The Mooreland Leader. (Mooreland, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 5, Ed. 1 Friday, May 12, 1905 Page: 3 of 4
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Typhoid Fever, Diphtheria,
Small Pox — the germs of
these deadly diseases multi-
ply in the decaying glue pres-
ent in all kalsomines, and the
decaying paste under wall
Alabastinb is a disinfectant; it
destroys disease germs and vermin;
is manufactured from a stone cement
base, hardens on the walls, and is a*
enduring as the wall itself. Alabas-
tine is mixed with cold water, and
any one can apply it.
Ask for sample card of
beautiful tints and informa-
tion about decorating. Take
no cheap substitute.
But only in S pound package*
Grant Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich,
i■ ■•■New York Office. 105 Water &!.«■■■
Air In Vein Cauces Death.
Air getting into a vein while he was
undergoing an operation in St. Thom-
as' Hospital, London, was the cause
of the death of Frederick Thomas
Kennedy the other day. A verdict of
'' accidental death '' was returned.
A large 2-o*. package Red Cross Ball Blue, only
6 cents. The Russ Company, South Bond, Ind.
You should not imagine anything
when the effect is not exhilarating.
Mr*. TV inflow'* Soothing Syrnp.
For children teething. «ofteon the gums, reduce* ! •
AammnUou. alisy « pain, cure* wind colic. 2&e % bottle.
Contentment is the only essential
thing in happiness.
Plso's Cure is the best medicine we ever used
for all affections of the throat and lungs -VV*.
O. Knoblit, Vanburen. Ind , Feb. 10. 1900
Some people become nervous
wrecks by cultivating sensitiveness.
More Flexible and Lasting,
won't shake out or blow out; by using
Defiance Starch you obtain better re-
sults than possible with any other
brand and one-third more for eume
In the hedge there may be thorns,
but learn to fence.
Thomas a. edison,
the inventor, in map-
ping out the prob-
lems of the future, gives
first place to the necessity
of fighting the bacteria which give us
onr diseases. Next to the actual bacte-
ria of disease, the mosquitos and flies
are the most dangerous enemies of
man. The mosquito with its bite in-
iecta Into our veins malaria, yellow
ever, and other fatal troubles. The
fly, with spongy feet, collects the invis-
ible germs of diseases, spreads them
over our food and poisons us with ty-
Ehoid, cholera and other plagues of the
GOOD RED BLOOD OUR AMMUNITION.
The blood which flows through our
veins and arteries should contain
healthy red blood corpuscles which are
capable of warding off the attack of
the disease germs if they get into the
Dr. Pierce, the eminent physician of
Buffalo, N. Y., says, "if each person
will consider his system as an army of
men which he controls as a general, and
will see to its proper provisioning and
that it has plenty of ammunition in the
ihape of good red blood, he will be
able to- overcome the enemy in the
shape of the germs of disease." Ev-
ery healthy person has five million red
blood cells or corpuscles to every square
millimeter of blood. The number of red
blood corpuscles in the average human
being is so great that it is almost in-
comprehensible. However, their num-
bers increase with health or decrease with illness or mal-
nutrition. The best tonic for increasing the red blood cor-
puscles and building up healthy tissue is no doubt Doctor
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. This medicine has been
on the market for over a third of a century and numbers
its cures by the thousand.
a tonic made up largely of alcohol
will shrink the corpuscles of the
blood and make them weaker for
resistance. A cod liver oil makes
the stomach groan because it is irri-
tating. What is needed is an alter-
ative extract made of roots and
herbs, without the use of alcohol,
that will assist the stomach in as-
similating or taking up from the
food such elements as are required
for the blood, also an alterative that
will assist the activity of the liver
and cause it to throw off the poisons
in the blood. When we have accom-
plished this we have put the system in
a fortified condition so strong that it
can repel the germs of disease which
we find everywhere—in the street-cars,
the shops, the factories, the bedrooms,
wherever many people congregate, or
where sunlight and good air does not
Accept no substitute for " Golden
Medical Discovery." There is nothing
'' just as good'' for diseases of the
stomach, blood and lungs.
