Woodward County Democrat and Palace Weekly Pioneer. (Woodward, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 16, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 8, 1907 Page: 3 of 4
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The kidney* have a great werk to
do In keeping the blood pure. When
they get out of order
it causes backache,
languor and distress-
ing urinary troubles.
Keep the kidneys well
and all these suffer-
ings will be saved
you. Mrs. 3.A. Moore;
proprietor of a res-
taurant at Water-
vllle, Mo., says: "Ite-
fore using Doan's Kidney Pills I suf-
fered everything from kidney troubles
for a year and a half. I had pain In
the back and head, and almost contin-
uous In the loins nnd felt weary all
the time. A few doses of Doan's Kid-
ney Pills brought great relief, and I
kept on taking them until In a short
time I was cured. I think Doan'B Kid-
ney Pills are wonderful."
For sale by all duelers. f>0 cents a
box. Foster-MIlburn Co., Iluffalo, N. Y.
NO GAIN AND SOME LOSS.
Neighbor’s Comment in Which There
Seems a Strain of Sarcasm.
"Yes,'.' the leader of the amateur
brass band was saying, "it's curious
to soe what an effect learning to
play a horn has on some persons. I
used to be a pretty good bass sing-
er, hut 1 can't sing worth a cent
"Does learning to play a horn spoil
the voice?" 'tsked his next-door neigh-
"It did mine."
-How do you account for it?"
"1 don't know how to account for
it. Stratus the vocal chords, per-
haps. All I know is that I blew my
voice out through the mouthpiece of
"Did you have a good voice?"
“Everybody said so.”
"Then it's a great pity you ever
learm-d to play a horu," rejoined hia
neighbor, shaking his head sadly. "1
er—think 1 should have enjoyed
hearing you sing."—Youth's Com-
The Advantage of Reading.
"Reg pardon, sir," said the weary
hobo as lie stood at the farmhouse
door, "hut'might I sleep In your ham
to-night? I haven't had a roof over
my head for ten days."
"I congratulate you,” said the kind-
ly farmer. "That Is a splendid thing.
I have Just read in one of my ten-cent
magwtjncs that It is not loo much to
say that to the delicate, highly-strung,
easlly-kn’ocke.d-up individual the ad-
vantages of sleeping In the open air
are enormous. Pallid cheeks take on
a ruddy hue. colds arp unknown,
nerves are forgotten, and irritability
becomes a phase of the past. A
small plot and a little perseveronce
are the only, necessaries nnd the re-
sult Is assured. You are very wel-
come to the use of my potato patch,
and my sky is at your disposal.”—
Queer Idea of Enjoyment.
Dr. Juliet Severance writes In the
"1 am often reminded of a clinic
case brought before the class when 1
was In medical college In 1858. The
iiuiu'had gout and rheumatism, both
the small and large joints being im-
movable, and his suffering was severe.
Dr. It. T. Trail, professor of theory and
practice, was explaining to us the Im-
portance of a very strict and abstemi-
ous diet. The poor fellow tried vainly
to turn his bead, and grunted out: ‘I
can't go that; I want to enjoy life
while I do live.’ ”
Watching the Knife Play.
"There Is an awful fascination
about seeing people eat with their
knives," said he who has just spent
a wWlt on the farm for this health,
with a retrospective look In his eyes.
"A knife Is such an unexpected In-
strument. You never know just where
it is going to strike. Y’oti can’t keep
your eyes off You are afraid to look
for fear it might slip and cut the
mouth half Hi two, and you are afraid
If you don't look It might happen and
you won't get to see It."
Evidently Needed Burial.
“The late Gen. Thomas H. Huger,”
said a Stamford man, "was, like many
army officers, an authority on good
cooking, but he detested rank, high
cheese. At a dinner he said that a
very rank cheese was once left at his
headquarters to be called for, and aft-
er It had remained unclaimed two
days he posted this notice:
“ ‘If the cheese sent here addressed
to Private Jones Is not called for in
two days It will be shot' "
HEWS OF THE WEEK
Moat Important Happening of the
Past Seven Dtps.
