The Inola Register. (Inola, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 41, Ed. 1 Friday, May 1, 1908 Page: 3 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
■Ws Have Similar,"
no feileelag to M Mtfftet htm a
laMev rereo-4 fro* llr, M II MeyaN
Of Ark V it «u<il4 great*
•Mlfl* nte If o wuuM iairo4u*e
HmI* UftiAlb« Oil SI Uilto4*.*lUe.
IU* M I kin HMjf rrlMhl* an4 rein-
ttm Iter*, Is wbwn I sai wurb eoe
MfMi and 1 ua4«reiaa4 tbe Oil la ael
k*K Iter* I tu recommend II aa
Ite ted magician I « bs4 Is my
tom, Ii cured mm of * bag cam of
Ite Slangy rtus Is less ituw ooebalf
tear, ud |i cured my granddaughter
Hitol cat* of Qbolera Morbus ti 0
Now Dinner Car* Ides.
Parts comes a decorated card
VMk wife 0 trail of artlgclal flower*
Oml mar bo cbansed la suit ibo 4la
■or aolora an4 mabcs a tireity add I
Hon 10 ite labia Tbese rank* aro to
tel4 a plain cartl up«n wliicb ite
(vaat'a aama la wrltlea ami 'h*r may
te um4 tor 0 good maay 4tnn*ia, tbtta
obviating tha aspens* of fee decorated
Sinner cord ovory lino oaa eatec
Ill 0 Plneh. uaa ALLKN'S f OOTSAM.
A powder. It cutm painful. smar*
lac. nervous faot and Ingrowing nails.
It's Ite iraatoal comfort discovery sf
do ago. Mskea new eboes eaay. A
oartaln cora for aweaUng feet fold
te all Drugglala, 25c. Accept no sub-
stitute. Trial package, KKKK. Ad-
droaa A. 8. Olmaled, La Roy, N. T.
Ho who tella a Ho la not
ko« great a taak be und rtskee. tor
be must be forced to Invent 10 moto
to maintain one.—Pope.
Thla woman aajra that after
montha of Buffering Ljdla B,
Pinkham'a VegeUble Compound
made her aa well aa ever.
Maude E. Fordo, of Leeaborg.Va,
writes to Mrs. rinkham:
U1 want other Buffering women to
know what Lydia E. Pinkham'a Veco>
table Compound haa done for me. Tot
montha 1 suffered from feminino ilia
00 that X thought I could not live. 1
wrote yon, ana after taking Lydia B.
Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound, and
tuing the treatment you prescribed I
felt like a new woman. 1 am now
atroDg, and well aaerer, and thank yon
for the good you have done me."
FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN.
For thirty years Lydia E. Pink-
ham'a Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herbs, has been tha
atandard remedy for female ills,
and has positively cured thousands 01
women who have been troubled with
displacements, inflammation, ulcera-
tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, that bear-
ing-down feeling, flatulency, indiges-
tion,dizziness or nervous prostration.
"Why don't you try it ?
Mrs. Pinkhnm Invites all sick
women to write her for advice.
Bhe has guided thousands to
health. Address, Lynn, Mass.
Positively cured by
these Little Pille.
They also relieve Dis-
tress from Dyspepsia, In-
digestion and Too Hearty
Eating. A perfect rem-
edy for Dizziness, Nau-
sea, Drowsiness, Bad
Taste in the Uouth, Coal-
ed Tongue, Pain In the
Bide, TORPID LIVBB.
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
Genuine Must Bear
THE MAN WHO SWEARS BY
THE FISH BRAND SLICKER
is the man who
has tried to get
the same service
out of some
Clean • Light - Durable
and Sold EwrywWs
Tire wltbont charge bow*
WIDOWS'"*" N cw LAW Obtaiae*
W. N. U, MUaKOQKB, NO. 1% IMS.
, ft SUfffff n —
PRACTICAL ROAD THOUOMTS-
Why Not Put fee State Convicts te
Swlging Public Roe*?
