growing vege-
table they maturing at a time when
they secure the maximum prices on
Northern markets, which markets they
vlitually Invade without a competitor.
The profit in growing vegetables in
his territory will b«* seen by an exam*
'..ntlon of the following figures, se-
cured from reliable sources, showing
Net Earnings Per Acre:
"Watermelons from $75.00 to $200 00.
"Cantaloupes from $10.00 to $75.00.
"Cablavro from $126.00 to $225 00.
"Cauliflower from $75.00 to $225.00.
"Peans and Peas from $U>0.ut) to
country for his health, bought IS
acres and In one year cleared over
$0,000 from It, which was $333.33 per
"Another man. f.5 years old, from 70
acres, sold $5,0(H) worth of produce,
from which he realized $«3.29 per acre
and then raised a Cotton crop on part
of It. which made him $.'' .r per acre,
which made the same land net him
$1 H.L"J per acre for that year
"Another man from NO acres In 1004
realised as follows! Prom Onions*
$".220.91; from Cotton, $1,800; 200
bushels Corn; 12 tons Hay; 5,000
pounds Sweet Potatoes.
"Another made $3,200 from five
acres of early Cabbage, which was
$640 per acre, and grew a second crop
of Corn and Peas on the same ground
"Another renllzed $27,000 from 00
car loads of Cabbage, averaging $.100
per car, which was $207.00 from each
of the 130 acres he bad planted.
"Another netted, above all expenses,
$80 pet aero on Potatoes, and planted
the same ground In Cotton that year
from which be realised $35 per acre,
which made that ground yield him $05
"Another realized $32,960 from 230
acres In Melons, which was $1-13.33
"Another netted $21,000 from 35
acres in Onions, which was $000 per
"Another netted $17,445, or $70.25
per acre from nine cuttings of 220
acres in Alfalfa, which yielded in ono
year 2,475 tons and sold ut $11 per
"Another received $000 from one
acre in Cauliflower; sown In July,
transplanted in August, and marketed
The same authority quotes the fol*
lowing statement from the Hon. Jos-
eph Daily, of Chilllcothe. Ill . who
owns thousands of acres in the Illinois
Corn Pelt. He says;
"I am one of the heaviest taxpayers
on farm lands in Mason and Tazewell
Counties. Illinois, and I have been fa-
miliar with the conditions around San
Antonio for 12 years. Any thrifty
tanner can get rich, and make more
money off ot this cheap land, acre for
acre, than any land in the State of
Illinois, that sells from $150 to $225
Come to the land of beautiful sun-
shine and almost perpetual harvest.
Where the people are prosperous,
happy and contented.
Where the flowers bloom ten months
in the year.
Where the farmers and gardeners,
whose seasons never end. eat home-
grown June vegetables in January, and
bask in mid-winter's balmy air and
Where the land yield is enormous
and the prices remunerative.
Where something can be planted
and harvested every month in the
The Fanners Journal is too little
to try to defend the Interests of any
other class except the actual farmers.
They constitute a big enough class
to command all its efforts, and they
are the one class of all classes most
in need of Its efforts Abilene Farm-
ers Journal. Well said, Hro. Hlcka.
'1 here is not a paper in all this land
that Is big enough to "look after all
the farmers' Interests," and there nev-
er will he. The can: < <>l all the fall- Wall Street fill the press and the
ureg (,r a]j the farmei organisations country with their deceptive ideas of
l„„ lain aloiiK the IIim-k of IrylnK I" ,he f rmers Bhoulil do to protect
attend to a whole lot of things
by sentiment, will prove a failure.
There Is one thing that is perfectly
plain to us, and that. Is that oil and
water will not mix. You may pour
them n the same vessel, but still they
do not mix, and so It is with the farm*
iT and the "business man," the bank-
er, the merchant, and the manufacture
cr All have their business organtzo*
tlon They do not seek membership
among the farmers, they do not need
him in their business organization,
and they are not. to be blamed for
this mongrel organization using every
( ffort to discourage the farmers in
their efforts to organize a purely
Wo have no disposition whatever to
be quarrelsome, but we can not afford
to remain mum while these servants
do not properly come In the purview
of a farmers' organization This does
not mean that the farmer is a dolt,
who must sit down and let the world,
the flesh and the devil use him as a
tool, but it does mean that as an or-
ganization. farmers make a great nils
take when they allow their organiza-
tions to be used as stepping stones
to places of graft and places of noto-
riety by the leeches who from time
to time get Into the best of organiza-
tions. It Is the business of the fann-
er to farm, and when he undertakes
to do personally about all that the
government, commerce and manufac
fining people are doing, he wlil fall
down good and hard, as he deserves
to do. The Union stands primarily
for farmers who farm, and when a
farmer becomes a half-breed mer-
chant, or a farmer-railroad lobbyist,
or a quasi-fanner merchant, he is no
longer a farmer, and will most nat-
urally let that part of his business
that pays him best be his monitor.
