The Oklahoma Safeguard. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 23, 1905 Page: 3 of 5
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WOMEN NOT TRUTHFUL
This Statement Has Been Unjustly Made, Because
Modest Women Evade Questions Asked By
An eminent physician sayB that
••Women are not truthful; they will lie
to their physician." This statement
6hould be qualified; women do tell the
truth, but not tho whole truth, to u
male physician, but this is only in re-
Mrs. Ella Lee, Frankford, Ind.,writes!
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:—
" Three year® ago I had inflammation of the
, paries and ulc ere on my womb. I was under
gard to those painful and troublesome I Hi? ^,1^1 mont1"' ?ml
disorders peculiar to their ses. I & AKJUF'tSKSS
There can be no more terrible ordeal """'.'T,™11' 1 n<!Tf..wou4 l l,0"er' and
tha^tot^'X'd'to' r"'('lU'<1 "TV ■ Riven up "dcVpJlr, Imtnno evS.'^ came
than to be obliged to answer certain across one of vour advertisements and decided
questions when those questions are to write you for advice. I «iid so and com-
asked, even by her family physician. Imeneedto take Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vege-
This is especially the case with un- table Compound. I began to improve at once,
Is it pny wonder, then, that women
continue to suffer and that doctors
fail to cure "amale diseases when they
cannot get the proper information to
work on V
This is the reason why thousands and
thousands of women are now corre-
sponding with Mrs. Pinkhatn. To her
they can and do give every symptom,
so that she really knows more about
the true condition of her patients.
through her correspondence with them
than the physician who personally
If you suffer from any form of trouble
peculiar to women, write at once to
Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass., and 6he
will advise you free of charge.
The fact that this great boon, which
is extended freely to women by Mrs.
Pinkham, is appreciated, the thou-
sands of letters received by her prove.
Many such grateful letters as the fol-
lowing are constantly pouring in,
and to-day 1 ain a well woman, and I know
it is all due to your advice and medicine.
Mrs. J H. Farmer of 2809 Elliott
Avenue, St. Louis, Mo., writes:
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:—
141 cannot thank you enough for what your
advice and medicines have done for me.
They have done mo more good than all the
doctors I ever had.
44 For the last eight years I have suffered
with female troubles: was very weak; had
nervous prostration, and could not do my
work; but I am happy to say Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound has mads a
different woman of me. I am in perfect
health and have gained iu weight from 08
pounds to 122 pounds."
No other medicine in the world has
received such widespread and unquali-
fied endorsement. No other medicine
has such* a record for actual cures of
female ills as has Lydia E. Pinkham's
Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick women
to write her for advice. She has
guided thousands to health. Address,
Ask Mrs. Pinkham's Advice-A Woman Best Understands A Woman's 1U&
Talking machines—Victor and Edi-
son are the best: cash or payments, $1
weekly. Write to-day JENKINS' MUSIC
CO., KANSAS CITY, MO. 30,000 records in
stock, Mention this paper.
The Effect of Fried Eels.
A teacher in the primary depart
ir.ent of a city school one morning re-
cently asked the children what made
them so restless. One little fellow
raised his hand and said: "We had
fried eels for breakfast at my house
VERY FEW. IF ANY,
CIGARS SOLD AT 5
CENTS. COST AS
MUCH TO MANUFACT-
URE. OR COST THE
DEALER AS MUCH AS
IF THE DEALER TRIES TO
SELL YOU SOME OTHER
ASK YOURSELF WHY?
181. In Mo.265, and In 'n. Dakota
| 810 bus. per acre.
You can beat tbat record In 1905.
j For 10c and this notice
i we mull you froe lot* of farm «eed
\ Bam plea and oar big catalog, t«ll- i
| lng nil about tbia oat wonder a '
tbouaanda of other seeds.
JOHN A. SALZER SEE0 CO.,
We would teach tho lady
Lesson number onftj
Starch is anextracticl
of wheat used to stif-'
itarches in tlma
are used to
', is absolutely purej
It gives new life to
linen. It gives sntisfac-j
tion or money bach. It
•ells 16 ounces for 10 cent,
'at all grocero, It to thai
TJ DffiANCt STARCH (0.
•9MAHA - - ttfR,
W. N. U., Oklahoma City, No 12, 1905
If you don't get the biggest and best
It's your own fault. Defiance Starch
Is for sale everywhere and there is
positively nothing to equal it in qual-
ity or quantity.