Tbe American former u today een<
fmitird w|U ho worw serluti* «*uo« h .
ie question tbaa tbst of good ro*4*
K very i bins be louche* In sfitM by
Uio r«4d . and all fee additional ewi
involved In tbe poorer trnneportaiiun
fwllitlee niu t ultimately eouie "ui of
the farmer*' pocket*. Wo rearet tbst
•bo following t-li|i|>ius baa « me to n*
without credit. lor It Is a very vain*
bio contribution to the *.**1 road* lit'
xrsturo of thin period and boul4 (or<
uiab none rich food for thought to tbe
weiabor* of tbe Farmer*' Union
The farmer* of Illinois have saw*
• iatlona looking to the betterment of
highways, but up to date they teem
o have ml«*«d the moat vital point
In an intelligent agitation.
Convict labor will reduce tho Initial
coat of good roada to a point wher«
(he las on local communltlea would
be almost nnnoticeable The Slate'a
co-operation In tho building of good
roada la eaaentlal. Thla cooperation
may take either of two form* or both
—ca*h appropriations or convlet labor.
8ome prosreaalve Eaatern State*,
like Maaaachuaetta, cooperate with
county authorities In road building by
liberal caab appropriation*. They
ntliuulato local effort* by meeting the
initial expense half way. The result
I* a *y*tem of good roada that *hame*
i«M* progressive States.
Not until within recent years has
there been nn organised attempt to
Improve Illinois ronds by Stato super-
vision. Even now the Stato appro-
priations for this purpose ure so small
that tbe road commlH*lun can only
point out evils without remedying
them. Tho roads of Illinois aro a
crowning disgrace to the third State
In tho Union.
Farmers shy at the Initial coat of
building good roads. Then why do
they not Insist that their legislators
Khali aid thorn by the employment of
convict labor? The latter will not In-
crease anybody's taxes. Bad roads
cost Illinois farmers far more, every
year than any other single Item of
expense, direct or Indirect.
Mad roads aro a direct tax on agri-
cultural Industry. They add to the
cost of hauling every bushel of grain
or other farm product to market.
They Isolate the farmer and his family
during certain months of the year.
If the farmers would tax themselves
for every dollar that good roads might
cost they would gain financially by
every outlay. But such tax Is unnec-
essary. They should demand the utili-
zation of the State's supply of prison
The perfect roads of Europenn
countries have all been built by the
cheapest forms of labor. They are
maintained in most cases at govern-
ment expense and under direct gov-
ernment semi-military supervision.
Kven in the United States we have
scattered object lessons as to the pos-
sibilities of convict labor in building
good roads. Southern convict labor
built the almost perfect roads around
Lookout Mountain. Some of the
Southern States use this form of labor
to the exclusion of general taxation for
Illinois, with a population only ex-
ceeded by New York and Pennsyl-
vania, has many prisons where the
oontfets work at various forms of
contract labor. The State's profit
from this labor is of far less impor-
tance to the general public than would
be the building of a system of good
roads. The latter, as a permanent In-
vestment. would pay Increasing divi-
dends and swell the agricultural riches
of the State.
4s a bssMAiumsa «"
uf *1 S «J
mm4* o«ml4 waft aa la •«>
•ante c<lmla<riust ThU t i«
(uMH*rtlt« Uiuf «I4 sit* nAtirlit
'-« kktBi uf ••talisbt m4 li«h air
wUioMU lair<fc(las •«* rui- |
i*ilM*si >f their liberty Oui4< " ei |
millet kiilri I*
tk« ideal of alt • . «!«<«a erimia<«t"Sl*>
Tin** (he « adliius* aro (tp« for
•'•tilag aa asHatb>o thai will boatM
•tw agrtrolturi*! la tho Stair au4
al*o *mIv« «>itte of Ihe Willis proh
lew* of priMio laiior Every fermors*
4*M*ialMi luml4 ualte la IhU as<is-
i| m th« usi ufii e mil re*(*io4 ta
pa bile MiNttMieMt --E*
TNK ROOK FARMCR.
How Oos May Avoid Rook rarmln«.