You all know this.
The splendid results arising from .
the joint improvement of the public 1
roads and the consolidation of the
schools Is marked in some of the Mid-
dle States. The thing Is to get good
roads, and then the consolidation of i
the schools Is an easy matter. It will '
be a splendid day when the farmer's
boy may attend a home academy, that
is, an academy in fact This is easily
possible by consolidating adjacent
schools. When the time conies that
the pupils can got to the school, if it
does happen to be a little distance
away, then it will be possible to build
a few fine school houses in the place
of many common ones, and it will
be possible to hire the best teachers,
instead of novices who are teaching
simply to raise money to finish some
profession, wherein, they may make
more money than the school room af-
fords. and it will be feasible to add
the higher branches and have them
taught by experts. Mr. Farmer, the
thing that you need worse than any-
thing else Is the good road. The way
to get this is by building them, and
in the meantime keep the split log
their own interests, and from time to
time we expect to expose their petty
schemes.—Farmers' Union News.
The farmers of the South have nev-
er, as a rule, set enough store by
the rearing of the mule. There is
I nothing on the place that will begin
to pay like* the mule, except the old
hen. We have put her up on the ped-
estal of fame, and there she Is likely
to stick till the crack of doom. Hut
the patient fellow "without pride of
| ancestry and hope of posterity" comes
in for a close second The brood mare
can do a full amount of light farm
work through the whole year, except
maybe a half a dozen days, and every
good mule yearling nowadays Is good
for a $100 bill. It's just like finding
In this day of daily free rural de-
livery there is no excuse for the farm-
er being one whit behind the business
man in knowing what is going on in
the world. Take a good daily paper
and have a family that is up to tho
twentieth century. They will all do-
velop into better citizens, they will
make better neighbors and they will
stand a better chance to succeed in
life in any sphere they may be thrown
Don't think that the Union can and
will take care of itself. The whole
fabric is a man created institution,
and it must have that same sort of
support as that which created it. Stay
behind the Union, and it will prove a
blessing; desert it, and those who
have ridden the farmer through all
the ages of the world will have an-
other stone in the way of the son of
the soil ever "coming into his own."
WOULD GATHER THEM ALL IN.
Don't get confused on the meaning
of diversification. Diversification dews
not mean the mere changing from
one crop to another, as some seem
to think, but it means the changing
from unprofitable exclusive crops to a
diversity of crops, which both insures
a return for the investment and the
labor, and which removes the farmer
from the. foolish class of men who
"carry all their eggs in one basket."
"Tomatoes from $125.00 to $400.00.
"Potatoes from $00 00 to $150,00.
"Onions from $150 00 to fsoo.oo.
"Tabasco Peppers from $500.00 to
J :• ou p(.j nere.
'"The CU.lcr.gr> Herord Herald pub
llsv,it,£ the following Individual expert-
tac<> in South T< vas
M« . who came here wtth ffiO^ and
n fc .v s\ ars a, art now indc
A younr man who came to tUU
Where the climate Is so mild that
the Northern farmer here save prac- j
tically all bis fuel bills and three-
fourths the cost of clothing hlB family
In the North.
Where the country is advancing and
property values rapidly increasing.
Where all stock, without any feed, !
fatten winter and summer, on the na-
tive grasses and brush.
Where the same land yields tho
substantial of the temperate and tho
luxuries of the tropic zones.
Where the farmer does not have to
work hard six months in the year to
raise feed to keep his stock from dy- j
ing during the winter, as they do iu
the North and Northwest.
Where there are no aristocrats and j
people do not have to work hard to
have plenty and go in the best society
Where the natives work less and
have more to show for what they dc
than in any country in tho United
Where houses, barns and fences can
be built for less than half tho cost iu
Where sunstrokes and heat prostra
tlons are unknown.
Where sufferers with Asthma. Pron
chitls. Catarrh, Hay Fever and Throat
Troubles find relief.