Brains arc Built
from certain kinds of
“America ha* become a land of ner-
vous emotionalists, largely owing to
our sins against the dietetic health
laws of nature.
"Only outdoor exercise In a cold cli-
mate would enable vigorous Individ-
uals of our species to digest the viands
forced upon alimentary organa enfee-
bled by sedentary occupations," wrote
Dr. Felix Oswald.
Drain workers must have different
food than laborers, bocause brain work
uaes up parts of the brain and nerve
centers, while physical labor usea up
other part* of the body.
Grape-Nuts, a food for brain work-
ers, prepared by scientific food makers,
la a pure, natural food made from se-
lected parts of Held grains known to
contain the natural phosphate of pot-
ash and other elements required by
the system In rebuilding and repair-
ing the bruin and nerve renters. This
food I* skillfully cooked at the factory
and Is ready to he served Instantly
with cream. At all Arst-cluis grocers
and made by the Postum Go., at Hattie
Creek, Mich. Head the little health
classic, "The Road to Wellvllle,'* In
pkga. “There'* e Reason."
Interesting Item* Gathered From all
Part* of the World Condensed
Into Small Space tor the Ben-
efit of Our Reader*.
President and Mrs. Roosevelt are
to visit Newport as the guest* of
Commodore and Mrs. Cornelius Van-
Announcement has been made In
Washington of the engagement of
Miss Edith Root, only daughter of
secretary of stake, to Lieut Ulysses
8. Grant III., son of Maj F. D. Grant
and grandson of the late President
Grant. The wedding will he In the
The funeral of Senator Pettua, of
Alabama, took place from his late
residence In Selma. Thousands of
friends viewed the bier.
Emperor William of Germany, has
conferred the crown order of tlte
third class upon Beerbohm Tree, (Tie
Brig. Gen. C. FI Powell, U. S. A.
retired, lp dead in St. Paul.
Gov. Sheldon has appointed Mrs.
Harriet McMurphy, of Omaha, as Ne-
braska pure food Inspector.
Gov. Curry, of New Mexico,' spent
two hours at Sagamore Hill, recent-
ly In conference with President Roose-
velt regarding reforms In the terri-
Jacob A. Klis, author and friend of
President Roosevelt, was recently
married a*- Ipswich, Mass., to Miss
Mary A. Phillips, his secretary.
Frank A. Hetrick, of Ottawa, Kan.,
has been elected president of the Na-
tional Dental Examiners' association
The coroner's jury at Colorado
Springs has brought lir a verdict of
suicide In the ease of Miss Laura Ma-
H. H. Tucker, secretary and gen-
eral manager of the Uncle Sam Oil
company, is putting in his time In
the Leavenworth Jail writing a book.
He claims it wll cause a sensation.
Mrs. Sarah J. Crawford, one of the
South’s richest and most prominent
women, Is dead at her home In Har-
Martin \V Littleton, of Brooklyn,
has been selected bv Harry K. Thaw
to conduct his next trial for the mur-
der of Stanford White.
Four Indictments have been re-
turned against Father Martoogesslan,
an Armenian priest in New York, on
charges uf blackmail and extortion.
Both houses of the Georgia legisla
ture have passed the liquor prohibi-
tion law. It will become effective
on January 1, 1008.
The grand jury at Jefferson City,
Mo. has returned seven indictments
against the Missouri Pacific railroad
for failing to comply with the new
stale law compelling railroads to run
Sunday trains on branch roads.
Private Quand of the engineers,
wa6 killed by lightning while on the
range at Fort Leavenworth recently.
A “beach wagon" driver stabbed
and killed two members of the crew
of the battleship Maine at Phoebus.
In a rear end collision between two
freight trains on the Missouri Paci-
fic railroad near Atchison, Kansas,
four persons were killed and two seri-
Formal application for hail for
George A. Pettibone wag made at
Boise, Idaho, and promptly denied
by Judge Wood
Admirals Cowles, Capps and Holly-
day are to Inspect the navy yards and
stations on the Pacific coaBt. In all
probability a new station will be es-
tablished at San Diego, Cal.