E*ory now sn4 than wo IM s fsr
mar who has a horror of book farmer*,
s4 would not for any Mtn>i>l«ration
If eoa*l4«r«4 by hi* neighbor* a*
•ueh Wa wlab to help thl* fellow, nn4
thoroforo make a few ausgoatlon*;
rirat. we a4v|«« him not to koop
any books for bl* farm operation*.
Simply go along from yoar to yoar,
taking what you gat without knowing
what It eo*t* you, avoiding all accu-
rate hnowlo4ge of what It haa co*t you
to pro4uco a ton of hay," a buahel of
wh at or oats, a pound of pork or hoof
or butter, Such Information aa this Is
itanseiona to the man who la fearful
of being s book farmer.
Don't take any agricultural paper*.
They, too, sre 4aogerou . for tbey
might set you tblnklns. They might
contnminate your mln4 with tho reault
of experiment station* or tbe experi-
ence of farmers. If you read any ag-
riculture paper at all, read one that
tomebody haa aent you for nothing In
order to set your trade or your patron-
ano. or for some other reason, honor-
able or dishonorable. Thla will not do
you much harm, but bettor not take
any at all.
Hy all mean* keep away from all
agricultural Institute*. Avoid particu-
larly any locturo* that have tho leas:
tinge of sclonco. H 1* true that acl-
once la only tho application of com-
mon sense to farm operations, and
that It only tcaches how to obey the
lawa of nature; but science smacks of
book farming, and, therefore, every-
thing that has the remotest connec-
tion with science should be avoided.
Keep away from farmers' Institutes.
To further avoid any possible dan-
ger of bocoming a book farmer try to
ttnd fault with the operations of your
neighbors. If your neighbor across
the fence has eighty bushels or corn
this yoar while you have only forty,
try to explain It in some way that will
not be a reflection on your own prac-
tice. You might say that this land
was better to begin with, that ho waa
lucky, or that he happened to plant
Just In the right "sign." You can eas-
ily explain his success without giving
any credit whatever to what is known
as book farming. You can also ex-
plain why he raises large litters of
pigs, or has large yields of milk, or
gets better weigh*, and better price3
for his steers. Cultivate the disposi-
tion to find fault, and criticize In every
If these directions are followed, we
will guarantee that the man who fol-
lows them will not be regarded as a
book farmer.—Wallace's Farmer.
Not long ago tho writer picked up a
dally paper in which was a whole col-
umn under scare heads devoted to the
cotton market. Three hundred thou-
sand bales of cotton were reported
sold In New York the day before at
28 points down. All this fuss about
the cotton business in New York the
day before, when no real business had
been done, except 300 bales of spot
cotton, reported In the next column as
sold, and it was probably "punk" or
"dogtails." Three hundred bales was
the actual, bona fide business done,
and reported In a flstigraph half as
long as your finger.—Southwestern
Cow pastures should be changed fre-
quently. Cows relish a change of diet
and of location and thrive under It.
A well-conducted dairy farm will
need a hired man all the year, which
makes it easy to keep one all the time.
it has been demonstrated by the ex-
periment stations that water below 40
degrees temperature reduces the milk
The good old-fashioned way of rais-
ing the calf to make the cow is hard
to beat. The pedigree is known, and
all the cow habits.
A cow at the St. Louis World's Fair
produced enough milk in thirty days
which, if sold at 5 cents a quart, would
have yielded $200.
A dairy farm. If properly conducted,
will constantly increase In fertility
and therefore in producing capacity
In feeding milk to young calves it
should be exposed to the open air as
little as possible so as to follow na-
ture's process as near as possible.
When the calf goes to the cow the
milk is not exposed at all.
The improved cows are the most
profitable whatever breed is used.
The scrub is a thing of the past with
the up-to-date man.
Only a small amount of land Is need-
ed, comparatively, to run a dairy suc-
cessfully, but It must be run on the
It is said that the Austrfans have
tri-purpose cows. They give plenty of
milk, make good beef and work in
the fields and on the road.
Sorghum will stand dry weather,
and will help out short pastures next
summer If planted early.
Home-grown feed is a large element
of success in running a dairy.
It is better to have a small dairy,
all paid for, than to have one all bur-
dened with debt, however large it is,
and however well appointed.
