The Press-Democrat. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 29, Ed. 1 Friday, April 14, 1905 Page: 2 of 8
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HEALTH CAMP FOR CONSUMPTIVES
Worthy Enterprise Established in Southern Cal-
ifornia—So Arranged That Patients May
points on program bussia-s mew havy.
A New York paper publishes an ac-
count of a successful effort recently
made by Mr. N O Nelson, in South-
ern California, to provide for the poor-
er classes. Mr. Nelson has established
at Indio, in Southern California, what
he calls a health camp for consump-
tives. We quote the following de-
scription of this worthy enterprise
with tho'hope that it may encouracjo
others to do likewise; for certainly
no more bonoflcent work can be under-
taken by anyone:
"Tho camp is located in a desert
valley, cut off from the ocean by
the mountains. There is no rain, no
fog, no clouds. The winter days are
all warm, the nights comparatively
"The camp was established in De-
cember, 11)02, to provide in part for
the largo number of consumptives and
other invalids who go to Southern
California. Most of the invalids have
little means; they can not afford ex-
pensive sanitariums, and are not want-
ed by hotels and boarding houses.
"To meet the requirements of such
patients, Mr. Nelson bought on« hun-
dred and twenty-five neres of land ad-
joining the Indio depot. Tills tract
he has improved by sinking artesian
wells, and by putting most of the land
under cultivation, in order to give con-
valescents something to do.
"Tents, with all necessary equip-
ment for sleeping and taking meals,
have been set up. Land and water
are free to those who have their own
outfit. A small rental for tents is
made to those who can hot pay, and
where necessary, board Is given them.
All expenses neod not be more than
from $1? 60 to ? 1 00 « w 68k.
"Work is provided for those who are
able to do it, «o that their care does
not become a burden on the camp.
"The camp is situated in the midst
of a sandy valley one hundred miles
long and three to ten miles wide.
The mountains on each side rise by
degrees to four thousand and five
thousand feet high In some places in
the foothills there are springs and
"In the valleys most of the land
has been taken up in the past few
years. The crops of melons and vege-
tables are early and bring high prices.
From $100 to $200 an acre is an
ordinary yield. Alfalfa hay is cut ten
times a year, giving twelve to fifteen
tons an acre.
"When the campers get well enough
to work, they buy or lease a few
acres. They can either buy the land
on the instalment plan, or lease it on
shares for such length of time as de-
Alcohol and Tuberculosis.
Dr. S. A. Knopf, the eminent New
York physician who has given a great
deal of attention to the subject of
tuberculosis, took occasion not long
sinre in a scientific paper to condemn
the popular notion that alcohol is a
remedy for consumption, lie sa>>:
"There is an idea that alcohol is a
remedy or even a specific remedy for
consumption. There has never been
a greater mistake made. Alcohol has
never cured and never will cure
tuberculosis. It will either prevent or
retard recovery. It is like a two-
edged weapon; on one side it poi-
sons the system, and on the other side
it rulrs thc«stoniach and thus prevents
this organ from properly digesting the
reeessary food. Truly pathetic are
the resultsj)f this erroneous doctrine
In the families of the poor, where, in-
stead of procuring good nourishment
for the invalid, liquor has been bought
In far too large quantities so that
often there was not enough money left
for food for the sufferer nor for the
either members of the familj
Predisposition to Tuberculosis.
The abnormal fear of tuberculosis
which haunts so many minds is bred
of ignorance. The awful results of
the "white terror" have impressed
themselves upon all, but as with the
aborigine when lie first encountered
the gun bearing explorer, the reason
why is hidden. The native heard the
gun speak and saw his brother fall.
The sudden death terrified him lie
did not stop to inquire the cause He
fled in abject fear
To-day the ravages of tuberculosis
are stupendous Are you Inquiring
into the why, or are you trembling
le?t it seize you? Are you trying to
dodge an inscrutable foe. or are you
studying to give Intelligent battle?
The tenement dweller says. "I . an not
eseape the plague. I will await my
turn." The son or brother of a con-
sumptive says: "It is in the family,
1 must suffer the same death " Thf
weakened victim of intemperance or
reglect of vital laws says: • M\ cot:
frtitution is wrecked—I am no match
for this relentless foe."