By the blowing out of a boiler tube
on board the gunboat Wilmington at
Nanking. China, three men were
sculded, one of whom afterward died.
The corner stone of Andrew Car-
negie's Palace of Peaoe at The Hague
was recently laid with fitting cere-
The firm of Edward Gilbert & Co.,
one of the largest building and con-
tracting concerns in the country with
headquarters in Philadelphia, lias
been placeti in the hands of a re-
Senator Stone, ol Missouri, and
Representative Towne. of New York,
have arlved in Manila, on a tour of
Mrs. Elizabeth Agassiz, widow of
Louis Agassiz, the famous scientist, is
dead In Boston aged 85 years
Mrs. Katherine Felake, aged ltM.
said to have been the oldest person
In Nebraska, died recently at her
home Ip Grand Island.
President Jesse, of the University
of Missouri, has decided to teiupor
arlly withdraw from the Institution in
an effort to regain his health
In the federal court at Topeka
Judge Smith McPherson denied the
application of ex-Capt Kirkman for
■ writ of habeas corpus The former
army officer will be released from
the military prison at Leavenworth
on October 6.
The strike of the garbage driver*
In New York has cause 1 vast pile#
of refuse to collect In the tenement
district endangering the health of the
By order of the railway rommlaslon
Canada Is to have a twocent passen-
The new direct cable from New
York to Colon, Panama, has been
opened for business
The American Philatelic assoclaton
has selected Columbus, Ohio, ns the
meeting place for the next annual
In a fight between strikers nnd
troops at Lodz, Russian Poland, 80
men were killed or wounded. Ruil
ness In the city was entirely sun-
Coioiuda recently celebrated the
,81st anniversary of her admission to
The merchants exchange of San
Francisco ba* announced that It la
opposed to any Immigration law that
will discriminate against the Japa-
The Interstate Commerce commis-
sion has ordered thd Rock lBland
railway to reduce their rates on
wheat and corn from Oklahoma to
Galveston, Texas, for export.
At Findlay, Ohio, the Jury In the
trial of the Standard Oil company on
a charge of violating the state anti-
trust law disagreed and were dis-
Chester B Runyan paying teller, of
the Windsor Trust company of New
York, has disappeared with $9<>,315 of
the company's funds. The director*
made good the loss
By the explosion of a case of pow-
der on the battleship Georgia eight
men were killed and 13 Injured. How
the powder became Ignited Is not
The second battleship of the Dread-
naught class has been launched In
The ore dock strikers at Duluth,
Minn., have returned to work on a
promise of the steel corporation that
their grievances would be adjusted.
The recent Philippine election re-
milted In a complete victory for the
national party, which Is opposed to
New York has Inaugurated its sys-
tem of continuous sessions of police
court day and night.
During 1906 Pennsylvania produced
201,072,499 tons of bituminous and
anthracite coal valued at $000,000,000.
The Arab chiefs have Inaugurated
a holy war In Casa Blanca, Morocco.
Several French and Spanish residents
have been killed. A French warship
ha* been sent to the scene to de-
Herbert Tucker, a convict from
Edwards county, was killed by fall-
ing from a ladder at the Kansas pen-
itentiary at Lansing recently.
According to official reports they
were 120 casualties among the Ko-
reans as a result of the riots grow-
ing out of the disarmament of the
The primary election for senator In
Mississippi resulled In the selection
of John Sharpe Williams over Gov.
As the result of the explosion of
a locomotive boiler on the Burlington
railroad near Breckenrldge, Mo.,
three men were killed outright and
a fourth was fatally Injured.
ioirge quantities of merchandise,
ammunition and supplies of every de-
scription for use of the army In the
Philippines are being forwarded front
The government crop report shows
the condition of cotton on July 23
to have been 73 per cent.