Dr. R. V. Pibrck. Buffalo, N. Y.:
Dear Sir— Your "Golden Medical Discov-
ery " Is a sicic man's friend. For the past
seven years my health gradually failed I
lost my api>etlte. became nervous and debili-
tated, very despondent and unable to sleep.
No medicine helped me until I tried Doctor
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It put
new life Into my veins and increased vitality
until I could once more enjoy life and attend
to my buslnoss. Elsiit twttles affected a com-
plete cure and gladly do I recommend It.
Very sincerely yours,
Geo. N. TDnmn,
2208 California St.. Denver. Cola
Ex. Financial Secretary International
Brotherhood of Teamsters.
The bible of the body is the name
given to Dr. Pierce's Common Sense
Medical Adviser, of which over two
million copies have been sold. Send
21 cents in one-cent stamps, for this
1000-page book in paper covers, or 31
stamps for the cloth-bound. A" ~
Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
The Secret of Good Coffee
Even the best housekeepers cannot make a good cup of
coffee without good material. .Dirty, adulterated and queerly
blended coffee such as unscrupulous dealers shovel over their
counters won't do. But take the pure, clean, natural flavored
LION COFFEE, the leader of all package coffees—
the coffee that for over a quarter of a century has been daily
welcomed in millions of homes—and you will make a drink fit
for a king in this way:
HOW TO MAKE GOOD COFFEE.
Use LION COFFEE, because to get best results you must use the best coffee.
Grind your LION COFFEE rather fine. Use "a tablespoonful to each cup, and one
extra for the pot." First mix It with a little cold water, enough to make a thick parte, and
add white of an egg (if egg is to be used as a settler), then follow one of the following rules:
1st. WITH BOILING WATER. Add bolUna wafer, and let It boll
THREE MINUTES ONLY. Add a little cold water and set aside live
minutes to settle. Serve promptly.
2d. WITH COLD WATER. Add your cold water to the parte and
bring It to a boll. Then set aside, add a little cold water, and In live
minutes it's ready to serve.
S(Don't boll It too long. . .
J Don't let It stand more than ten minutes before serving.
DO NT'S (Don't use water that has "oeen boiled before.
TWO WAYS TO SETTLE COFFEE.
1st. With Egos. Use part of the white of an egg, mixing it with the ground LION
COFFEE before boiling.
«d. With Cold Water Instead of eggs. After boiling add a dash of cold water, and aet
aside for eight or ten minutes, then serve through a strainer.
Insist on getting a package of genuine LION COFFEE,
prepare It according to tills recipe and you will only nse
LION COFFEE In future. , (Sold only in I lb. souled packages.)
(Lion-head on every package.)
(Save these Lion-heads for valuable premiums.)
SOLD BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE
WOOLSON SPICE CO., Toledo, Ohio.
^ rA/)p//)/M Unless you
are not Li/ Iv/CCi/t are wearing the
SIR KNIGHT $4 SHOE.
It's Different-It's STYLE, COMFORT, SERVICE an<i ECOH-
OMY ALL in one pair of SHOES.
Beery Dealer Who Ha* Hit Customer*
Interest at Hmart. Salt* Those Shoe*.
kAROeST fink 8HOS CxeuUSlVIST5
ST. ■ in u- •• *-
A Hole in the Fence.
I think that more breachy cows have
been made by a hole in the fence than
by any other thing. I doubt if breach-
iness in cows is produced without It.
