Chandler Daily Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 302, Ed. 1 Saturday, March 25, 1905 Page: 2 of 8
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Crusade on Tuberculosis
The Henry Phipps Institute of Phila-
delphia, which has been established
by the sonorous sift of a wealthy resi-
dent of that city is doing a great
work on behalf of persons suffering
from pulmonary tuberculosis or con-
sumption. The physicians employed
by this institution have compiled some
excellent rules to bo observed by per-
sons Buffering from this disease, Hie
careful following of which will pre-
vent the extension of the disease to
others, and will greatly aid the suf-
ferers to recover.
Don't spit on the sidewalk, on the
street, nor into any place where you
cannot destroy the germs which you
Do not swallow any spit wlhlch
comes up from your lungs or which
comes out of tho back part of your
Spit into a spit cup when It is pos-
sible to do so.
Always use a spit cup with a han-
dle to It so that you can hold It close
to your mouth.
When you use a china or earthen-
ware spit cup always keep lye ami
water in it and scald out. the spit cup
once or twice a day with boiling
When you uso a tin spit cup with n
paper spit cup Inside burn tho paper
cup at least once a day and scald the
tin cup with boiling water.
Never use a handkerchief or a rag
or any materlnl other than paper to
spit In or to wipo your mouth with.
When you cannot spit Into a spit
cup, spit Into a paper napkin.
Always uso a paper napkin to wipe
your mouth with, after spitting, and
be careful not to soil your hands.
Always carry a cheap paper bag In
your pocket or caba to put paper nap-
kins In which you have used.
When you have used a paper nap-
kin, cither to spit In or to wipe your
mouth with, fold It up carefully and
put It away in tho palter bag.
Every evening, before going to bed,
burn your paper bag together with
the napkins which you have deposited
If you have a mustache or beard
shave It off or crop It close.
Always wash your lips and hands
before eating or drinking, and rinse
out your mouth.
If you have a running sore take up
the matter which Is given off with
absorbent cotton and burn it.
Avoid handshaking and kissing.
These customs are dangerous to you
as well as to others. They may give
others consumption; they may bring
you colds and Influenzas which will
greatly aggravate your disease and
may prevent your recovery.
Do not cough If you can help It. You
can control your cough to a great ex-
tent by will power. When you cough
severely hold a paper napkin to your
mouth so as not to throw out spit
Sit out of doors all you can. If you
have no other place to sit than the
pavement sJVon tho pavement In front
Don't tate any exercise when you
have a Jtl|h fever.
Always sleep with your windows
open, no difference what the weather
Avoid fatigue. One single exhaust-
ion may change the courso of your
disease from a favorable one to an un-
Go to bed early. If you are work-
ing. lie down when you have a few
moments to spare.
Don't take any medicine unless It
has been prescribed by your physician.
Medicine may do you harm as well ns
Don’t use alcoholic stimulants of
Don't eat pastry or dainties. They
do not nourish you and they may up-
set your stomach.
Take your milk and raw eggs
whether you feel like It or not.
Keep up your courage. Make a
brave fight for your life. Do what you
are told to do as though your recovery
depended upon the carrying out of
every little detail.
Always keep in mind that consump-
tion can be cured in many cases and
that it can be prevented in all cases
If your own disease is too far ad-
vanced for you to recover, console
yourself with the Idea that you can
keep those who are near and dear to
you from getting It.
Nerve Poisoning Through Indigestion.
Prof Bouchard, the eminent French
scientist, has shown that the decompo-
sition of food which often takes place
In the stomach and intestines in In-
digestion gives rise to powerful poi-
sons. When absorbed into the body,
these produce effects entirely similar
to those produced by strychnia, opium,
aleohol, and other poisonous drugs. If
food is retained in the stomach be-
the normal time, either because
ofTlts lndlgestiblllty, the taking of too
larg* a quantity of it, or a crippled
stgte of the stomach, these changes
are certain to take place.
.yhis fact explains a very large
sha|e of the distressing symptoms
which afflict the chronic dyspeptic.