By the explosion of a locomotive
boiler on an Illinois Central fast
freight near Milan, Tenn.. four per-
sons were killed outright and several
Hubert Knipe, a resident of Leav-
enworth, Kan., since 1836, is dead in
Three men were killed and five
others wounded by the explosion of
a gun on board a French training
ship while at target practice at Cour-
In Boston three Chinamen were
killed and seven wounded by their
visiting countrymen from New York
The attack was the outcome of a
long feud between secret societies.
More than 1,000 persons were
killed in the coal mines of Pennsyl-
vania daring 1900.
The grand Jury at Clinton. 111.,
which has been investigating the
death of Mrs. Pet Magill, the first
wife of Fred Magill. has returned in-
dictments against Magill and his
present wife for murder.
William H. Powell, wife and son
and Mrs. J. F. Stevens and baby
were drowned recently by the cap-
sizing of a pleasure launch In the Deg
Moines river near Ottumwa. Ia
The license of the Southern rail
way to do business in Alabama has
been revoked for alleged violation of
a state law in taking a case from
the state courts to the federal courts
The coinage executed at the mints
of the United States during July ag
By a vote of 15 to G the republican
state committee of Ohio passed a
resolution declaring that the party
throughout the state was overwhelm-
ingly In favor of the candidacy of
William H Taft for president In 1908
Six American holders of Rhodes
scholarships have rerelved honorable
mention at Oxford this year.
Stephen Walsh, a New York patrol-
man, has been dismiss*d from the
force for cowardice. This is the first
case of this character in New York
for 30 years.
A report published in New York
that Mrs. Evelyn Neshlt Thaw w»s
to return to the stage Is emphatical-
ly denied by Mrs. Thaw and her hus-
The Oeorgle senate has passed a ne-
gro disfranchisement Dili by a vote
of 37 to 6
A North Carolina passenger agent
nnd a ticket ngent have been sen
teneed to the chain gang at Asheville
for violating the new rate law
Fifteen Chinese slave girls were
recenily captured In a raid by govern-
ment officials at San Francisco. They
wll he deported.
The government has filed In the
federal court at Wilmington, Del,
a suit to dissolve the so-called pow-
der trust The' petition also asks
that receivers be appointed to take
charge of the property of th«* com-
It I* estimated that 2.5(H) persons
were prostrated by the heat during
the Elks parade In Philadelphia More
than 500,0(H) persons viewed the spec
A Japanese has been arresttxl at
Fort Uoserrans. Cal. while In the act
of making drawings of the fort.
The Missouri railroad commission-
er* have Riven the Missouri Pacific
90 days In which to make repairs on
their tracks lit the state.
The Oklahoma republican conven-
tion nominated Gov Frants by unan-
imous vote at Tulsa, l. T.
MRS. A. M. HAGERMANN
from the same physical disturbances,
and the nature of their duties, in
many cases, quickly drift them into
the horrors of all kinds of female
complaints, organic troubles, ulcera-
tion, falling and displacements, or
perhaps irregularity or suppression
causing backache, nervousness, ir-
ritability, aud sleeplessness.
Women everywhere should re-
memtier that the medicine that holds
the record for the largest number of
actual cures of female ills is
| Lydia E.Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound
made from simple native roots nnd herbs. For more than thirty years
it has been helping women to be strong, regulating the functions per-
fectly and overcoming pain. It has also proved itself invaluable in pre-
paring for child birth and the rhange of Life.
Mrs. A. M. Ilagermunn. of Ray Shore. L. I , writes Dear Mrs.
rinkham:—*‘I suffered from a displacement, excessive and painful
functions so that I bail to lie down or sit still most of the time.
Lydia L. Pinkhum s \ rgrtable Compound has made me a well woruun so
that 1 um able to attend to inv duties. I wish every suffering woman
would try Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound and see what relief
it will give them."
Mrs. Pinkham’s Standing Invitation to Women
Women suffering from any form of female Illness are invited to write
Mrs. Pinkham at Lynn, Mass for advioe She is the Mrs. Pinkhara who
has been advising sick women free of charge for more than twenty
years, and before that she assisted her mother-in law Lydia E Pink-
ham in advising Therefore she is especially well qualified to guide
sick wftirien back to health.