On my own farm I keep up the fences
in a first-class manner, and 1 have
never had one of the cows reared on
my farm develop breachiness. They
are accustomed from the first to the
idea that the fence Is an impassable
barrier. But I have owned cows so
breachy that I had finally to get rid of
them; they were from a neighboring
farm where there is almost always a
hole in the pasture fence, or the be-
ginning or such a hole. This is fre-
quently nothing more than a top board
loosened at one end, which gives the
cows an opportunity to reach over
for grass on the other side. The
pressure of their bodies against the
lower boards results in loosening them
in turn, and the breach is made. After
a few experiences of this kind, an
intelligent cow forms the opinion that
it is easy enough to break down a
fence, and she does not fail to at
One cow that I purchased from the
neighbor mentioned was the breachi-
est animal I ever knew about. Our
pasture is partly between two grass
meadows, and of course the grass in
the meadows is taller and more in-
viting to a cow than the grass In the
pasture. This cow would ignore the
grass in the pasture and start for the
fence separating the pasture from the
meadow. She would lean her whole
weight against a panel of fence and
If that did not yield she would try
another spot. Meantime the other
sows would be standing by and watch-
ing her, all ready to follow her into
pastures new. She often succeeded
in breaking the fence, and in the end
we had to send her to the butcher.
—John Stinson, Bureau Co., 111., yi
The Farm Cow.
The real butter maker of the coun-
try is the farm cow whose milk never
goes to the creamery. This cow is
least often heard from, because she
is less in the light of public observa-
tion than the cow that is producing
milk for the creamery. Yet, the total
amount of butter made on farms in
the United States is far greater than
the amount made in creameries.
So our greatest hope still lies in
the cow that gives milk for the mak-
ing of farm butter. The spirit of im-
provement is abroad and there are
multitudes of farms on which good
cows are taking the place of poor
ones. It is impossible to estimate
how great this improvement is. A
farmer that has thirty cows said to
the writer last week, "My cows made
CC0 pounds of butter last month
(March) and I think I am doing pret-
ty well, as only 22 of them are giving
milk that can be used for butter-
making. That is about a pound per
day of the cows giving milk, and we
have the by-products to help swell the
That man's herd six years ago was
doing only half as well as the above
statement would indicate, but the man
has been selling his poorest cows and
replacing them with good ones right
Up to the present time the good
farm cow has not been appreciated,
and for this reason her price has
not been much above that of the poor
farm cow. But a change is going on,
and the time is not far distant when
so many farmers will be looking for
profitable cows that the extra milker
will bring a fancy price at any time
Coloring Dairy Products.
Creamery men in Pennsylvania have
been in a state of excitement recent-
ly on account of the discovery on the
statute books of an old law forbid-
ding the coloring of dairy products.
They want the law repealed and the
restriction allowed to remain only in
the case of oleomargarine. An Illi-
nois creamery man is out with a letter
in favor of a national law prohibiting
the coloring of butter and cheese, and
this letter has further stirred up the
men that believe in the use of color-
ing matter. We fail to see any good
reason for the continued use of col-
oring matter in either butter or
cheese. By its use neither flavor nor
food value is added. In fact, much
of our farm-made butter is without
artificial coloring matter and it is fully
as acceptable to the people that use
it, as if it contained coloring matter.
In the interest of purity in dairy
products we would like to see the en-
tire abandonment of the use of arti-
ficial coloring matter. It is simply
a fad, and must disappear sooner or
later. Its abandonment would do
away with one of the most annoying
factors in farm butter making.
Pacific Coast Dairying.
At the recent convention in Fresno
of the California Creamery Operators'
Association, Geo. C. Knox of Sacra
mento, president of the association,
said: "From the foot of Mt. Shasta
in the north, to the Tehachapi moun
tains in the south, is the greatest
dairy territory under the sun, where
there is now produced annually 10,-
000,000 pounds of butter, while not
many years ago the same territory
purchased half this amount from out-
side territory. 1 am advised by the
state dairy bureau that the production
of butter in the state for 1904 will
reach well nish 40.000.000 pounds or
almost thirty pounds per capita of our
Dog's Kisses Caused Tumor.
The danger of kissing dogs is illus-
frated hy the experience of a young
lady which is told in the London Lan-
cet. She had been in the habit of
fondling and kissing a pet dog, and
when .she developed a tumorous
growth It was discovered that her
trouble was due to the presence of a
utimbor of worms which had been
transferred from the dog to the tis-
sues of her cheek.
Getting Closer to Heaven.
