The Mooreland Leader. (Mooreland, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 3, Ed. 1 Friday, April 24, 1908 Page: 2 of 8
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THE LIVING ROOM.
It Should at All Times Be a "Livable"
What to do with the living room Is
a problem that confronts every house-
keeper. The living room should be
In fact as well as In name a living
room—a livable room. It is the room
in which the most of our time at
home la spent, the hours we have for
leisure, the# time we have for play,
the place where we entertain our
friends and It is absolutely essential
that the walls and furnishings of the
living room should be harmonious In
color, suitable in texture, and durable
The rich, soft, solid colored walls
are the ideal walls for the living
rooms. They make a better back
ground for pictures, throw the furnl-
turo out In better relief, are less dis-
cordant with rugs and carpeting, and
indicate a higher degree of taste and
culture than do the colored mon-
strosities which we paste on when we
apply wall paper.
Who ever saw roses climbing up a
plastered wall growing out of a hard-
wood floor? Yet, that is what we
suggest to the imagination when we
paste paper covered with rosea on
our walls. They are neither artistic
nor true. Rosea are all very beauti-
ful, but they were never made to
climb up Interior walls and they do
not grow from hardwood flooring.
The set figures of wall paper are also
tlrcaome and equally disagreeable and
The alabastlned wall Is the only
correct form of a tinted or solid col-
ored wall. Fortunately it is the only
clean way, and more fortunately it Is
tho only permanent way; the only
way that does not involve the end-
less labor In the future.
In lighting the walls some thought
must be given the cotor. Light colors
reflect 85% of the light thrown upon
them. Dark colors reflect but 15%.
Lighting bills can be saved by choos-
ing a color which will reflect the
largest degree of light. In north
rooms use warm colors or colors
which reflect light. In south and
west rooms sometimes the light can
be modified by the use of darker
colors. Dark greens absorb the light;
light yellows reflect it; browns mod-
ify it, and so on, through the scale
of colors. The color scheme of a
room not only Is dependent upon the
color of the carpetlngs but it Is also
dependent upon the light of the room.
THE COMEAND SEE SIGN
Discipline Above All.
Near Settt.^, in Morocco, during
a fierce engagement, a soldier of the
French foreign legion was struck by a
Moorish bullet and fell flat on his face.
"'Ho Is dead," said his corporal, lean-
ing over him. Lifting a battered fare,
the legionary groaned: "No, corporal;
not djfad. but l/odly hurt." "Where Is
your packet of lint?" demanded the"
corporal. "I have forgotten it," said
tho soldier, trying to wipe away the
blocd. "Two days' arrest," shouted
Iho corporal, and lifting the wounded
man onto his back he staggered to
the nearest doctor amid a hail of bul-
CURE AT CITY MISSION.
Awful Case of Scabies—Body a Mass
of Sores from Scratching—Her
Tortures Yield to Cuticura.
"A young woman came to our city
mission in a most awful condition physi-
cally. Our doctor examined her and
told us that she had scabies (the itch),
incipient paresis, rheumatism, etc.,
brought on from exposure. Her poor
body was a mass of sores from scratch-
ing and she was not able to retain solid
food. We worked hard over her for seven
weeks but we could see little improve-
ment. One day I bought a cake of
Cuticura Soap and a bottle of Cuti-
jura Resolvent, and we bathed our
patient well and gave her a full dose
of the Resolvent. She slept better that
night and the next day I got a box of
Suticura Ointment. In five weeks this
foung woman was able to look for a
position,an&she is now strong and well.
Laura Jane Bates, 85 Fif4h Ave., New
i'ork, N. Y., Mar. 11, 1907."
No Trouble to Show Goods.
Old Gentleman (to beggar)—What
Jo you do for a living?
Beggar—I make post holes, sir.
Old Gentleman (absent-mindedly)—
Tes? Well, I never give charity;
orlng me along any you have on hand
and I'll buy them from you.