BY IMPURITIES IN THE BLOOD
Whenever a aore refuses to heal ft fs because the blood is* not pure and
healthy, as it should be, but is infected with poisonous perms or some old
Uood taint which has corrupted and polluted the circulation. Those most
j usually afflicted with cld sores are persons who have reached or passed mid-,
die life. The vitality cf the blood nnd strength cf the system have naturally
begun to decline, and the j>oisnnous perns which have aceurauldted because
of a sluggish and inactive condition c f the system, cr some hereditary taint
which has hitherto l<ct:i hel 1 in check, now force an outlet on the face, arms,
legs or other part of the holy. The place grows red and angry, festers and
eats into the surrounding tissue until it l»ccomc3 a chronic and stubborn
ulcer, fed and kept open by the impurities with which the blood i3 saturated.
Nothing is more trying and disagreeable than a stubborn, non-healing sore.
The very fact that it resists ordinary remedies and treatments ia good reason
for suspicion: the same germ-producing cancerous ulcers is back of every
cld sore, ami especially ia this true if the trouble is an inherited one.
Washes, salves, nor indeed anything else, applied directly to the Fore, can
I .ffllet-d with a .ore on wr f ’a">’ TranentjC°od i ™ither
of four yoar*’ itaiuAn~. l; mg the sore with caustic plaster* or the
wasa»ma!lplmpi« at hrst b -.t 1: surgeon’s knife make a lasting core. If
Ia every way until I bxamt every particle of the disease**! flesh were
alarmed about it aud consulted taken aw ty another sore wdnld come, bC-
treated ice iTut the sore coofinu'-d cause the '.rouble is in the blood, and the
BLOOD CANNOT BE CUT AWAY.
anil after*taking it a wtu’o'i v-I, The cure must come bv a thorough clcans-
completely cured. ii j„, cf the Mood. In S. S. S. Will be found
now part ted healthy firm t\i
effect of 8.8. H., und thfro ) as not
Simmons Ranch for Sale
95,000 Acres in the Most Fertile Part of South
Texas Now on the Market.
The Simmons ranch, located 3G miles south of San Antonio, has
been divided into farms and Is now being sold to settlers. You have
what Is probably the last opportunity to secure a farm of from 10
acres to 610 acres Cncludlng two lots In town) for $210, payable $10
a month without Interest This land will double In value in a short
Such an offer has never before been made and may never bo
again, as good land is getting scarcer all the time.
Write for literature and views of the ranch,
DR. CHAS. F. SIMMONS,
215 Alamo Plaza, SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS.
a remedy f rsores ari l .ulcers of every kind.
It is an unequalled blood purifier—one that
goes directly into the circulation and
promptly cleanses it of alt poisons nnd
taints. It gets down to the very bottom of
the trouble and f irccs out every trace of im-
purity ami makes a complete and lasting
cure. S. S. S. changes the quality of the
blood so that instead cf feeding the diseased
parts with impurities, it nourishes the
irritated, inflamed flesh with healthy blood.
Then the sore begins to heal, new flesh is formed, all pain and inflammation
leaves, the place scabs over, and when S. S. S. has purified the blood the
pore is permanently cured. S. S. S. is for sale at nil first clxss drug stores.
Write for our special 1 ik on sores an 1 ulcers and any other medical advice
you desire. We make no charge for (he book or advice.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, 6Am
_________ P.| ui
boon any .ism of tho t r> .luoo
8.8. 8. euro l it.
West Union, Ohio.
SPAIN FAR BEHIND NATIONS.