Onee in the Pacific coast forests,
the writer came npon a magnificent
sugar pine, the only tree of its kind
for miles around and a landmark even
in that region of giant trees. My
guide, as be looked up at the top,
which lifted Itself almost into the
clouds, remarked: ''If a man could
climb that tree on a Christmas morn-
ing he could hear the church bells
ringing in heavt-n.''—Exchange.
Find Buried Treasure.
In the Immediate neighborhood ot
the little town of Kllngman, in Swit-
zerland, a case was found containing
an assortment of S29 gold coins. Most
of the coins are of the years from 1602
to 1704. It is thought that the gold
was buried at the time of the Spanish
war of succession. The gold value of
the coins is estimated at 35,000, and
the numismatic value at over 100,000
A JUDGE'S WIFE "W-
In shooting as in other sports, thor-
ough luxuriousness is now regarded
by modern shooters as a prime neces-
sity of enjoyment. They have their
loading done for them, theif birds are
driven to them and in greatly increas-
ed numbers, their luncheon hours are
devoted to the best in many courses
of food and wine and they get home
by motor as quickly as possible after
shooting is over.—London Country
mrs. minnie McAllister.
"Dyspepsia Tormented Me for Tear*. Dr.
DarUfKeiiufdy « Kavorite Hfin«>dy cured me' Mr*. C.
■.Dougherty, Mlllvllle, N. J. ned over SO year.. l 00.
If you can get along without help
you don't need sympathy.
Insist on Getting It.
Some urocers say they don't keep
Defiance Starch. This is because the)
have a stock on hand of other brands
containing only 12 oz in a package,
which they won't be able to sell first,
because Defiance contains 16 ox. for
the same money.
Do you want 16 oz. instead of 12 os.
for same money? Then buy Defiance
Starch. Requires no cooking.
There is little peace for those who
won't try to be peaceable.
Cannot Reduce a Rate.
It Is stated in Washington, that
under the Townsend rate bill, if a
rate is fixed by the Commission it
cannot be lowered by a railroad.
Should an emergency arise calling for
a decreased rate, the railroads or
shippers would have to appeal again
to the Commission, there being no
latitude allowed, whatever the cir-
cumstances. Hitherto a maximum
rate has been the rule, but no such
concession is made under the pro-
Those who wait to be pushed ahead
are frequently pushed behind.
"IT SAVED MY LIFE"
PRAISE FOR t FAMOUS MEDICINE
Mrs. Willadsen Tells How She Tried Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Just
Mrs. T. C. Willadsen, of Manning,
Iowa, writes to Mrs. Pinkham:
Dear Mrs. Pinkham
" I can truly say that you have saved my
life, and I cannot express my gratitude to
vuu in word*.
Airs. T. C Willadsen
" Before I wrote to you, telling you how I
felt, I had doctored for over two years steady
and spent lots of morn* on medicines besides,
but it all failed to help me. My monchly pe-
riods had ceased and I suffered much pain,
with fainting spells, headache, backache and
bearing-down pains, and I was so weak I
could hardly keep around. As a last resort
Mj "" Lydia E. Pink-
and I am so
Instructions, which you sent me free of all
charge, my monthly periods started ; I am
regular and in perfect health. Had it not
been for you I would be in mv grave to-day.
" I sincerely trust that this letter mar lead
every suffering woman in the country to
write you for help as I did."
When women are troubled with Ir-
regular or painful menstruation, weak-
ness, leucorrhoea, displacement or ul-
ceration of the womb, that bearing-
down feeling, inflammation of the ova-
ries, backache, flatulence, general de-
bitity, indigestion and nervous prostra-
tion, they should remember there is
one tried and true remedy. Lydia E,
removes such troubles.
Xoother female medicine in the world
has received such widespread and un-
qualified endorsement. Refuse all sub-
Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick women
to write her for advice. She lias guided
thousands to health. Address, Lyun,
Mrs. Carrie King, Darlington, Mo.,
"I have suffered for years with
biliousness, and kidney and liver
"If I caught a little cold, the pains
were increased and backache and
headache were of frequent occurrence.