Buy on Credit in CHInc.
Foreigners in China buy nearlj
everything on credit, giving eignec
"chits" for every purchase, the reasor
being their unwillingness to loac
themselves down with silver or native
coin, while paper money fluctuates toe
SEEDING IN PROGRESS IN WEST-
Mild Weather Is Bringing Thousands
The splendid yields of wheat, oats
and barley produced by the farmers
of Western Canada and the excellent
prices received for the same, have
been the means of giving an increased
interest throughout the United States.
As a result the inquiries made of the
Agents of the Canadian Government
have nearly doubled over those of the
Bome period last year. Railroad com-
panies are putting on increased car-
rj ing capaeity^to meet the demand
made upon them for carrying passen-
gers and freight. Everything points
to a most prosperous year. There is
room 1 or bu 0.'«<3a ot tuoiwaodg ad- j with quick earnp«tnese
? Jhe Surtday-Schpol
LESSON XIII., MARCH 26—REVIEW
OF QUARTER S LESSONS.
Golden Text—"But These Are Writtan
That Ye Might Believe That Jesua
I* the Chrlat, the Son of God; and
That Believing Ye Might Have
Light Through Hia Name"—John
The lessons of tho quarter extend
over the Arm nine chapters of John's
The Oospel according to John, Its
characteristics, Its aim (a In the
'Golden Text"), and its method of
reaching this aim, by one of Its ehlet
peculiarities In the selection of the in-
cidents recorded, that It may nearly
all be Included under signs, lllustrat
Ing the work of Jesus, and pointing
out the truths he taught by them; and
under wltnessses to the truths taught.
1. How many record signs? 2. How
many bear witness? 3. How many do
This review gives an unusual op-
portunity to present Christ so attrac-
tively, In so much of his goodness and
beauty of character, as to make
deep Impression on our scholars. In
a late article on English literature
and Christian culture, Prof. Whitney
of Yale states very clearly some facts
which are of great Importance to
those who are teaching in the Sunday
school. "The most Influential thing
In the world is ,we suppose, what men
see in other people's lives; and, If we
cannot see, we can know by conversa-
tion and reading." "The story of any
noble woman in life or In realistic
Action becomes a permanent force for
uplifting the race." "The deeper thing
Is Christian character, Christian man
hood, womanhood ... a charac-
ter, a culture that have most of the
spirit of Christ." "We all know that
the faster and the more completely
the world gets toward the realization
of that conception of Christ which Is
common to all the churches and that
can be drawn from the Scripture and
from the lives of those who seem most
Chrlistlike, the better, unspeakably the
better, will It be for the world. T«
the largest sense of Christian culture,
in the glory and beauty and sweet-
ness and beneficence of true Christ-
likeness, we want a Christian culture,
we want it in its fulness, and we want
For this purpose a teacher might
read the following bright story illus-
tration from a late Youth's Compan-
Whenever Mrs. Joshua Ely declared
that for her part she believed in
speaking the truth and not mincing
matters, her hearers know that some-
body's reputation was about to suffer.
Mrs. Ely, herself, said that she always
had been outspoken, and she Intend-
ed to be. Her neighbors said various
things. The fact of the matter was
that as Mrs. Ely was the possessor, in
addition to her sharp tongue, of an
imposing presence and much force ol
character, nobody In Hie village dared
openly oppose her.
Nobody, that Is, until the new mln
ister's wife came. The new minister's
wife was a slender, girlish-looking
creature whom Mrs. Ely "sized up" at
once as being one of those women
who need somebody to form theli
opinions for them, and this respon
sible duty she promptly took upon
herself. She was the first to call, and
In the course of a long monologue she
enlightened the minister's life In re-
gard to the fallings of a large number
of her husband's parishioners.
"I think It is better to know the
truth in the first place," she c'eclareci
slowing up" a moment for breath.
Then the minister's wife spoke
ditional seiners, mucn new land hav-
ing been opened up for settlement
It is quite Interesting to look
through the letters received from the
Americans who have settled In West-
ern Canada during the past few years,
and considering the large number it
is surprising how few there aro who
have not succeeded. An extract from
a letter written by Mr. Geo. M. Gris-
wold of Red Deer, Alta., formerly of
Grever, Montana, written on the 2nd
nt January is as follows;
"I am located 1^4 miles from a
beautiful lake 10 miles long, where
there Is church, school, 3 stores,
creamery and two postofflces. The
(hie stock', both cattle (cow3 and
itcers) horses, hogs and sheep aro
rolling fat, grazing In pasture to-day.