Dr. Knopf asks and answer^ the
following pertinent quer> "Who are
the individuals who must be particu-
larly careful so as not to be attacked
by the almost ever present tubercle
• There are four clas-- First, those
who have a hereditary predisposition
to consumption; secondly tho.sp who
have weakened their system and thus
pre iposed themselves to • onsump-
tion by the intemperate use of alco-
holic beverages, by a dissipated life,
by excesses of all kinds, etc : thirdly,
those wkose constitution has been
weakened through disease; fourthly,
thosr* whose occupations, trades or
professions, such as printing, hat mak-
He. tailoring, weaving, and all occu-
pations where the worker is much ex-
posed to the inhalation of various
kinds of dust, have rendered them
particularly liable to consumption."
Let every one take courage and live
above tuberculosis. If you arc already
suffering from it strive to rise above
it. Avoid alcoholic beverages, condi-
ments. pastries, tea and colfee. Live
out of doors, provide fresh air for
your bed room, study the laws of your
body and return to the natural way
Food for Brain Workers.
Mental work requires much less
food than does physical labor. Re-
cent careful experiments which have
been made, show that men engaged
in active mental labor and abstaining
from muscular exertion, require prac-
tically no more food than men at rest.
This is a fact of very great import-
ance for students, ministers, and oth-
er professional men whose occupation
does not require any considerable
amount of effort, since the taking of
food in excess of that which is re-
quired results in the filling of the
blood with poisons, and in conse-
quence crowding of the tissues with
tissue wastes and poisonous matters
which interfere with all the bodily
functions, and especially with the
functions of the brain and nerves.
Mental activity is clouded, sleep may
bo prevented, and all tho effects of
nervous exhaustion produced by a
comparatively slight, expenditure of
energy, giving rise to languor, some-
times depression, and at other times
irritability, confusion, and indecision
of mind, even moroseness and melan-
That Tired Feeling.
Tho condition of lethargy produced
by excessive eating or habitual drunk-
enness must be distinguished from fa-
tigue due to work. Persons in this
condition often decline to exercise be-
cause they "ft el so tired." This state
of lassitudo and enervation cannot be
overcome by rest. Carefully graduat-
ed exercises and regulation of the di-
etary are the proper remedies. There
are many chronic invalids whose suf-
ferings and disability are wholly duo
to this cause, and who may be read-
ily restored to usefulness by a spare
and simple dietary combined with out-
door exercises, gradually increased in
vigor and duration as the strength im-
A physician connected with tho
United States Agricultural department
has called attention to the fact that
an extremely small quantity of sul-
pha! e of copper will prevent the
growth of algae in lakes, jmnds and
storage reservoirs, and will destroy
typhoid and cholera germs. The ques-
tion at once arises whether this meth-
od can be considered thoroughly hy-
gienic. The probability is that tho
small amount of copper thus em-
ployed would be neutralized by com-
bining with vegetable substances so
that the water will be left practically
pure; nevertheless, the addition of
chemical substances to water cannot
be considered the most desirable
method of purification. Boiling and
filtering through a Pasteur filter are
really the best methods. Filters are
cheap, and boiling is an easy and sim-
ple process. The old-fashioned char-
coal and gravel filters cannot be re-
Warning Against Tight Corsets.
Nature abhors a vacuum. There is
no unoccupied space in tho body; and
to render any part of it smaller than
nature designed, is to cause the or-
gans occupying that part to diminish
in size, or to crowd together, one upon
another. In either case, nature's proc-
esses are sadly interrupted.—C. E.
Hastings, M. D.
SOME SIMPLE DISHES.
Breakfast Toast —Cut rather thin
slices of bread into two or three
pieces. Put these into the oven and
let them bake very slowly for two or
three hours, or until of a golden color
and crisp throughout. This is an ex-
^ llent substitute for breads and much
n.ore wholesome. It is delicious served
with cocoanut or dairy cream or but-
Cocoanut Cream -Cut fresh cocoa*
nut into thin slices and grind the nut
vtry fine in a chopper or some strong
hand mill. If nothing of this sort is
available, the cocoanut may be grated.
To each cup of the prepared nut add
one cup of hot water, stirring and
I eating with a spoon to extract as
much of the juice as possible. Drain
off the liquid and add a similar quan-
tity of hot water, and, after beating
again very thoroughly, strain through
a cloth or very line sieve, pressing
out all the liquid possible. This may
be used at once as a substitute for
ii ilk. to be eaten with rice or other
grains, or to prepare puddings or
sauces. It is excellent served with
granose flakes or eaten with zwie-
bad If placcd on the ice for a few
hour-, the cream will rise to the top
and may be taken off, making a pure
Strawberry Egg-nog Heat the yolk
and white of one egg separately, and
to each add one teaspoonful of sugar.