'•However, I'eruna cured me—twelve
bottles made me a healthy woman."
Quickly Cured by a Short
Course of Pe-ru-na.
Mns. minnie e. McAllister,
wife of Judge McAllister, writes
from 1217 West .'13rd street, Minneap-
olis, Minn., as follows:
"I suffered for years with a pain In
the small of my back and right side. It
interfered often with my domestic and
social duties and I never supposed thai
I would be cured, as the doctor's medi-
cine did not seem to help me any. i
'•Fortunately a member of our Order
advisen me to try Peruna and gave it
such high praise that I decided to try
it. Although I started in with little
faith, i felt so mpch better in a weel
that I felt encouraged.
"I took it faithfully for seven week*
and am happy indeed to be able to say
that 1 am entirely cured.
••Words fall to express my gratitude.
Perfect health once mora is the best
thing I could wish for, and thanks to
Peruna, I enjoy that now. "
. Pain in the back, or on the right side.
How often a physician hears this
Over and over we hear women say:
"i have a paid in the small of my back.
1 have a pain in my right side, just be-
low the ribs."
These symptoms indicate pelvic or
They indicate that the bowels are not
acting properly—that the liver is out
of order—that the pelvic organs are
Pelviccatarrh—that is thenarae for it.
Peruna cures pelvic catarrh, when
all of these symptoms disappear.
The catarrh may be all in the abdom-
inal organs, when it would be properly
called abdominal catarrh.
At any rate, it is one of those cases of
internal catarrh which can be reached
only by a course of treatment with
We have on file thousands of tcstii
monials similar to the above. It is im-
possible here to give our readers more
than one or two specimens of the mini*
her of grateful and commendatory let-
ters Dr. llartman is constantly receiv-
ing in behalf of his famous catarrh
J $35° SHOE
These Shoes were Awarded
Grand Prize at St* Louis World's Fair
The I'ATHIOT SHOE for Men Is made from all leathera.
write ns cjirret. They will pleaae you and yon will earn from L
coats to ti.to per pair la price* usually charged lor shoes of
" STAR BP/VNf) SHOES ARE BfcTTER ^
tfoBEftTS JohnsonShoE Co.
ST. LOUIS U. <=..A 1/^
Many who formerly smoked 10? Cigars now smoke*
Dealer* aapplted by their jobber or direct from Frank 1". Lewis' Factory, Peoria, I1L
W. L. DOUGLAS
93,M£ & S3M SHOES
W. L. Douglas flUl.ftO ihon are the grrntevt seller* In the
world Im>ciiiu(> of th« lr excellent it.vl**, easey titling mii«I
rlor wi'urinjraimlilica. Thry arc Ju t it* k«mmI us t ho«f flint ,
cost from I.VOO to Wl.OO. Tin* only «linference Is th«* prlrt*.
W. I*. Doufclxts IW.ftO shorn cost more to make, hold their
shape better, wear longer, and are ol'greater value than any
Of her shoe on tin* market to-day. W. I-. Douglas guar-
antees their value by liamolng his name and price on the
bottom of eaeh shoe. Look for it. Take no auhstitnte. W. L.
Douglas dirt-AO shoea are sold through his own retail stores in |
the principal cities, and by shoe dealers every where. No mat-
ter where you lh c,W.L. Douglas shoes are wlthlu your resell. I
BETTER THAN OTHER MAKES AT AST PRICE,
"For the last thr+e year* / hare worn W, L Doiiq!oa tS.Vl shoe ami found it not
only as Qonti. but better than anvthne that ! mrr h :<t. rtQardtrM of price.**
Chat, L. furrell) Asst. Cashier The Capital National Hank, /n>liaii<tjy>hs, Ind.
Boyt wear W. L. Douglaa $2.50 and $2.00 shoes because they fit
better, hold their ihape, and wear longer than other makes.
W.L.DOUGLAS $4.00 SHOES CANNOT BE EQUALLED AT ANY PRICE.