Just a little snow, hardly cuough for
Koerl sleighing, as we just had a Chi-
nook which has melted the roads and
laid bare the fields and pasture. Therq
ure fine wheat, oats, barley and fla*
raised here, also winter wheat and
timothy hay for export to British Co-
lumbia. Tills Is a mixed farming
mid dairy country. This is the right
lime to get a foothold in tho Canadian
West, as it was some years ago In the
Unired States. We are free from
tvinj gumbo r.nd alkali hero and have
fine, clear soft well and spring water
■\t a depth of from 6 to 25 feet, and
lots of open everflowing springs."
Telegraphic advices from Medicine
ilnt say that seeding has commenced
it Medicine Hat, Lcthbridge and other
points. At the former place the tem-
perature moderated gradually until on
ho 19th the maximum was 45 and the
:mnimum 20. Thermometer readings
■ ncc then have been as follows-
-'Oth, 47 and 38; 21st, 54 and 34; 22nd,
0 and 39; 23rd, 43 and 40; 24th 4S
During the- last few days In Feb-
ruary considerable ploughing was
'one near Lethbridgc. p. A. Pulley,
i ecent ni rival from Montana,
ploughed and harrowed fifteen acres'
end E. Lallborly about the tamo
amount. Rev. Coulter White has also
been harrowing his farm. All report
the ground frost free and In excellent
mdltion. Bricklaying has also begun
IU town. At Hattney further east on
the 25th February the sun was warn;
ind bright, wheeled carriages weri
- use and the plowed fields look as If
they are ready for tho press drills
Thore Is every appearance that sprlnp
has arrived, but farmers do not wM
ta l>e deceived by appearances or '
vm-ent'0::i!y have not commenced ^
ise their Milestone and seed wfc.of
"I quite agree with you, Mrs. Ely,
only don't you think that, after all,
there Is nothing so difficult to know
as the truth? Because, of course, thq
truth about a person means the whole
person; it Is no more fair to pick ou(
one trait and call that the truth than
jit would be to define a rose bush as a
[bush with thorns. That is true, but i(
Is only a part, and very small part, of
"I've thought a good deal about this
since I've been a minister's wife, and
I've made up my mind to learn just as
much of the truth as I possibly can.
This Is especially necessary in coming
to a new place, where we don't know
anybody; and that's why I'm so glad
that you came In this afternoon.
"You are just the one to help me,
you've lived here so long and know
everybody so well. I'm going to ask
you, Just as a beginning toward the
truth, if you won't go over the list of
;church members with me, and tell me
the very finest and bravest thing you
know about everjbody. You've no Idea
how it will help."
With the lesson titles and subjects
still before the class, let the teacher
draw out from the scholars:
I. The choicest passages In these
nine chapters of John, those most
helpful to us for salvation, hope and
growth in character and grace.
II. The noblest, bravest, kindest ac-
tions of which we have made a stuity.
III. The greatest blessings Jesus
brought to man.
IV. The most Important duties re-
quired ot us, and virtues to cultivate.
V. Let the class make a word pic-
ture of Christ as, In the presence of
all these things, he appears to them,
each one adding what he can; so that
in his nature, Ills po-yer, his work, his
chnractci** his deeds, bis life, he will
be an ever-present reality and power.
CARPENTER BOSSED THE SHOW.
One Caee Where Richard Minefield
Yielded Hie Authority.
Another tale of the urbanity of Mr.
V'cnsfleld, the actor, is going around
With his company Is a stage car-
penter whom Mr. Mansfield considers
the acme of perfection in his line,
just as Richard himself is in his. Now,
this carpenter, whom Mr. Mansfield
would not lose for the best leading
lrdy In the land, has lils own eccen-
tricities, even as Mr. Mansfield has
One afternoon during the time of
rehearsal tho carpenter was heard
pounding with his hammer In the
wings. Mr. Mansfield sent a messen
ger to tell the carpenter to desist, but
the pounding went right on vigor-
Finally Richard In high dudgeon
strode into tho wings himself, and
above the noise of the poundings Mr.