Where, surrounded by fruits and
vegetables, which ripen every month
In the year, the living is better and
less expensive than in the North.
Where the water is pure, soft and
Where the taxes are so low that tin
amount is never missed.
Where Public and Private Schools
and Churches of all denominations arc
Where peace, plenty and good will
Where It Is so healthy that there
are few physicians and most of them,
to make a living supplement their in-
come from other business.
SI,000 Reward will be paid to nnj
one proving that any statement
in this advertisement is not true
Write for literature and name
of nearest agent.
C. F. SIMMONS.
There is no sense in having any
; words about the ginning question. It
! takes a very little to build a gin. If
I you have a gin that is crushing you,
I get busy and build you one. Original-
ly every plantation had a giy of its
own, with mules and negroes t'<v run
It. A gin will cost no more now than
then, and if the negroes are too lazy
to work, you have the cheap, simple
and economical gasoline engine that
will take care of the ordinary gin like
Kvery Individual farmer nceils the
co-operation of his brothers Jii the
matter of planting, raising and mar-
keting the products of the farm. It
is the lack of union of effort thai lias
made the farmer the victim of ever}
organized body that came along.
The outlook for the cotton crop,
taken as a whole, is rather fcloomy
it may prove that the Increased acre-
age, and this is tremendous In the
West and in Oklahoma and the In-
dian Territory, will pile up the aggre-
gate to the "surplus" figures.
it is all stuff to pretend to be a
j good Union man, or any other sort of
; a good man, and still hang around
the saloon every time you go to town.
I This is a day when gentlemen have
i no part in helping to keep alive the
greatest curse to humanity that the
I earth has ever been oppressed with.
' "Pulverize the rum power "
| The Farmers Union does not seelc
I to help any man evade any duty that
i the citizen owes his country, and It
| does not undertake to help nn> man
! to a soft Job. Its sole purpose is to
I help the farmer, and the farmer alone
! to a better life and a better living:
a fuK recompense for his exertions,
i and the maximum of happiness in
; bis state, whatever that may be. with
j an ambition to help himself and his
fellow man to a higher and purer life.
j A great factor in the failure of most
I men on tho farm is in the fact that
! they do not w >rk at the business You
' will have to look a long wa> for a
i farmer who is diligent in his business
Just can't help urging on the fight
against the implement trust. The way
to do this is to take care of all tho
tools and implements you have, and
cut down the buying till the factories
and the dealers howl for trade. Then
you will be in a position to say, "I
will give you so much for that wag-
on," and not, "What will you take for
There is not a thing in the Farmers
Union doctrine and creed that tells
you to "tear down anything." The
whole plan is to uphold. It may be
that in some measure there is an ar-
raignment of class against class, but
if so, it is but a child of necessity
that the big class should stop the im-
positions of the smaller number
against the larger 'number of people.
This ig the age of'men, not brute
f') v r
... If tljere is any confusion about the
object of the Farmers Union, it is
•owing to 4 .confusion of the ambitions
of the"wouJd be leaders' tantrums with
the things that are practicable to do
for tlfe real helping of the farmer to
a morfc prosperous, more happy and a
more righteous UfiV Tuni down the
ambitious leader who wants to ride
into a "soft snap" or into notoriety
on the strength of his being "a lead-
ing spirt" in the Farmers Union.
Planting trees, maki lg good roads
and improving the country schools
ought to receive a large part of the
Union's attention for the next twelve
months. Py that time the ball will
be started to rolling that will end In
the farmers having as good schools as
anybody. Plant tree
215 Alamo Flaio
Sun Antonio, Teiai
At tho Dinner Table.
Who is that handsome man over
theft I bat !a Louis xiv " "How
a!' urd! What do you mean?" "Well,
hts name is Louis, ami ho is always
Invited wlun theie happens to be 13
ti l Translated for Talcs lioiu
1 Ucger.dc D latter.
who l* not "making good ' This does
not mean that he should be a patient
tolling o\. going on to arduous dut>
without Intelligent direction. It is for
the education and the Co-operation of
the farming majority that the Farm
era Union was thought into existence
The Union was THOUGHT Ol'T aft-
e. much labor.
S the time
but if pi
>f the year
Minister's Methods Likely to Attract
A resident of Hudson, Wis., was de-
ploring the resignation of Senator
"The senate can't afford to lose a
mind like that," he said. "I know the
man well. He practiced law in this
town for 15 years or thereabouts. Ho
won every case he set his hand to.