It is neVer safe to go Into debt It
is better to buy small and then en-
large. To cut the garment according
to the size of your cloth Is a safe old
The covered pail is so much better
than the open pail that the extra
amount of trouble should not be con-
sidered a hardship.
To do work by guess ln^ the dairy is
to invite failure. The processes are
so scientific that any variation makes
variations in the results.
If the little chicks get droopy, look
under their wings for lice, and grease
them with a little sulphur and lard,
also put some on their heads.
If your legislative halls are overrun
with cheap lawyers, it is your fault.
Go to work and select the sort of men
to attend to your public business that
you would select to attend to private
With the motto, "Farmers to the
front," the politician would soon have
to be made of hard-headed, horny-
handed men instead of the police-
It looks like It would dawn on some
of our members some time that if
they could so easily run all the busi-
ness and politics of this country as
they think they coufd, that they would
have made some headway running the
farm they live on; but, sad to say.
HOW TO TttT LIMIIIO OIL
th-re |s nothing tbst W|U SMbO
aa*at so Wfwna on the bouse more
than i«*if oti ll Is sa bad la
It* wa as a4*!ieraiioos In the white
lesi I'd i«ieum oil eb*4pen*r* may
lie .ir ie*tr4 by planus a 4r«p of lbs oil
en 4 blat'b palsied surface If one sees
•He rhsrnrtert*t|e |rt4*eceoee or plsy
ef rehire wbtrh kerosene esblbtls. It
I* evidence of s4ultersilon fern and
a*b <41 ran be 4eterie4 by the smell
Adulteration In while I«n4 can best
be 4l*riive>e4 by tho use of a bb w*
pipe, which National I<ea4 Company
will ea4 with Instmellona free to
anyone Iniere*te4 in palm Addreaa,
National Mad Company, Wood bridge
liuilding. New Yorb.
N*nirallv turue4 to her husband
fur ir formation
• Wl v are *<■ many el the police [
it><tiiion.-,! as plainclothes men*" she
I (oppose," h" answered, "thai
th v re like the r**t of u* Ii lakes all
(heir pey to keep their wive* irotti be
Ins plainclothes women"—I'hiladel-
SI S) Hewn rJ *10J.
TS*re**«r •!•.!...mh e.U U l<eKj It lMl«
Eli.. •• «| wee 4f«4 4 *u«<we omi •>!■«.«
ie« i* «*r« to en ii* Mee mm: i**i u
ire. Set c*>*rr* c*r* m lb* *"ir
4N m Save* to is* * 4I«*I rmenot*. I tlMfb
ulll • < wolkimml !•* •. * *.<«.lll<
u*«. o «i.u« t ii,It* l .ur<* l'ire i* ••*•* to-
wi «l y ~iii)« 4lretur **"• the b:-«l * 4
.1 IS* •/•! «. Ilwr t>* <l« trvfl * ,IS*
r-Httall<m ft lb* 4Im*m. fl«l*j l « MlU*l
Mnuik Uf tMill4t*e *(• tfc* «5 llltlll-e *1 4
|"4.. .1. i« *■*** • e ■•*. TS* ImpitSIMl s«<e
T**bi^! Wrfr$?J ruu ier iwisn
Than the Qusrrsl Csssed.
They were hsvlng tbs usual family
quarrel. Aa was slso ususl, she could
sot convince him tbst shs know
whereof she areued
"Didn't 1 go to achool, stupldT" sbs
"Yes, dear, you did," bo replied
calmly. "And you cams back stupid."
"Nails are a mighty good thing—
particularly finger nails—but I dent
believe tbey were Intended solsly for
scratching, though I used mine large
ly for that purpose for several years.
I wss sorely slBlcted and had It to de.
One application of Hunt's Curs, how-
ever, relieved my itch and less than
oss box cured me entirely."
J. M WARD,
"Pa." asked Proddy, "what is a so-
"Generally speaking," replied pa,
"It's s place where they weigh mon-
Not "Just as Good"—It's the Real
One box of Hunt'a Cure Is uafallln#>
ly, unqunllfledly nnd absolutely guar-
anteed to cure any form of SKIN DIS-
EASE. It Is psrtlculsrly active In
promptly relieving and permanently
soring nil forma of ITCHING known.