The giddiness, the tingling sensations,
the confusion of thought, and even
partial Insensibility, which are not In-
frequently observed a few hours after
meals in chronic dyspeptics, are due
to this cause. Here Is tho explanation
of the irascibility, the despondency,
the pessimism, the Indecision, and
various other forms of mental perver-
sity and even moral depravity, which
are not Infrequently associated with
certain forma of indigestion. The to-
tal depravity which we often hear
talked about. Is, half the time, noth-
ing more nor less than total Indiges-
Little Nations Have Big Songs
The national airs of great countries
are short, while those of little coun-
tries are long. "God Savo the King’’
Is fourteen bars, the Russian hymn Is
sixteen bars and "Hall, Columbia!'
has twenty-eight bars. Slam’s national
hymn has seventy-six bars, and that
of Uruguay seventy, Chile forty-six,
and so on. San Marino has the long-
est national hymn, except that of
A Convincing Test.
In tho Far East tho Japanese have
won victories which have astonished
the world. They show themselves to
bo more enduring, more resistant to
the effects of wounds, keener wilted,
sharper In taetics, and quicker in exe-
cution than their Russian antagonists.
Tho Jap Is content with a simple diet
of rice, peas, or beans, which la quick-
ly digested and converted Into brawn
and brains, while the Russian must
have his meat and his vodka.
Tho same dietary, tho same simplic-
ity and naturalness in habits of life,
which give toughness of fiber and en-
durance and Immunity against infec-
tion, afford equal advantages in fight-
ing the battle of life in any direction.
The brain worker who wants to keep
his mental vision clear and desires
power to pursue his subject with un-
ceasing energy, must keep his blood
clean by a pure, simple, natural diet.
Tho lawyer, the clergyman, the busi-
ness man, tho teacher, the investiga-
tor, the inventor, will find the same
advantages In living in harmony with
natural principles as does the plucky
Japanese soldier, who Is, for the first
time, testing his metal by a great con-
test with an army of civilized men.
An Enormous Cannon Ball
The biggest cannon ball ever made
weighed 2,600 pounds, and was manu-
factured at the Krupp works, Essen,
for tho government of the czar. The
gun from which the projectile was
fired Is also the largest in the world,
and Is placed In tho fortifications of
Cronstadt. This gun has a range of
twelve miles, and it is estimated that
each shot fired costs $1,500.
Alcohol vs. Long Life.
It Is very easy to prove that the in-
fluence of alcohol, as of every other
poison, is to shorten life. Hr Willard
Parker of New York, shows from sta-
tistics that for every ten temperate
persons who die between the ages of
twenty-one and thirty, fifty-one intem-
perate persons die. Thus It appears
that the mortality of liquor users is
five hundred per cent greater ,han
that of temperate persons. These fig-
ures are based on the tables used
by life insurance companies.
Notwithstanding the constant pro-
test of both moderate and Immoderate
drinkers, that alcohol does not harm
them, that It Is a necessary stimulus,
a preventive of fevers, colds, consump-
tion, etc., and tho assertion of certain
chemists that it Is a conservaU^
agent, preventing waste, and P
longing life, the distinguished English
actuary, Mr. Nelson, has shown from
statistical data which cannot be gain-
said. that while the temperate man
has at twenty years ofageanave-
nge chance of living forty-four and
one-fifth years, the drinking man has
a prospect of only fifteen and one-half
years of life. At thirty years of age
the temperate man may expect thirty
six and one-half years more of life,
while the dram-drinker will be pretty
certain to dio in less than fourteen
5 On the other hand, the Rechabite
societies In England show statistics
clearly indicating that total abstinence
Is In tho highest degree conducive to
Largest Stone Ever Quarried
The largest stone ever quarried
came from a granite ledge In Maine,
to Bcrve as one of tho columns to sup-
port the dome of an Episcopal cath-
edral in New York. The stone was
sixty-four feet long, eight and one-
half feet thick and seven feet wide,
Its weight being 310 tons.
Doing Great Work.
Ward, Ark., March 6th.—(Special.)
—From all over the West reports
come of cures of different forms of
Kidney Disease by Dodd’s Kidney
Pills, and this place is not without
evidence of the great work the Great
American Kidney Remedy Is doing.
Among the cured here Is Mr. J. V.
Waggoner, a well known citizen, who,
in an interview, says: "Dodd’s Kidney
Pills have done wonders for me. My
kidneys and bladder were badly out
of order. I used many medicines, but
got nothing to cure me till I tried
Dodd’s Kidney Pills. Two boxes of
them fixed me up so that I have been
sell ever since.
"Tell the poor kidney and bladder
diseased people to take Dodd’s Kid-
ney Pills and get well.”
No case of kidney complaint Is too
far gone for Dodd’s Kidney Pills to
cure. They are the only remedy that
has ever cured Bright’s Disease.