To the yolk add one teaspoonful of
lemon juice and two tablespoonfuls
of strawberry juice. Stir in the white,
leaving enough to serve as a meringue
for the top.
Social Revolutionary Parly Draws up
THEY CIRCULATES MANY COPIES,
Phrases Are Voices Familiar to Amer
• can Ear. Such as. ''Initiative and
Referendum,'' Public Ownership
of Public Utilities, etc.
Moscow, April S.—The central com-
mittee of the social revolutionary
party has drawn up a document con-
taining the main points of its pro-
gram, and of this hundreds of thous-
ands of copies are being printed for
circulation in all parts of European
Russia. The first and main points
is the establishment of a democratic
republic on the ruins of the auto-
cracy. and beside the usual points of
Social Democratic doctrine it includes
many arguments especially directed
Russia conditions and designated to
appeal to self-interest of the Ku sian
proletariat, both agricultural and in-
dustrial. It voices phrases familiar
to American ear, such as ''initiative
and referendum,'' public ownership
of public utilities, etc.
The program i.; divided under two
heads, the first politicolegal domain,
under which it demands the institu-
tion of a democratic republic with
broad autonomy for the provinces,
municipalities and communes: the
wildest application of the federal
principle to the relations between the
various nationalities, a direct secret
universal ballot without distinction as
to sex. nationality or religion; propor-
tional representation; direct popular
legislation with the initiative and re-
ferendum: elect ibility. responsibilit \
and removability of till officials; sepa-
ration of church and state; complete
freedom of conscience, speech, the
press, assembly and association; right
to strike; compulsory popular and
gratuitous education, and abolition of
the stan-ling army and substitution
of a militia.
I'nder the second head, national
economy domain the party favors the
eight hour day with a reduction for
the more dangerous and unsanitary
occupations: a minimum wage scale;
state insurance for all, the forms
regulated by the insured, at the ex-
pense of the state and employers:
regulation of factory construction:
prohibition of child labor below 1«;
and of female labor at certain occu-
pations and professional organiza-
tion of workman with an increasing
share in the internal management of
institutions. In agrarian policy the
party declares the earth is the com-
mon heritage of all citizens and de-
mands the socialization of all land or
such approach to abolition of private
ownership as is practicable, including
the sequestration of crown, church
and state lands turning them over to
the communes, and the limitation and
conversion of rents into an income
tax. payable to the commune. In the
realm of finance the party favors pro
gressive income and inheritance
taxes inapplicable to small incomes;
the abolition of indirect taxes and the
protective system except as to ob-
jects of luxury. It also favors the
common ownership of all utilities,
medical assistance gratis, develop-
ment of co-operation on strictly do-
mestic principles and measures tend
itig to the independence of the work-
ing (lasses of governmental bureau-
The document closes with a warn-
ing to industrials against " state so-
cialism. ' which it declares to be a
system of half measures, deluding
workers, concentrating industry and
commerce in the hands of the govern-
ing bureaucracy, and urging the sum-
moning of a constituent assembly in
which it proposes to conduct the cam
paign for the dissolution of the auto j
cratic regime and the transformation •
of the existing order.
STATEHOOD NEXT SESSION.
Senator Beveridqe Is Confident of
Success Next Session.
Washington, April f . Senator
Heveridge, who is chairman of the
committee on territories, and Chair-
man Hamilton, of the house commit ;
tee, have already arranged a pro- !
eram for statehood legislation and i
expect to have it out of the way with-
in a month or two after the next ses
: ion of congress meets. It is propos- ;
ed to take the bill which was practi-
call\ agreed on between the Republi i
can members of the conference in the
last session, and push it through to a
conclusion without any delay above
that which will necessarily follow in i
debates in the senate. Senator ltev
eridge Is so confident of success that j
lie is alread - promisng himself con
: iderable leisure after the first month
or two of the next session.
Favor a Monument.
Havana, April The provincial 1
council has voted in favor of the erec- i
tion of a monument to Cervantes, the
author of '' Don Quixote. "'
Was Granted an Audience.