ECZEMA, TETTER, RINGWORM
sad all simllsr troubles are relieved by
one nppllcatlon; cured by one box.
Way to Judge a Man.
There are two good waya to Judge a
man—by what he doesn't pay and by
what he doesn't say.
Garfield Tea is a natural laxative—it reg-
al* tea the digestion, puritie* the blood,
cleanses the system, clcar* the complexion,
brightens the eye* and bring* the glow of
After you know some people well
you are apt to regret the politeness
you wasted on them.
It's Pettlt's Eye Salvo,
that gives instant relief to eyes, irritated
from dust, heat, sun or wind, 25c. All drug-
gists or Howard Bros., Buffalo, N. Y.
Some men are so afraid of doing
wrong that they don't do anything.
„• best. That'* why they buy Red
Ball Blue. At leading grocers S cents.
The reward of one duty done is the
power to fulfill another.—George Eliot.
Lewis' Single Binder cost* more than
other 5e cigars. Smokers know why.
Your dealer or Lewi*' Factory, P*ona, HI.
The more a woman tries to look
young tho more she doesn't.
Mr*. Wlaslew'* Soethlnc
For chlldr** tMtblng, Mftons the pins,
i «i*«ttfln. «ll*js pin, cum wind colln.
People who look for trouble never
look in vain.
Mttmu efforts vri
hAbit& daily so tKat assistance To na-
ture may be graduate JispenficjxA
token no longrr n«e«M afttiietatef
remedies, wken required, arc to aastsl
The Kind You Haw
SSSSSSSSSii I Bears the
nesnamiRcal Conlains neWNr
(i|Huui. Morphine iwr Mineral
Aitrrfrcl Remedy forfontltos
lion Sour Stomach, DiarrMca.
Worms Convulsions .Feverish-
nes ond Lo S OF SUSEP
racSimV Sifwalure ef
TUB CCNTAUn COHMMV,
ranlced under Ihe Peodsj
BssetCopy of Wrapper.
In providing the fiamlly's meals,don't
be satisfied with anything but the
best K C tegumranteedperfec-
tion at a moderate price. It
makes everything better.
Try and see
Fio Sykw Co. on
MEMBCR Of THE FAMILY,
MEN, nova, WOMEN, MISSES AND CHIUDNEN.
fFtbmti a*, *w*f fmmgm*, i
Tea Old Rsliailb That Nivsa Fails
Mm *n poison, one «5C box wiG
armaka f* to too little cakes f
m stor* rat* and mice, and
■•aches. Ants and Bed Bugs.
lie. SS«e lie bom at all dra((iauai
rare S«nd for oar comic postal card* sat
SHU lithograph which hav* convulsed tko
world with laachter.
B. S. WELLS, Gbeniat. Jen*v Otr, N. JL
PURE WHITE LEAD
Typlnl Fens Smm, Sh^i.« Stock lUktoc la
Bern «f the choicest lands for trraln growl
stock ralalaf nd mixed farmlns In tha new.
tricta of Sukatchewaa and Alberta have
mmtXj been Opemed for Settl«m**t under the
Rtvlsed Homestead Regulatlsss
Km try aaj now be made by proxy (on nssSak*
oondltfon*). by the father, mether, son, OAb
tor, brother or alster of an intending heB
atoader. Thousands of homesteada of ISO asns
each are thus now easily available in thSSf
■real (raln-trowlng, atock-raiaing and Bias
Batry fee In each caae la 110.00. Tor ;aa|>
let, "Laat Best West," particulars a* to rsU
rentoa, beat time to go and where to lat*H
J. S. CKAVrOU.
Faim Wagons sold at
less than manufactur*
ing cost Address, or
OLDS WAGON WOftU
FT. WAYW. I
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The Inola Register. (Inola, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 41, Ed. 1 Friday, May 1, 1908, newspaper, May 1, 1908; Inola, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc180099/m1/3/: accessed May 20, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.