It Is stated that not one* bride was
jver 22 years old in the 346,590 mar-
iages In Japan last year.
WILLING to pay for fun.
Antics of Bluejackets While on
Short Shore Leave.
In order to have enjoyment for an
hour or so some people will go to al-
most any lengths. Several seamen
went ashore after a long voyage re-
cently, and, finding matters rather
tome, one decided to provide his
mates with some excitement and fun.
Walking Into a shoe shop, he boldly
took a pair of shoes from the counter
and decamped. For about ten min-
utes he kept up a brisk run, being
followed by a large crowd, headed by
a constable. Tiring of this form of
exercise, he climbed a high wall, and
then ran out on the sea mud. There
he remained for two hourB, leveling
good-humored chaff at the pol ceman
the whole time; and, when the in-
coming tide necessitated his moving,
he coolly swam to a buoy, from
which he was taken by the police,
who rowed out in a boat for that pur-
i. Next morning the seamen col-
ored themselves to pay the fine,
and reckoned the amount small con-
sidering the fun they had got out of
USE FOR OLD BOOKCASE,
One Woman Made Ideal Receptacle
for Child's Toys.
One woman, finding herself with a
growing boy and an old bookcase on
her hands, set about to find out what
do with his toys. His nursery oc-
cupied a space in the sitting room
and that space was an eyesore. About
this time they installed a new system
of book shelves. One old bookcase, a
four-shelf affair, was about to be sent
away, when it occurred to her tt was
Just the thing to house her son’s toys.
The broken glass in the door was re-
moved and the space filled with two
art moderne panels In wood. These
were pyro-etched with two scenes
from "Mother Goose.” Should this
be too expensive one could use a
chromo lithograph, a suitable poster
four smaller pictures, all neatly
pasted on to a thin wooden founda-
tion. Well varnished over, these pa-
per pictures would last a long time.
The more poetical legendary pictures
are preferred, except one finds the
fascinating Dutch scenes so delightful
their exploitation of child life.
|yeak Women Made Strong,
<$ick Women Made Well.
V those eight words is summed up I Prescription ’’ that if aheay helps onj
(rr,f wn*k for won.cn whlct. almost aheay* cures. Ninety-eight p«
plished by Doctor Pierce’s ' cent, of the women who give this meds
The treatment cine » fair and faithful trial are cured
and remain cured
the great work
jg accomplished .
Favorite Prescription. The treatment
and cure of many thousands
Eve had her faults, but she never
went through Adam’s pockets while
lie was asleep.
Dottier Orny'a Sweet I’ow-ilera for Children.
Successfnlly used by Mother Gray, nurse
In the Children’s Home in New York, cure
Constipation, Feverishness, Bad Stomach,
Teething Disorders, move and regulate the
Bowels and Destroy Worms. Over 30,000
testimonials. At all druggists, 25c. Sample
FREE. Address A.S. Olmsted, Le Roy.N.Y.
A woman void of curiosity must find
life as tiresome a3 a historical novel.
The noblest study of mankind Is
Sow to meet the bills without swear-
When a girl tells her escort that
she feels a trifle faint, It means that
she is hungry.
Effects of Alcohol Upon Digestion.
Prof. Kochlakoff of St. Petersburg,
has experimented upon five healthy
persons, aged from twenty-one to twen-
ty-four years, with reference to the
effects of alcohol upon digestion. Ten
minutes before each meal, each person
was given about three ounces of alco-
holic liquor, containing from five to
fifty per cent of alcohol, which is
about the proportion found in ordinary
liquors. The following results were
"Under the influence of alcohol the
quantity of hydrochloric acid, as well
as the digestive power of the gastric
Juice, Is diminished. This enfeebling
of the digestion is especially marked
In persons unaccustomed to the use of
Dr. Figg of Edinburgh made the fol-
lowing experiments to test the influ-
ence of alcohol upon digestion: He
fed two dogs equal quantities of roast
mutton. He then administered to one
dog bv passing a tube Into the stom-
ach’ one and one fourth ounces of
alcohol. After five hours both dogs
were killed and examined. The one
which had taken no alcohol was found
to have digested the meat entirely,
whereas digestion had scarcely begun
In the animal to which alcohol had
Savory Soup—Cook half a pint ot
small navy or soup beans in three
pints of water for two hours, adding
boiling water as needed, in a sepa-
rate kettle place two small parsnips,
scraped and sliced, one good sized
onion cut fine, two stalks of celery
and half a can of tomatoes. Cover
woll with boiling water and cook
until the vegetables are very tender;
then add the beans and press all
through a fine colander or soup-strain-
er Return to the stove, simmer a
moment, and Just before serving, stir
in slowly a cupful of hot cream or
rich milk. A can of sweet corn may
be substituted for the beans. As It
takes less time, and may he put in
with the other vegetables, it is some-
times preferred by the housewife who
is her own cook.