This sign is permanently attached
to the front of tho main building ol
the Lyclia E. Pinkhain Medicine
Company, Lynn, Mass.
What Does This Sign Mean ?
It means that public inspection of
the laboratory and methods of doing
business is honestly desired. Itmeana
that there is nothing about the bus-
iness which is not "open and above-
It means that a permanent invita-
tion is extended to anyone to come
and verify any and all statements
made in the advertisements of Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Is it a purely vegetable compound
made from roots and herbs — with-
out drugs ?
Come and See.
Do the women of America continu-
ally use as much of it as we are told ?
Come and See.
Was there ever such a person as
Lydia E. I'inkham, and is there any
Mrs. I'inkham now to whom sick
woman are asked to write ?
Come and See.
Is the vast private correspondence
with sick women conducted by
women only, and are the letters kept
strictly confidential ?
Come and See.
Have they really got letters from
over one million, one hundred
thousand women correspondents ?
Come and See.
Have they proof that Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has
cured thousands of these women ?
Come and See.
This advertisement is only for
doubters. The great army of women
who know from their own personal
experience that no medicine in the
world equals Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compiound for female ills
will still go on using and being ben-
elited by it; but the poor doubting
suffering woman must, for her own
sake,be taught confidence Jorshe also
might just as well regain ner health.
1'® FARMS'^ FREE
We offor One Hundred Dollars Iteward for ony
sue of L'tilarrli that cunuuL bo cured by Hall'i
V. J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, 0.
We, tbo undersigned, lime Known F. J. Chose)
for the la.u is years, cud believe him perfectly hon-
orable In a 1 business transactions and financially
able to carry out any obligation* made by his firm.
WALDtHO. Kisn&n ft Marvin,
W holesale Druggists, Toledo. 0.
IlaU'e Cattrrh Cure la taken Internally, acting
Power, be it ever so great, has not
half the might of gentleness.—Hunt.
IF YOU rSK RAtL BI.UE,
Get Red Cross Ball Blue, the bost Ball
Blue. Large 2 02. package only 5 cents.
Hope, without action, is a sad un-
Keeps the breath, teeth, mouth and body
nntiseptically clean and free from un-
healthy germ-life and disagreeable odors,
which water, soap and tooth preparations
alone fannot do. A
fecting and deodor-
izing toilet requisite
of exceptional ex-
cellence and econ-
for inflamed eyes,
throat and nasal and
uterine catarrh. At
drug and toilet
stores, 50 cents, or
by mail postpaid.
Large Trial Sample
THE PAXTON TOILET CO., Boston,Mass,
s60,000 Value Given Away
laryre*! nelhnff tLe
worhl. Will l* l a I Uptime.
log and pumphlet wnt Kbfk I t tellai
tK- Rji-vn-E and how to get the 860,000.
■AMFACTUREIIS f- **E IUCTCIE, MIOOlfTOWl «.
Dr. H. S. Cockcrill
Physician & Surgeon
Office at drug store
Night Calls at Residence
What a Settler Can Socure In
160 Acrea Grain-Growing Land FREE.
20 to 40 Bushels Wheat to (he Acre.
40 to 90 Bushels Oata to the Acre.
35 to SO Bunhels Barley to the Acre.
Timber for Fencing and Buildings FREE.
Good Laws with Low Taxation.
Splendid Railroad Facilities and Low Rates.
Schools and Churchea Convenient.
Satisfactory Markets for all Productions.
Good Climate and Perfect Health.
Chances for Profitable Investments.
Some of the choicest prnin-producliiR lands to
Saskatchewan and Alberta may now be ae
quired In thcue most healthful and prosperoui
sections under the
Revised Homestead Regulations
by which entry may be made by proxy (on eer
tain conditions), by the father, mother, Bon
daughter, brother or sister of intending home
Entry fee In each ease Is 710.00. For pamphlet
"Last llestWest,"particulars as to rates,routes,
best tlmo to go and where to locate, apply to
3. S. CRAWFORD,
No. 125 V. Ninth Street, Kansas City, Missouri.