Tokio, April v Prince Yichaikak, •
ns spe< ial ambassador bearing the
congratulations of the emperor of
Korea on the success of the Japanese j
army at the battle of Mukden, was
granted an audience by the emperor |
at noon today when he delivered the i
autograph letter which he carried. I
The Russian Shipyards Can Build It ir
St. Petersturg, April N.—The com
mittco appointed to investigate tin
capacity of the Russian shipbuilding
industry for carrying out Russia's
new naval programme has reported,
showing that the present Balticyards
and machinery shops, expanded to
their full capacity, could deliver in
thru* years tight of the twenty-five
big battleships and cruisers and eight
of the twenty-four smaller cruisers
contemplated. Given five years, four-
teen big ships and seventeen small
craft could be completed, while the
whole programme can easily be exe-
cuted under ten years, if the haste is
not urgent. Details of the program
have not been officially published, but
it is reported that it consists of ten
ifteen 15,000-ton armored
of the Russia type, twelve
i f 5,000 to 6,000 tons, exelu-
boats, destroyers, sub
mine ships. Russian
works are capable of supplying armor
for only two and one-half ships yearly
and the committee has not consider-
JUDCE RAYMOND TO STAY.
Department of Justice Fully Exon
erates Him of Charges.
Washington, April •" .—Judge Ray-
mond, chief justice of Indian Terri-
tory. with headquarters at Muskogee,
was completely exonerated today
from the charges which had been
made against him before the depart-
i went of justice. The exoneration
was in the shape of a statement giv-
en out by Judge Russell, assistant at-
i turney general, by direction of Mr.
Moody, the attorney general. The
statement reads as follows;
I ''The department has investigated
charges mad > against Judge Raymond,
chief justice of Indian Territory, and
reached the conclusion that there is
nothing found or proven warranting
his removal from office. In view of
this conclusion, it is not deemed the
province of the department to enter
into a criticism of his conduct. Fed-
eral judges in the states hold office
for life in order that they may be free
from the influence of fear and of oth-
er improper motives. Territorial
judges may be removed by the presi-
dent, but as nearly as may be should
also be free from such influence. This
cannot be if their conduct is to be sub-
ject to constant comment by execu-
tive officers near the president.
'It is but just to add that the
judge's honesty and impartiality have
not been seriously questioned, and
that lie has industriously tried to
make an exceptional record for good
and rapid work, particularly in the
suppression of the liquor trafllc, a
thing so obviously injurious to the
peace and welfare of the population
of Indian Territory.''
FOR CELEBRATION AT KIEL.
April 19 and 20 Are the Dates Select
ed For a Big Time.
Guthrie, Okla., April 0.—Bills ar€
out announcing a big celebration at
Kiel April 1! and 20. The event will
be held in commemoration of the
opening of the Cheyenne-Arapaho
country, and a festival befitting the
occasion is being prepared.
On the first day. April 10. there will
be a monster street parade, headed
by one of the leading brass bands of
this section and there will be speak-
ing each day by some of the leading
men of the country.
A speaking contest is being arrang
d for children under the age of fif-
teen years. Three prizes will be of-
After dinner will come a baseball
game, greased pig race, 100-yard foot
race, one-fourth mile pony race by In-
dians, one-half mile work horse race,
50-yard race for fat men, 220 pounds
and over, one-fourth mile dash, free
for all. At night a grand ball will be
given, at which there will be good
music and a big time all around.
On the second day another excel-
lent program will be given. There
will be another baseball game, one-
half mile bicycle race, Indian pony
race, handicap race, egg race and
mule race. Liberal prizes have been
TALK OF PEACE PREVAILED.
German Embassy Denies Saying Any-
thing About Peace.
St. Petersburg, April 8. — At the
German embassy the statement that
it had advised the foreign office that
it regarded an early conclusion of
peace as probable, was denied. The
embassy, it was pointed out, simply
reported the prevailing talk about
peace in St. Petersburg. The embassy
now shares the opinion expressed in
these dispatches that the efforts in
the direction of peace failed and that
for the moment nothing is being done.
Tlie general feeling exists in diplo-
matic circles, however, that peace has
lu en brought appreciably nearer.
Loan Will Be Allotted.
Tokio, April S.—It is expected that
one of the domestic loans will be al-
lotted to foreigners whose bids ex*
ctt (1 the whole issue. At this rate the
treasury is planning a fifth domestic
loan of 000,000 in May. The terms
of tin* issue will be similar to those
of the fourth domestic loan.