Nut Cheese.—Take one cup of raw
peanut butter, oue-half cup of corn-
starch one cup of tomato Juice, and
one teaspoonful of salt. Dissolve the
nut butter and cornstarch in the to-
mato Juice; add salt, and heat for
five minutes. Pour into a granite
howl and cover and steam for four or
five hours. Dry off In the oven, and
when cool, slip from the bowl.
Riches are the wings that some-
times make an angel of an ordinary
Somehow, it is generally the square
man who has the largest circle of
DISTRESSING TROUBLES LEPT BY
ST. VITUS AND GRIP.
ments at the
N. Y.t led to the
putting up of
" Favorite Pro-
scription ” for
home use in ita
Tho reoord of
the cures effect-
'd by this rem-
edy is without a
sands of testimo-
and from physi-
cians who have tested It in the more
aggravated and obstinate cases which
had baffled their skill, prove it to
be tho most wonderful remedy erver
devised for the relief and cure of suf-
fering women. It is not recommended
It Is a powerful Invigorating tonic,
Imparting health and strength to thl
womb and its appendages. The local,
womanly health is so Intimately related
to the general health that when diseasei
of the delicate womanly organs art
cured the whole body gains in health
and strength. For weak and sickly
women who are “worn-out,” "run-
down” or debilitated, especially foi
womon who work in store, office oi
school-room, who sit at the typo-writei
or sewing machine, or bear heavy house-
hold burdens, Doctor Pierce’s Favorite
Prescription will prove a priceless bene-
fit because of its health-restoring and
Da B. V. Pibbca Buffalo. N. Y. i
Dear Str—I wish to state to you that I have
boon taking Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescrip-
tion with very good results. Had been In
poor health for over tour years and twen-
twlec In the hospital. About two years oso
my husband brought mo a bottle of "Favorite
Proscription.” 1 have been uoln* It lines and
think It my duty to say to you and to those
who are sick and need a remedy that the " Fa-
vorite Prescription " has carried mo through
my two last periods of confinement without
ony hospital treatment. We are bleated with
two children, boy and girl. and I am sure
your medicine has done mo more food than
all tho other treatment I have received.
Mrs. K. M. A arms. Hudson. N. H.
A sure and permanent cure for con-
stipation is Dr. Pierce’s Pellets. One
“Pellet” is a gentle laxative, two a
Don’t allow the dealer to Insult your
How to Listen to Music,
People often get intensely excited
in listening to music—letting their
emotions run rampant and suffering
in consequence a painful reaction of
fatigue, says Leslie’s Magazine. If
they would learn to yield so that the
music could pass over their nerves as
passes over the strings of a musi-
cal Instrument, and then, with the
r.ew life and vigor derived from the
enjoyment, would turn to some use-
ful work, they would find a great ex-
pansion in the enjoyment of the music
well as a new pleasure In their
work. If we enjoy good music ahd
gloat over our personal pleasure in It,
so to speak, it takes the life out of us.
If we let the music carry us along
instead of trying, in our excitement,
to carry the music, it brings new life
as a ’’cure-all,” but as a most perfect; intelligence by offering his own remedy
Bpccifio for woman’s peculiar ailments, to you instead of this well-known prep-
fo uniform are the results which follow j aration of Dr. Pierce. Ten chanoee to
the use of this remarkable remedy, that one he will substitute a cheap compound
It can be truly affirmed of “ Favorite 1 having a large percentage of alcohol.
Not one of us but has at times a thought
To go a-roaming far and far away.
Beyond the surge of sea and mist or
To view th
Woman Affilotad for Years by Strange
Spells of Numbness and Weakness
Recovers Perfect Health.
When she was fourteen years old, Mrs,
[da L. Brown had St. Vitus' dance.
She finally got over the most noticeable
features of the strange ailment, but was
still troublod by very uncomfortable sen-
sations, which she reoeutly described as
“ One hand, half of my face, and half
Df my tongue would get cold and numb.