Illiteracy Prevails There to a Most
Of the 20,000.000 people inhabiting
Spain, only about 35 per cent, can
rend and write; another two and one-
half per cent, of the population can
read without being able to write, but
the remaining 62*4 per cent are ab-
solute illiterates. In the south of
Spain it is Impossible to get a serv-
ant who can read and write, and
many of the postmen are unable to
tell to wb m the letters they carry
are addressed. They bring a bun-
dle of letters to a house and the
owner looks through them and takes
those which are (or which he thinks
are) addressed to him. The Spanish
postmen are not paid by the state;
the recipient of the letters have to
remunerate them according to the
amount of their corres;>ondence. and
each letter costs the addressee at
least one cent. It Is a joke among
the easy going Spaniards that he who
treats the postmen best receives the
most le’ters—whether they are in-
tended for him or not.
Uf AlUTCn hpm’I.u. aoknts m.. -1
ff /\1™ ILL? -•r 1 . ur fortune Builders. gold,
n.piH'r nnd indtiwtiT.il securities.
AnenlNnink<*f,J(Ot..f itni |.«*r iu*>nttj. references
lUfcl OLNLUAl. Stl l Klims Iaj* Angeles, Cttl. |
W. N. U.. WICHITA. NO. 32. 1907.
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3.00 & $3.50 SHOES tSVSo'Slo
Sffl“8HOE8 FOR EVERY MEMBER .
the family, at all priclV
R9ff nnn l C* •»» one can prove W. L
qPPVgVWW 'Dout/ia* dnot no# make 8 .ell
SfaUBNnti /•“« 8m’» W 4 13.(0 e*oee
aaafonaM. _•* ’than any othar manufacturer.
TIIE 11 LA SON \Y. L Do o g 1 pixie. .ri»w<>rn by more iieoplo
in all walk.-if life thin *ny otlixr imhLp, 1, Ivitu-e of tbeir
excellent .t)l*>. Pt-* tilting, tin.I .nperi'-r wearing quallti,-*.
Tim .election Ilf the leathern ai. tlier (oie.x li i.jrt'
of the nloie, ami er.-rv a»tnl! of the making in looked after by
the TiHwtannpleteorganii/iti >ni>[ - ipertfitemlentn.foreuieu.iid
.kdled .hoetn.ker., who rn-, ire the highest wr.ep jinid In the
shoe iuduitry, and whore km .hip r.nnot he exeelled
If I'-oitld tike yon Im tnv I rg- f e torle. at Broektmi.M
and .how you how caret lly W up, ,g|„. phm-n.reni ,de. you
Would then undereland why they h. Id their slmne. tit l etter,
we ir longer »nd »re of er- t-r • ie than *«v other link-.
ACy $4 Olit Fdg. and *5 Cold Bond Mhooa cannot ho oQttsllad at nny sHtpo •
\\ U I kingme p( .on!', hie , ..r,.l |.r* ■-,* on the lxdt'.ni t i.rot.*. t \ ■ .u against Ingti price,
and inferior-lxT-rlce Vi w,ili.titiite. Sdd l.y the I1 ill... deitlemeverywhere.
/o« Wler A.- tl. eifdr. ho, j| i..»j „jo.g/rrr. n.t mui-i r. it M —r
FEARFUL BURNING SORES.
Boy in Misery 12 Years—Eczema in
Rough Scales. Itching and In-
flamed—Cured by Cuticura.
“Cutlrura has put a stop to twelve
years of misery I pasred with my son.
As an Infant I noticed on his body a
red spot and treated same with differ-
ent remedies for about five years, but
when the spot began to get larger I
put him under the care of doctors.
Under their treatment the disease
spread to four different parts of his
body. During the day it would get
rough and form like scales. At night
It would be cracked, Inflamed and bad-
ly swollen, with terrible burning and
itching One doctor told me that my
son's eczema was Incurable, and gave
it up. I decided to give Cuticura a trial.
When I had used the first box of Cuti-
cura Ointment there was a great Im-
provement. and by the time I had used
the second set of Cuticura Remedies
my child was cured. He is now twelve
years old, and his skin Is as tine and
smooth as silk. Michael Steinman. 7
Sumner Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y, April
All in Cold Storage.