Washington, April 4. — President
Roosevelt will deliver an address in
Brooklyn on May lit), at the exercises
in connection with the unveiling of
the statue of General Slocum.
WARDING OFF OLD AGE.
Simple Calisthenic Exercise That Will
A famous French general, when
asked how it was that be had such
an erect carriage, replied that it was
because he bent over and touched the
floor with his fingers thirty times
every day. If he had acquired rigid-
ity of the spine so that he could not
do that, he would have had with it
weak abdominal muscles, which re-
sult in portal congestion. This portal
congestion interferes with stomach di-
gestion and with the action of the
liver. The poison-destroying power of
the liver is lessened, autointoxication
results and arteriosclerosis and old
ige comes on at a much earlier day.
By keeping the spine flexible and the
abdominal muscles strong and taut the
port a 1 circulation is kept free and old
age is held off.— Good Health.
Dog Saved Life of Mistrecs.
Hubbard Goodwin of Torringford.
Conn., has a dog which money will ;
not buy. He went to Mrs. Goodwin's
bedroom and barked ami finally
jumped on the bed. Mrs. Goodwin
followed him to the kitchen, where
she found the front door of tho stove
wide open and the floor ablaze di
rectly in front of it.
If a girl is really in love, she can be
?oaxed to be married by a strange
Try mo just one* nnd T am sure to
?ome again. Defiance Starch.
Why Gambling Was Prohibited.
In England, as in Rome, gambling
was prohibited, not because it demor
alizod but because it rendered its de-
votees effeminate. An act passed in
1541 had in view the double object oi'
'maintaining the artillery and debar
ing unlawful games.'' An act passed
during the reign of Queen Anne de-
clared that all bonds or other seeur
ties given for money won at play or
money lent at the time to play with
should be utterly void and all mort-
gages or incumbrances on lands made
on the same consideration should be
made over to the use of the mortga-
gor. This continued to be the law
3ABY ONb SOLID SORE.
Could Not Shut Eyes to Sleep—Spent
$100 on Doctors—Baby Grew
Worse—Cured by Cuticura
"A scab formed on my baby's face, I
preading until it completely covered
her from head to foot, followed by
boils, having forty on her bead at one
ime, and more on her body. Then
ler skin started to dry up and it be-
came so bad she could not shut her
to sleep. One month's treatment
with Cuticura Soap and Ointment
made a complete cure. Doctors and
medicines had cost over $100, with
baby growing worse. Then we sp- nt
than $r> for Cuticura and cured
•r. 1 Signed > Mrs. ('■ ii. Tuck r, Jr
5 nfield \vp Milwaukee, Wis,"
When squashes get into the pie they
are considered some pumpkins.
th,! s,rain of
y*. ^\ :i- ,hat l"'":
ff.jk-'*-.11 kidney tro
I ani! vval.™,l
f THE STRAIN OF WORK.
B:st of Backs Give Out Under the
Burden cf Daily Toil.
Lieutenant C,corgo O. Warren, ot
No. :: t i. inical. Washington, D. C.,
says: It's an honest fact that Doan's
Kidney Pills did
me i great lot of
good, and if it
were not true I
would not recom-
mend them. It was
the strain of lift-
back, but since us-
ing itoan's Kidney Pills 1 have lifted
000 pounds and felt no had effects. I
have not fill the trouble come back
since, although I had suffered for live
or six years, and other remedies had
not ! elped me at ail."
For r lie by all dealers. Price no
cents. Foster-MIlburn Co.. Buffalo, N.Y.
electric Mail Collector.
In Milan, Italy, letters are now col-
lrci 1 from ihe street pillar boxes
by an electric traveling postoilice
over a journey of fifteen miles; sort-
in;; and stamping are done during the
run from one box lo another, and at
1) .' i ml of each circuit the letters are
handed over for immediate delivery.
USE THE FAMOUS
Bed Cross Bail Blue. Large S-os, poolraqe 5
ct'u! ->. Th<' Uu« I'liinpiiiiy, South iit iul, Ind.
Metals and Memory.
The miner and the chemist are fur-
nishing more nnd better metals and
Hie miner of men's minds is trying to
furnish helps for those who desire
mnr and better memory.—Orvice Sis-
Much valuable information free about
band instruments; write for the new rata,
i.v.f. t1 ■ 11;iv. JENKINS' MUSIC HOUSE,
KANSAS CITY, MO.