"It was no surprise to us Hudsonite3
to find that John C. Spooner was the
finest legal mind in the senate. When
ho had a case on, we used to go in
droves to hear him plead.
"I remember to this day a story
that he once told in court In a case
where he was showing how, with a
good motive, one might still do a lot
"He said that two aged Scotch min-
isters sat talking one day over their
church warden pipes.
" 'Last Sawbath,' said the younger
of the two old men, 'only three folk
cam' to my kirk, and, since it was an
awfu' cauld, snawy, stormy mornln', I
juist took them over to the manse,
read a chapter, gied them a prayer,
and then, to ward off the rheumatism,
a guid stiff glass of the best whisky.'
"The other minister smiled.
" 'Aweel,' he said, 'ye will hae a fine
congregation, my brither, the next
MM Of FIRMS
A NERVOUS SUFFERER CURED
BY DR. WILLIAMS' PINK PILLS.
Wants the Rod Restored.
The Shanghai Times editor says:
Tho Jail lias been well administered,
but is fuller than it should be, due, 1
fear, to the abolition of the cangue
and bamboo. The ordinary criminal
has no great objection to repeated
short visits to the Jail, but shrinks
from a repetition of corporal punish
ment. Punishment with the bamboo
Is in vogue throughout China, and
here only has it by special edict been
abolished. We deprecate the Chinese
authorities making this settlement a
field for experiment, and will press
for the reintroduction of this salu-
tary method of punishment.
Laundry work at home would he
much more satisfactory if the right
Starch were used. In order to get the
desired stiffness, it is usually neces-
sary to use so much starch that the
beauty and fineness of the fabric is
hidden behind a paste of varying
thickness, which not only destroys the
appearance, but also affects the wear-
ing quality of the goods. This trou-
ble can be entirely overcome by using
Defiance Starch, as it can be applied
much more thinly because of its great-
er strength than other makes.
Not to Ee So Judged.
Mr. Watt Manners—See that old
man ahead of us? That's Cashburn.
He's worth a million, and just look at
Mrs. Watt Manners—Oh, but you
mustn't Judge him by that, dear; it
may not be his own, you know.—Town
The Medicine That Makes Rich, Red
Glcod end Performs Wonders as a
Tonic for the Nerves.
Why are nervous people invariably
The answer to that question explains
why a remedy that acts on the blood
can euro nervous troubles.
It explains why Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills for Pale People are also for nervous
It is because of the intimate relatioa
between the red corpuscles in the blood
and the health of the nerves. Tho
nervous system receives its nourishment
tlirough the blood. Let the blood be-
come thin, weak and colorless and tha
nerves are starved—the victim is started
on the road that leads to nervous wreck.
Nervous people are pale people—but the
pallor comes first. Enrich the blood
and the nerves are stimulated aud toned
up to do their part of the work of tho
body. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills make
red blood and transform nervous, irrit-
able, ailing people into strong, energetic,
forceful men aud women.
Mrs. Harriet E. Porter, of 20 Liberty
avenue, South Medford, Mass., says:
" I had never been well from child-
hood aud a few years ago I began to
have dizzy spells. At such times I could
not walk straight. I was afraid of
paralysis and wus on the verge of
nervous prostration. Then neuralgia
sat in aud affected the side of my face.
The pains in my forehead were excru-
ciating aud my heart pained mo so that
my doctor feared neuralgia of the heart.
I tried several different kinds of treat-
ment but they did me no good.
" One day iny sou brought me some ot
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills aud 1 found
that- they strengthened my nerves. 1
took several boxes and felt better in
every way. There were no more dizzj
attacks, the neuralgia left me and I have
been a well woman ever since."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are invaluable
iu au:emia, rheumatism, after-effects ot
the grip and fevers and in sick head-
aches, nervousness, neuralgia, uud eves
partial paralysis and locomotor ataxia.
Our booklet "Nervous Disorders, a
1 Method of Home Treatment" will b«
se;it free on request to anyone interested.
i Write for it. today.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold by
all druggists, or will bo sent, postpaid,
on receipt of price, CO cents jier box, six
boxes for $2.f>0, by the Dr. Williams-
Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y
Amendment Net Accepted.
Mrs. Jagaway—I wish I knew whera
my husband was.