These feelings would come on, last for
about ten minutes, and then go away,
several times a day. Besides I would
have palpitation of the heart, and my
strength would get so low that I could
hardly breathe. As time went on these
spells kept coming oftener aud growing
worse. The numbness would sometime*
extend over half my body.”
11 How did you get rid of them?”
‘‘It seemed for a longtime as if I never
could get rid of them. It was not until
about six years ago that I found a remedy
that had virtuo enough iu it to reach my
case. That was Dr.Williams’ Pink Pilli
for Pale People, and they huTO since en-
tirely cured me.”
<■ Did it take long to effect a cure? ”
"No I I hadn’t taken tho whole of th«
first box before I saw a great improve-
ment. So I kept ou using them, growing
better all tho time,until I had taken eight
boxes and thou I was perfectly well, and
I hare remained in good health ever
since with one exception."
" What was that? " «•
“ Oh 1 that was when I had the grip.
I was in bed, under the doctor's care,
for two weeks. When I got up I had
dreadful attacks of dizziness. I had to
grasp hold of something or I would fall
right down. I was just miserable, aud
when I saw the doctor was not helping
me, I began to take Dr. Williams’ Pink
Pills again. In a short time they cured
me of that trouble too, and I have never
had any dizzy spoils since.”
Mrs. Brown lives at No. 1703 DoWitt
street, Mattoon, Illinois. Dr. Williams’
Pink Pills are without an equnl for the
rapid aud thorough euro of nervous pros
tration. They expel tho poison left in the
system hv such diseases as grip aud are
the best of tonics in nil cases of weak
ness. They ore sold by every druggist,
lie things that are with strange-
Wild countries that have been to us a9
But wondered dreams, before us day
by day. , ,
As phantasies that with our longings
And only in imaginings are sought.
But comes a time when all the dreams
And what to us were tales are shorn
Strang** sights and scenes our roving
And. with the world a-waltlng, we go
And foreign countries travel through and
And roam and dream and dream and
All Siamese Girls Get Married^
Girls who are not married In Siam
icfore they reach a certain age are
.ut under the care of the king, and
le finds a husband for them. This is
i simple thing to do, for he goes
hrough tho list of prisoners In the
ills, picks out one man and tells
lim he may have his liberty if he will
narry one of these girls.
A Grateful Customer.
I suffered for four years with ec-
tema on the ends of eight of my fin-
5ers. Had it so long my fingers drew
ip and could do nothing at all at
limes, and I tried almost everything
that I ever heard of, including several
argely advertised ointments, spend-
ing many dollars for them. Never a
thing did it any good at all. At last I
law in a home paper Hunt’s Cure was
leing advertised and tried only a part
3f one box, which cost me only 50c,
ind it cured them. Now I can wash or
Jo anything which before I could not
without my fingers bleeding, burning
ind paining me very much. If this
sver comes back I surely will know
lust what to get. I wish every friend
ind stranger that had anything of the
tind could have seen my fingers be-
fore 1 used this and see them now. It
the best ointment on earth. That
iOc box was worth a hundred dollars
fo me. You deserve all thanks that
:an be given you for that wonderful
lalve, Hunt's Cure.”
Mrs. J. I. Blalock,
Miles, Texas, July 2, '04.
To A. B. Richards Med. Co., Sher-
The Price of Skeletons
The price of skeletons runs from
$50 to $506. The difference has little
o do with the subject while alive. In
he cheap skeleton only the frame-
work is preserved. Cheap Second-
Hand ones can often be had as low as
$15, The expensive ones have the
lervous and circulatory systems pre-
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?
. National Oats
* Greatest oat of the century.
Yielded In Ohio 1»7. la Mich.
Wl. In Mo. 265, aud In N. Dakota
810 bus. per acre. . , inM
You cau beat that record In 1306.
j For 10c and this noUce
, we mall yon free lots of farm seed
, samples and oar big c
\ 1 ng all about this oat v
thousands of other seeds.
.talog, tell- ,
JOHN*. SAIZER SEED C0-.
. wso wit.
Did Not Favor Luxury.
The meeting house In Hillsboro, N.
H., when the early settlers worshiped
like most churches at that time, had
no arrangement for heating. After
a time some of the members ex-
pressed a wish to purchase stoves,
and make the house comfortable.
There was much opposition, and a
meeting was called to consider the
matter. Gov. Pierce (father of Presi-
dent Pierce), protested against the
proposed change, and vehemently de-
clared he would use every effort in
his power to prevent the Introduction
of the instrument of hell into their
meeting house. It was not, however,
until 1823 that stoves were provided.