Mansfield's objections could be heard,
One actross, bolder than the rest,
crept near the scene In tho wlngB.
She beheld Richard bending over the
carpenter, who was on hia knees
"What do you mean?" cried Mr.
Mansfield. "Why don't you stop
when I tell you to?"
"Sh—sh—" said the carpenter, not
ceasing to let his hammer fall.
"You—you—" cried the enraged
master. "Don't you know who's talk-
ing to you, you blockhead of an old
The carpenter looked tip a minute,
"Speak piano, Richard," he said, "you
will disgrace yourself with the peo-
ple on the stage." And he resumed
his good hearty strokes.
Mr. Mansfield walked off. "The car-
penter runs this show," he com-
Some of the company think Rich-
PE-RU-NA CONQUERS CATARRH THE WORLD OVER.
THE LIFE AFTER DEATH.
Bulwer-Lytton Believed It Would Be
A Welsh lady, writing in Black-
wood's Magazine on her visit to Kneb-
worth in 1857, says that Sir Edward
Bulwer-Lytton spoke thus on the sub-
ject of spirits:
He said he did not believe we should
reach the highest heaven when we die.
"No," he continued, "it is not likely
that we, imperfect as we are, should
be suddenly ushered Into the Divine
Presence on leaving this world; our
minds would'not be prepared for so
much glory; we are far too sinful for
that. We shafl pass through success-
ive stages of existence, rising higher
and higher until we reach the fullness
of knowledge and of happiness. We
cannot expect instant transition from
darkness to light, which to us would
be insufferably bright. Does not
everything progress? Is not progres-
sion the order of all God's work here?
Why not hereafter? It is strange," he
went on, "that all spirits, when ques-
tioned about heaven, agree in Btating
that into our next stage of being we
shall carry the pursuits and character-
istics of mind which are ours on
earth, but all refined and ennobled.
None of them, however, profess to
have reached to the great knowledge
of our final heaven, nor to know by
what means we shall pass from one
stage to another."
Character is great and worthy in
itself and not because of the greater
or less fame of a deed through which
pt manifests itself. The sad sacriOce
of Gordon at Khartoum, for the sake
of England and of Egypt, ij of the
same heroic quality as the sacrifice
of the missionary among the Arabs
or the Chinese, of whose nRtne anil
fame the world hears but little. It is
not the kind of thing through wMch
-we show ourselves, hut the kind of
self we have to show, thai, counts
"It was up at Blimley's last night
and Blimley insisted on having that
7-year-old daughter of his recite for
"That's just like a doting father."
"Yes. The child was willing enough
to show off and so she got up and told
uu how Sarah Bernhardt would recite
Jack and Jill.'"
"Good gracious! What did Blimley
"He sat there smiling fatuously. Of
course we all had to applaud and then
the little one gave an imitation of
Maude Adams, and another of Annie
Russell, and still another of Anna
"Well, well! And of course you
had to applaud?"
"And Blimley sat there all the tirat
under the impression that you were
really being entertained?"
"Yes. He sat there nodding and
chuckling and looking like a happy
'What an awful bore it must have
"Wasn't? Why not?"
"Because the child is phenomenally
clever."—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Who Would I Be?
Had T the choice my wife I'd choose to
(Forgive the tribute to her worth I
If hut to fathom all her Iovp for me
And filch the secret of her winsome
The tender hopes, the trust that never
The faith, the constancy, the patient
The steadfast heart, the courage that
Life's tears and tolls and sorrowings to
To live with such sweet fortitude the
Of one brief day were task enough for
Yet she inherits but the simple grace
Bestowed on womanhood when earth
Infidelity no Bar to Jury.
Aaron Davis was on a grand jury
which indicted a man for perjury in
Frederick, tyd. Counsel for the de-
fense raised the point that Mr. Davis
was an infidel and, therefore, was not
qualified to do jury service. The pros-
ecution demurred to this idea, and
after hearing lengthy argument the
court overruled the contention of the
defense, holding that, though a citizen
may be an infidel, he is not therefore
disqualified from service as a juror.
Do Not Like New Rifle.
The marksmen of the British Na-
tional Rifle Association object to the
new short rifle with which the govern-
ment is preparing to supply the army.
They say it is not nearly so good
as the old one and "an imposition on
a higLiy taxed public."