An Oregon attorney, representing
a client whose tlt^e to a certain cold
storage plant was under fire, closed
an able argument before the Oregon
supreme court recently with the fol-
lowing bit of pathos: “Your honor,
there Is more testing upon your de-
cision than this cold storage plant: a
human life is at stake. My client's
life's efforts are in this cold storage;
hts life's blood Is in this cold storage;
his body and soul are wrapped up
in this cold storage."—Law Notes.
Does Not Alway* Pay.
First Trnmj>— After all, it pay* to
be polite, pardner.
Second Tramp—Not always The
other day I was actin' deaf and dumb
when a man gave me sixpence. I
says: "Thnnk you sir." and he had
me arrested —Tit-Rlts.
The biggest trapshooting event of
the year, known as the Grand Amer-
ican Handicap, held at Chicago In
June-last, resulted In an overwhelming
victory lor Winchester Shells. With
these the Professional Championship
was won by W. R. Crosby, of O'Fallon,
111 . and the Amateur Championship
by Hugh M. Clark, ol Urbans, III.
11 a man occasionally tells a woman
how pretty (he looks she will forgive
most of the other lie* he tell* her.
Use ALLEN’S FOOT-EASE
A powder to be shaken into the shoes. Your feet feel swollen,
nervous, hot and pet tired easily. If you have aclrinp, smarting
feet, try Alien s Foot-Ease. It rests the feet and makes new or
tight shoes easy; always use it to Break in New Shoes. It cures
swollen, hot, sweating feet, blisters, ingrowing nails and callous
Bpota. Relieves corns and bunions of all pain and gives Rest
and Comfort. It cures while you walk. We have over thirty
thousand testimonials. Try it to->!ay. Sold by all Druggists
everywhere 25 cents. Don't accept any substitute for Aliens
Foot-Ease. Trial package FREE. Address, Allen S. Olmsted, -
LeRoy, N.T. Eurojiean Branch Office, Peterborough, England.
¥■7 \ Dl\JI1Mf • brings imitations. Scores of
WW /UllllllU • worthless imitations aro sometimes
offered for sale. Insist upon having Allen's Foot-Ease. Tho
Original powder for the feet Twelve years before the public.
Annual sales over two million packages. Do not accept
x spurious substitutes claimed to he “just as good.” Imitations
^l,>\-; pay the dealer a larger profit otherwise you would never bo
offered a substitute for Allen's Foot-Ease. Ask for Alien’s
Foot-Ease, and insist upon having it
Remember, Allen sFoot-Ease is sold only in 25 cent packages
bearing yellow label with our trade mark and facsimile signature
“ l« a Pinch.
lias Allan's Foot-Ea*#."
Sold by all Drugiri-Us everywhere for 25 cents. For FREE Trial peckace, also Free Sample of the
FOOT-EASE SANITARY CORN-PAD, a new invention, address AlU-n 8. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y.
Some doctors "bare
said so anil many indi-
vidual- have siild, that
f this dainty, antiaeptie
powder, shaken daily
into the Shoes I* (fool-
ing U> the enUrh By**
tew. tVures of nerv*a
center in the soles Of
the fret and \ A Ilea's
Foot-Ease soothe* and
every means to keep
cool and avoid Heat
I’nitration. 'Try this
simple, popular remedy
yourself and see if it U
not ihthuiSly Cooling
and Refreshing. Sold
by all Hrugglitn, iVy
Concerning His Business.
A Boston lawyer, who brought his
wit from his native Dublin, while
cross-examining the plaintiff In a di-
vorce trial, brought forth the follow-
"You wish to divorce this woman
because she drinks?"
j “Yes, sir.”
“Do you drink ytmrself?”
"That's my business!"—angrily.
Whereupon the unmoved lawyer
"Have you any other business?”—
For Better or Worse.
A census-taker made his rounds In
an isolated village, lie gave one of
his official papers to a woman that she
might fill in the required answers.
One of the questions. Instead of read-
ing "Married or single,” had It "Con-
dition as to marriage." The woman
filled in the answer thus:
"Awful hard up before. Wuss
alter." _ _
Important to Mother*.