Mrs. Kawler—You mean, I presume,
hat you wish you knew where your
Mrs. Jagaway—No, I don't. I know
where he is. He's up in his room,
keeping off a headache.
By following the directions, which
are plainly-printed on each package of
Defiance Starch, Men's Collars and
Cuffs can be made just as stiff as de-
sired, with either gloss or domestic
finish. Try it, 1G oz. for 10c, sold by
all good grocers.
Australia to Have Own Navy.
It is stated officially in London that
the government has acceded to the
wish of Australia to rescind her an-
nual contribution of $1,000,000 to-
ward a naval squadron for Austral-
asia. The commonwealth will main-
tain its own navy.
Defiance Starch is the latest tnven- I
tion in that line and an improvement |
on all other makes; it is more eco- I
nomical, does better work, takes less
time. Get it from any grocer.
Rev. Andrew Murray Honored.
At its graduation ceremony in March
the University of Cape of Good Hope,
South Africa, conferred the degree of i
LL. D. upon Hcv. Andrew Murray.
Lewis' Sinsle Binder straight Sc. Many
smokers prefer them to 10c cigars. Your
dealer or Lewis' Factory, Peoria, 111.
Many a girl's idea of doing good in
the world is to marry a man to reform
rlRNS THAT GROW
"NO. I HARD" WHEAT
(Sixty-three Pounds to
the Bushel). Are situ>
ated in tlie Canadian
West where Home-
steads of 100 acres can
be obtained free by
every settler willing
and able to comply
with the Homestead
the present year a large portion of
[lew Wheat Growing Territory
HAP BEEN MADE ACCESSIBLE TO MAR.
kkts by Tin-: railway construction
that has been pushed forward so vigorously bj
the three great railway companies.
I'or literature r nd particulars address PUPER.
INTENDENT OF IMMIGRATION, Ottawa
Canada, or the following authorized Canadiar
Government Agent :
J. S. CRAWFORD, No. 125 W. Ninth Street,
Kansas City, Missouri.
Mention this paper.
It Is not the business of the Farm*
era Union to "vote the pang," and It
never will be, but there Is much need
for education along the lines of com-
mon sense In voting, and tho Union
can do tome of this teaching.
The ladles t'.od Moss 'em—should
be enlisted in the Union work, uivl
they should have so important a part
that tin v will maintain an interest.
They are just as essential to the pros-
perity of the Unlou as they are to tho
welfare of societj Do you £et the
full Import of that, Hud?
Is acknowledged to he tho most suc-
cessful remedy in the country for
those painful ailments peculiar to
For more than 30 years it has
been curing Female Complaints,
such as Inflammation, and Ulcera-
tion, Falling and Displacements,
and consequent Spinal Weakness,
Backache, and is peculiarly adapted
to the Change of Life, ^
Records show that it has cured LjDJA E. PINKHANI
more eases of Female Ills thnn any oflier one remedy known.
Lvilla R. l'mkhain's Vepet^hle Compound dissolves nnd e*y>els
Tumors at an early Mnee of development. I)rareiI11?Scns.,tionsea.,M.,L'
pain.weight, and headache are relieved and permanently cured by its use
It corrects Irregularities or Painful Functions. Weakness of the
Stomnch. Indigestion Itloatlnf. Nervous Prostration. Headache (iciie.
tne.s« Famines Kttremo I.assitnde. ••ilon't care
* ellnjf. Irritability, Nervousness, Sleppiousness.
Illues 1 heee are sure indications of
>r s.muo organic derangement.
mplaints of either sex Lydia E. Flukham's Vegetable
ral Debility; also. Di:
and want to be left alone
Flatulency. Melancholia or the
For Kidney ( . mplaints of
Compound is a most excellent renin
Mrs. Pinkham's Standing Invitation to Women
wrih'Tlr" p',fr-T:,n(r ';"m "n,v, f"nn • v'enkneRS tire invited to
who Ins1 for advice. She is the Mrs. I'lnkham
veurs ,,n i J 7' ,'ck w""i' ii free of ehim for mora than twenty
fn advish I Th' i "S< r'""1 ' ' r "loUu'r ' "• II- l'iiil'hani
eal h I,r. IT.''7* to ntd« tick women back to
nealtii. Her advice U free aiul always helpful.
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Overstreet, W. S. Prague Patriot (Prague, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 42, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 20, 1907, newspaper, June 20, 1907; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc118100/m1/2/: accessed February 27, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.