American Railway Employes.
Railways of the United States emr
ploy an army of 1,500,000 men. The
Income of the railway companies last
year totaled $2,000,000,000, and their
totai assets for this year are valued at
(cur times that sum.
The Population of
the Earth is
Die Annually of
ALL over tho world Feruna is
known and used for catarrhal
diseases. The lVrutia Girl has
truvelod 'round the globe.
Her face Is familiar everywhere that
From Africa to Greenland, from Man-
churia to Patagonia, tho faeo of the
Peruna girl is familiar and the praise* of
Peruna as a catarrh remedy aro heard.
Successful In North and South.
Peruna crosscd tho Equator several
years ago, to And in the Southern
Hemisphere the sumo triumphant suc-
cess that bus marked its career in the
Peruna is a standard catarrh remedy
the world over.
1*- cures catarrh by eradicating It
from tho nystein.
It obviates tho necessity of all local
treatment and its relief is of permanent
Without n t*eer.
No other remedy baa *0 completely
dominated the whole earth aa Peruna.
In Every Tongue.
In all languages its glowing testi-
monials aro written.
111 all climes the demands for Peruna
Usually the hand that rocks the
cradle can't hit the side of a barn with
An Extensive Laboratory.
To supply this remedy to the whole
world taxes to the utmost one of the
best laboratories in tho United States.
A Word Fr:m Australia.
Walter H. Woodward, Bomadier
Royal Australian Artillery, Hobart,
"I suffered for several years with a
distressing condition of the head and
throat, caused by continual colds.
"My head and nostrils were stopped
up most of tho time and there was a
discharge, and my sense of smell was
•'After two weeks nse of Peruna I
found this condition quito changed, and
so I continued to use this remarkable
medicine for over a month.
"I am very glad to say that at the end
of that time I was cured and felt in
fine health generally, and am pleased
to give Peruna my honest endorse-
Prince Jonah Ralanlanaolo, delegate
In Congress from Hawaii, writel from
Washington, D.C., as follows:
"I can cheerfully recommend your
Peruna as a very effective remedy for
coughs, colds and catarrhal trouble."
A Cuban Minister.
Senor Quesada, Cuban Minister to the
United States, writes from Washington,
"Peruna I can recommend as a very
good medicine. It is an excellent
strengthening tonic, and is also an
efficacious cure for the almost universal
complaint of catarrh."—Gonzalo De
From All Quarters of the Olobe.
We have on file thousands of testi-
monials like those given above. We can
give our readers only a slight glimpse
of tho vast number of grateful letters
Dr. Hartman Is constantly receiving
from all quarters of the globe in behalf
of his famous catarrh remedy, Peruna.
"fir. David Kennedy'* Favorite remedy Ik
K-ellont for thellrer Cured me after rlfht yearn of
ufferlutf." 8. IVproti, Alt>any, Y. Y. World ramona. II.
Weather prophets have more home
competition than honor. .
I am sure Plso's Cure for Consumption saved
tny life three years ago.—Mrs. Thos Koubins,
Maple Street. Noiwicta. N. Y.. Feb. 17.1DUU.
It is better to patch up a quarrel to-
day than face it tomorrow.
Mrs. Wlnalow'fl Soothing Ryrtip,
For children teething, soften* tlie reduce* it*
(Ummuioa, |>aln, cure* wind colic a Untie
A snob is a man with money who
would be a slob if he didn't have it.
rse the famous
Red Cross Iiall Blue. Large 2-0:
A woman is always grateful to the
man who gives her a chance to refuse
Many a girl is wearing a solitaire
diamond because she bought and paid
TO CURK A COLD IN ONE I)AY
Take Laxative Hromo Quinine Tablet*. All drug,
clhtu refund the money If It fall* to cure. K. W.
Grove's klicnature la on each box. '45c.
An old bachelor says but few men
are disappointed in love unless they
■Iothcr Oroya Sweet Ton-den for Children.
Successfully used by Mother Gray, nurse
in the Children's Home in New York, cure
Constipation, Feverishness, Bad Stomach,
Teething Disorders, move and regulate I he
Bowels and Destroy Worms. Over 30,000
testimonials. At all druggists, 25c. Sample
FREE. Address A. S. Olmsted, Le Roy. N. Y.
When Day Begins.