W. L bought* uses Corona Colt skin in his SS.W shoes. Corona
Colt is eonstdtnd to be the finest patent leather produced.
F ANT ( (IMIK I! YELF.TN W11.L XOT W E A II IIKAMY |
W. L. T>ongl&8 ha* the largest shoe mail order bniin*** in the world.
No trouble to get a lit by mail. 25c. extra prepays delivery, if you d^ire
further information, write /or Jllustrated Catalogue. «>/ Spring Styles
W.L.DOUCLAS, BROCKTON, MASSACHUSETTS
W. U. Douglas
makes and sells
than any other
in> the vyorld.
$10,000 Rlv,A"D h,c
■ 3 jir. id ci v., war. 15 adjudicating claims, at tj nuic
to $40 H i K h e s t p r (i d e Kste.y,
Muhou & IJainlin. Story &
Clurk. Kimt'ull. C'liicutiu Collate, slightly lisf'il.
Kuai'unU'Pd like new; special descriptions und
prices (or the askintr. Write to-day.
JENKINS' MUSIC HOUSE, KANSAS CITY, M0.
Wlien writing mention this paper.
A CLEAR, HEALTHY SKIN
and Skis Remedy
Purifies, Then Heals
P «ltlTely caret Eczema,Plmplec,
Krupilunn. Insect. Hltee and all dl.-
ea*ea <>f tbe ikln. An absolute our.
for Dandruff or Scalp dlteaxf..
Art DruftplHi or Hi.rlx.-r or send for FREE
SAMPLE and BOOKLET. Write to-day.
Dept. 6. SAKDEOLM DRUG CO., On Mo.nti, la.
TWEITY BUSHELS OF WHEA1
TO THE ACRE
Is the record on
the Free Home-
stead Lands ol
The 1.10.000 fanners from the United State*, who
during the pint, iteven yearn have gone to Caniuia
participate In tblc prosperity.
The United State* will soon become an Importer of
wheat • Oet a free homestead or purcbaae a farm u
Western Canada, and become one of those who will
help produce It.
Apply for Information to Superintendent of TmmW
fratlon. Ottawa. Canada, or to authorised Canadian
Government A«ent—.1. S. Crawford, Ko. 125 W.
Ninth Street, Kansaa City. Missouri.
IMcase say where you ssw this advertisement.
Made at the
Strong. Plain and
PowCTful. Runs in
light wind and quiet.
The gears are made from i
cut gear patterns, win not |. „
suffer if not uUcd for weeks. H IS NOT THE CHEAPEST
SenJ for special descr.j- fill ,UT The Best
JH** Steel Mill
DEMPSTER MFG. C0,d« moims. iow«.
W. N. U.—Wichita—No. 19—1905
When Answering Advertisements
Kindly Mention This Paper.
This is what the Cream Separator has
proved to be. Twenty years of experi-
ence upon the part of
hundreds of thoutands
of users in every coun-
try of the work! hoar
witness to the fact.
No one disputes it.
There never was a
better time to make
this all-important farm
investment than the
present. Butter is un-
precedentedly hif?h in Driee. It is mott
desirable that none be left go to waste,
and that the quality be snch as tu
| command top prices.
If you have cream to separate you
cannot afford to delay this investment a
1 single day. If you haven't the ready
cash the machine will earn its cost whils
you are paying for it.
The De Laval Separator Co.
Randolph A Canal St*.
74 Cortlandt Street
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES
Color mere goods brighter and faster colors than ar.t ether d e. One 10c package colors silk, wool an4 cotton eguaht well and is guaranteed to 0" e perfect result*.
t.> dealer or eeeill send peat paid at 10c a pacoape. Write lor Irte booklet— He* to D>t, Uieath ana Mm Colors. UOAMUL OJtL o CO.. i nieuvilt*, UummI
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The Mooreland Leader. (Mooreland, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 5, Ed. 1 Friday, May 12, 1905, newspaper, May 12, 1905; Mooreland, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc157582/m1/3/: accessed November 24, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.