Every housekeeper Bhould know
that if they will buy Defiance Cold
Water Starch for laundry use they
will save not only time, because it
never sticks to the Iron, but because
each package contains 16 oz.—one full
pound—while all other Cold Water
Starches are put up In %-pound pack-
ages, and the price is the same, 10
cents. Then again because Defiance
Starch is free from all injurious chem-
icals. If your grocer tries to sell you a
12-oz. package It Is because he has
a stock on hand which he wishes to
dispose of before he puts in Defiance.
He knows that Defiance Starch has
printed on every package In large let-
ters and figures "16 ozs." Demand
Defiance and save much time and
money and the annoyance of the Iron
sticking. Defiance never sticks.
BEST BY TEST_*
“I have tried all kinds of waterproof
clothing and have never found anything
at any price to compare with your Fish
Brand for protection from all kinds of
(The name and addreti of the
writer of thu unsolicited letter
may be had upon application.)
A. J. TOWER CO. q The Sign of1** Fid.
Bonon. U.S.A. ^(JWER3
Mahere of Warranted Wet Weather Clothing
2 ? 3 YR. APPLE TREES
And Elbertas on 5 Years* Time
rtenco preferred. Extension if
“Trees do the Work." Land ob-
ligation. You're out nothing but
reap benefits Apple grafts *8.00 to *5.00
per M. cash. Bargains In everything- Dot us
double the value of vour farm and income.
THE GAMBLE NURSERIES
OKLAHOMA CIIV, OKU.
Human Skulls Plentiful.
Gwandu, a native town In Africa,
contains between 10,000 and 15,000 In-
habitants and is surrounded by a pal-
isades of poles, the top of every pole
being crowned with a human skull.
There are six gates and the approach
to each gate is laid with a pavement
of human skulls, the tops being the
only parts that show above ground
More than 2,000 skulls are used in the
pavement leading up to each gate.
The pavement Is of snowy whiteness,
polished to the smoothness of ivory
by the daily passage of hundreds of
A Japanese Custom
The custom of sending New Year
:ards originally came from the
mikado’s country. More than 150
years ago the art of making and the
custom of exchanging beautifully il-
umlnated little works of art became
j MIXED FABMlHfl
W ( WHEAT RAISINS
Talking machines—Victor and Edi-
lon are the best; cash or payments, $1
veckly. Write to-day JENKINS’ MUSIC
10., KANSAS CITY, M0. 30,000 records in
stock, Mention this paper.
ate—farmers plowing In taelr *blft
Canada thl* year.
Masnincwt climate—farmera plot
■lcevc* In the middle of November.
Primitive Railroad Traveling.
Third-class paasenger coactfes In
England used to be coupled on next
to the engine. The travelers came In
for terrible treatment when any acci-
dent occurred. AT times the engine
was driven tender first, In which case
frozen hands could be warmed at its
smokestack. The passengers were
packed, seventy of them, Into a truck
eighteen feet in length by seven and
a half In width. There was no roof
and not. as a rule, proper protection
at the sides.
There are some things In this world
that no man is able to find out; but,
of course, It is different with a
“ All are bound to b« more th.n pleased with
final result* of the pe*t*ea»on a harvests.
Coal, wood, water. Imy In abundanco. bchooia,
cbu.cbe*, markets convenient.
(internment Airent-.I. S. Crawford, No. l-»
Ninth Street, Kan*a* City, Missouri.
Please lay where you law this advertisement.
SIRAKjHlS^CIGAR always reliable
Your Jobber or direct from Factory, l’eorla, 1U
Try One Package.
If "Defiance 8tarch" does not please
you, return It to your dealer. If It
does you get one-third more for the
same money. It will give you satis-
faction, and will not stick to the iron.
Helps the Deaf
The microphone is being utilized
for the education of deaf mutes, and |
such persons can actually hear sounds
proceeding from the micho-phono-
graph and soon learn to utter them.
It appears to be an efficacious method,
even with persons who have passed
- - t-lASS AJM CATM.06I
THE MURRAY COM PUNY. DALI AS. TEXAS.
A gold hrick Is pretty good evidenefi
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French, Mrs. W. H. Chandler Daily Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 302, Ed. 1 Saturday, March 25, 1905, newspaper, March 25, 1905; Chandler, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc913026/m1/2/: accessed November 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.