The Romans and the ancient Egyp-
tians reckoned the day from midnight
to midnight, while the Hebrews,
Athenians and others reckoned It
from sunset to sunset. Hipparchus,
an astronomer who lived during the
second century before Christ, reck
ored the twenty-four hours from mid-
night to midnight.
Lei Common Sense Decide
Do you honestly believe, that coffee Bold loose (in bulk), exposed
to dust, germs and insects, pausing
through many hands (some of
them not. over-clean), "blended,"
you don't know how or by whom,
is tit for your use'! Of course you
Is another story. The green
berries, selected by keen
fudges at the plantation, are
skillfully roasted at our fac-
tories, where precautions yon
ivould not dream ot are taken
to secure perfect cleanliness,
flavor,strength and uniformity.
From the time the coffee leaves
the factory 710 hand touches it ti*I
it is opened in your kitchen.
Tills ha. made LION COFFEE the U« EB OF All PACKAM COFFEES.
Millions of American Homes welcome LION COFFEE daily.
There is no stronger proof of merit than continued and increas-
ing popularity. "Quality survives all opposition."
(Sold only in 1 lb. packages. Lion-bead on every package.)
iBave your I4on-head for Valuable premiums.)
SOLD BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE
WOOI^ON SPICE CO., Toledo, Ohio.
COTTON GINNING MACHINERY
We Make the Best.
We Make the Largest Line In the World.
We have more well pleased and happy customers than all other
makers combined, because they are making money. You know the
MUNOER, PRATT, EAGLE, W1NSHIP and SMITH goods.
We make them. Write us for prices and catalogue.
CONTINENTAL GIN COMPANY, DALLAS, TEXAS
St. Jacobs Oil
Tho old monk cure, strong, straight, sure, tackles
Hurts, Sprains, Bruises
The muscles flex, the kinks untwist,
the soreness dies out. Price 25c. and 50c.
2C send for cata- Bankrupt Slock, cahm i&£D&
B loGue showing nr-v Goods InrirLbPntllida
this style and flrnnarfoa Brwi New A Martin rut at liccord
| PER many others as a®I SI', Urckta* k'rUv*.
and Shoes, plows, down to - - - $2.03
une£?Thi!,rtJK.tb^ CULTIVATORS, down to - - 2.25
rnoriitoua bright new WIRE NAILS, mixed, 100 lbs., f ,55
Stock of abore K^odt FELT ROOFING. Rolls. - - .65
SLl.fi.f' , 1:.V.L':: SEED SOVVEUS. - • -
catulogrd this month Truchf. ■ *■
IT BuMiM UP
write to-lay for
catalog of ereryihiEK.
POPE MERC. CO.,
• SO,000.00 OA P.
SOS H. Eighth St.,
KT. LOCI*, jltl.
Free Grant Lands
During the months of March and April, there
will b<' excursions on the various lines of rail-
nay to thft Canadian West.
Hundreds of thousands of aews of the besl
U h<*ut and Grazing Lands on the Continent
free to tho settler.
Adjoining lands mav too purchased from rail-
way and land companies at reasonable prices.
For information as to route, coat of t ranspor-
tation etc., apply to Superintendent of Immi-
gration. Ottawa. Canada, or to nuthorlzcd Can-
adian Government A«ent—J, S, Crawford, No.
l:io W. Ninth Street, Kau-as City, Missouri.
S20 to S40 ssaswasjgss
Clark. Kimball, Chicago Cottage, slightly uaed,
guaranteed like new; anecial descriptions and
prices for the asking. Write to day.
JENKINS' MUSIC HOUSE, KANSAS CITY, M0.
When writing mention this paper.
A Xfc A A sj 72-p. Book Mailed Free
R. 8. & A. B. LACEY. Patent Att'ys, Washington, D.C.
BEGGS'BLOOD PURIFIER M PENSION LAWS
CURES catarrh of the stomach.
1 Thompson's Ey« Wattr
W. N. U., Oklahoma City, No 12, 1903
CQIIS HHfRE all else f HIS,. S
8t Couch riyruj.. 1 iuhan Good. UM J
In time. Sold by orusglata. '
PISO'S CURE ro
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Buchanan, C. A. The Oklahoma Safeguard. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 23, 1905, newspaper, March 23, 1905; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc275389/m1/3/: accessed July 22, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.