Rxaniae . arrfully evrry bottlr of CASTORIA,
a ufr and tore wordy for Infant* and ctuidno,
and are that It
1* Uw For Ovrr SO Year*.
Um Raid You Hare Alwaye Bought
Bill—Did you say he has horse
Jill—No: why, he hasn't even got
mule sense. I never knew him to
kick In his life!—Yonkers Statesman.
DO lot H CI.OTHKS I.OOK VEI.LOW t
If *o, use Red Ctom Hall Blue. It will make
them white a* auow. 2 oz. package 3 cent*.
Some men are bo smart In a busi-
ness way that people do not care to
do business with them a second time.
lewis' Single Binder Cigar hat a rich
taate. Your dealer or Lewia' Facloiy.
When they enter a theater women
should check their hats and men their
i Soothing Myras.
■ftooa th« fun*, r«uiurM to-
For children to*thin*. n4Uu (ho guru#, _
loamioUuo.nnnjopoln,omroo windoolUu Vcobotuo.
A golden bit make* none the better
Long Time to Sweep.
Everything, even a magnificent
church, must be regarded from the
point of view of the beholder. A Lon-
don paper says that two country girls,
who acted as if they might be enjoy- ]
ing a holiday from domestic service,
were observed walking down the i
aisles of St. Paul's Cathedral Under
the great dome one of them stood
and gazed around her with an air of
such wonder that a spectator might
well suppose that she was awrestruck
by her solemn surroundings. But
when she spoke, the idea was dissi-
pated. "Oh, Sarah," she exclaimed,
"wouldn’t this place take a long time
Gave Her Away.
The family were diseussing the
prospective wedding of the only-
“Of course," said the bride-to-be to 1
her father, "you will give me away?"
"I'm afraid I have done it already,
my dear," he replied "I told Georue
only this morning that you had a dis-
position Just like your mother's."
Assumes All Blame.
"Well, there's one thing about
Nuritch; he's always ready to confess
"Nonsense! why he s forever Lag-
ging about being self made."
“Ol course. That's just it."
Smoker* have to call for lewis’ Single
Binder cigar to get it. Your denier or
Lewis’ Factory, l’eoiia, HI.
When a man first makes a fool of
himself he gets an awful Jolt—but
he soon gets used to It.
Clear white clothe* »re t sign that the
housekeeper um-« Red Cross Hall Hlue.
Large 2 os. package, 5 cents.
If he has a large family to support,
a man can't afford to have any other
make a killing combina-
tion for field,fowl or trap -
shooting. No smokeless
powder shells enjoy such *
a reputation for uniform-
ity of loading and strong
“Leader" and "Repeater"
brands do, and no
shotgun made shoots
harder or better than
the Winch ester.
THtY ARK MAOK FOR KAON OTMKR
1b Kansas Wesleyan Business College
L*r(*«t and bent Mnlpprd went of (h<* MU*U-
Official **hot»l lor banka and railroads;
l.UUU MtudrntM, 18 profcMsioual t*a<*htr«; 0 tor
tiflcat*d teachers of nhorthatid ; best |»eninan-
•hip department we»t of t'olumhu* Ponitionis
guaranteed through Kuiplo.rtneniJVpartmeut;
graduate* can ohoone loo^Uon Tuition Low;
Board Cheap. For Catalogue. Ad«lrf*a | T1T
T. W. ROACH, Supt Satina, Kona
1 1 " 1 Tmr nMlai rM
I»F aealaad Heaa
Hold by nl I deslert
- z * - w
^ • • •
You Look Prematurely Old
■soeuse ef those ugty, irtuly. grey heirs. Us# "LA ORIOLI" MAIN RI9YORM. PRICK, tl.00. rstsll.
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Woodward County Democrat and Palace Weekly Pioneer. (Woodward, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 16, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 8, 1907, newspaper, August 8, 1907; Woodward, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc951757/m1/3/: accessed May 19, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.