Dr. E. E. Flagg
Physician & Surgeon
Mooreland, Okla. Night calls at
Draying promptly and carefully
The Mooreland Leader office
Churches and Lodges
Roman Catholic—Mass fourth Sunday
of each month.
Methodist:—Preaching 2nd and 4th Sun-
day of each month, prayer meeting every
Thursday evening, Epworth League Sun-
days at 7:30 p m, Sunday School at 10 a m.
Baptist—Sunday School every Sunday
at 10a m Preaching Sunday at 11 a maud
8:80 pm. Prayormeotlng every Wednesday
evening at 8 o'clock. BY PU7;l)0pm Sun-
J.O.O.F. Mooreland Lodgo No 128 meets
every Saturday night at lodge hall in
school building. Members aro invited to
Kebeka—MornlngStarLodgeNo 1*22 meets
first and third Wednesday in each month
A.H.T.A.—Mooreland Lodge No 2B8 meets
Thursday night of each month 011 or before
full ineon. M. E. Hufford Sec.
M.W.A.—Mooreland Camp No 11461 meets
1st and 8rd Tuesday of each month. C. C
FEACU of A—moots 1st and 8d Monday of
R. N. of A.—meets the 2nd and 4th Tues-
day of each month at 8 p m.
Trains going east:
fiipress, No 202
Accomodation, No 628
Trains going west:
Express No 201
Accomodation, No 627
Freight, No 635
2:05 a m
7:25 a m
7:45 a m
2:05 a m
8:15 p m
F E Wright, Agent.
Wo, the undersigned, hereby warn all per
sons under penalty of the law not to hunt,
shoot, fish or in any way trespass on tho
proporey owned, occupied or controlled by
us. We will report to each other at any
time anyone is found trespassing on land
owned or controlled by any of us:
A. M. Bayliss, J. K. Long
W. S. Murray, M. J. Dugger
Chas. Davis, J. O. Dunbar
Bert Syms, E. H. Richard
J. F. Beals, H. S. Cockerill
Ora Evans, J. H. Walling
Wm. Ryan, Elijah Ruark
J. J. Altenreid F. J. Knittel
J. W. Hubbert, W. H. Lintner
A.F.Borchardt, F. L. Borchardt
j. F. Caldwell, M. i. Matthews
H. H. Hoover, Geo. E. Boswell
Geo.L-Boswell, Jr., Franklin Beck
j. i. Silverthorn.
Namos under the above, 25c per year.
Money to Loan on Real Estate
Call, write or see me personally
Phone 20 F. M. JONES
THE WORLDS GREATEST SEWING MACHINE
k JJGHT RUNNING ^
Ifyou want either a Vibrating Shuttle. Rotary
Shuttle or a Single Thread f Chain StitchJ
Sewing Machine write to
THE NEW HOME 8EWINQ MACHINE COMPANY
Many sewing machines are made to tell regardless of
quality, but the Ken Home is made to wear.
Our cuaranty never rum out.
■old by authorised dealers only.
Your Next Order for
will be greatly appreciated
by the Leader office.
The Mooreland Leader
Omer Schnoebelen, Publisher
Reaches a Progressive People
Place your ad. in its columns
Local notices, 5 cents per line each insertion.
Display advertising, X2lA cents per inch per insertion;
special rate on large space and long time contracts.
Announcements of church services, lodge, society and
club meetings and all public gatherings where not
conducted for revenue, will be published without
charge;regular charges when conducted for revenue.
Regular local charges will be made on all resolutions of
condolence or respect, card of thanks, poetry in
obituaries, financial reports, etc.
C E. Sharp Lumber Co.
If you buy of us we both make money
G. E. Hollen, Manaorer.
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The Mooreland Leader. (Mooreland, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 3, Ed. 1 Friday, April 24, 1908, newspaper, April 24, 1908; Mooreland, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc157733/m1/2/: accessed July 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.