Check to Ticket Scalping.
In order to prevent railway ticket
scalping a special manufacture of pa-
per and ink has been proposed for
use by the railroad companies only.
Ask Your Dealer for Allen's Foot-Ense,
A powder. It rests the feet. Cures Corns,
Bunions, Swollen, Sore, Mot, Callous, Aching,
Sweating Feet and Ingrowing Nails. Allen's
r oot-Kase makes new or tight shoes easy. At
all Druggists and Shoe stores, 25 cents. Ac-
cept no substitute. Sample mailed Frbb.
Address Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y.
Hardy Flowering Plants.
Perpetual snow is the only limit to
flowering plants. In Tibet these have
been found growing freely at heights
of from 10.000 to 18,000 feet.
When Your Grocer Says
ho does not have Defiance Starch, you
may be sure he is afraid to keep it un-
til his stock of l- packages are
sold. Defiance Starch is not only bet-
tor than any other Cold Water Starch,
but contains 16 nz, to the package and
sells fur same money as oz. brands.
A curious plant has recently been
found in Mexico. It is similar to a
pumpkin, with a rough, corky bark,
resembling that of an oak. It has
been named '' pal ma.''
Of lrncorrhca, excessive flowing, painful
period', prolapsus, or falling of womb,
attended by weak back, bearing-down
sensations, ulceration of womb, pain
and tenderness of ovaries, are almost
always cured by a fairly persistent use
of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
If in any case it should, in due time,
not seem quite adequate to meet every
phase of some complicated case, Dr.
Pierce always stands ready to offer
valuable suggestions based upon years
of varied experience which often proves
of inestimable value. This he does en-
tirely free of charge to those using his
medicines. Address Dr. Ii. V. Pierce,
(>'ri Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y.
Dn It. V Pikhcb. HufTalo. N. Y. :
l)t*ir Sir I oneo thought 1 should never
njoy g I health again. What I suffered
with w.irnb disease- words cannot express,
find distressing bearing-down pains, painful
monthly sickness, backache, constipai ion,
also eold hands and foot at all times. Was
:ill run-down, and them was nothing left >f
m«' but a shadow. After I had taken eight
hot ties Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription,
two of his "Compound Extract of Smart-
Weed," also some of Dr. Pierce's Pleasant
Pellets. I was entirely cured. I always keep
the remedies on hand now. and recommend
them to all my friends. Yours truly.
Mrs. John Bowers,
938 4th Street. Rensselaer. Albany. N. Y.
There is no opium, cocaine or other
narcotic in "Favorite Prescription."
Neither does it contain alcohol, wh'sky
or other intoxicant.
It often happens that childlessness is
due to conditions which may be cor-
rected. Many women have found that
the vitality and vigor imparted by Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription to the
womanly organs, has been the one thing
needful to fulfill the joy of motherhood.
This famous medicine is not a cure-all,
but a specialist's prescription, having
as a single aim the cure of diseases
peculiar to women.
Reliable dealers recommend 1' Favor-
ite Prescription." With tricky ones,
something idse that pays them better
i will probably be urged upon you as
"'just as good." Perhaps it is for
them ; but i( can't be for you. Some
saving may be made by purchasing our
medicines in half-dozen quantities.
It you are convinced that the " Fa-
vorite Prescription" is the medicine
you need, do not be cajoled into ac-
> pling something else. The attempt
t-> induce you to do so is an insult to
your intelligence, Turn your back on
the one who offers the affront.
DR. PinRCH'S PLEASANT PELLET5
Cure biliousness, sick and bilious head
ache, dizziness, costiveness, or consti-
pation of the bowels, loss of appetite,
coated tongue, sour stomach, windy
belchings, 44 heart-burn," pain and dis-
tress after eating, and kindred derange-
: mentsof the liver, stomach and bowels.
Persons subject to any of these troubles
should never be without a vial of the
• Pleasant Pellets" at hand. They are
always adopted as a household rem-
edy after tlie first trial. Put tip in
glass vials, tightly corked, therefore
j always fresh and reliable.
One little '• Pellet" is a laxative, two
■ are cathartic. They regulate, invigor-
ate and cleanse the liver, stomach and
bowels. As a 44dinner pill," to pro-
mote digestion, take one each day. To
relieve the distress arising from over-
eating, nothing equals one of these
little " Pellets. They're tiny, sugar-
coated, anti-bilious granules, scarcely
larger than mustard seeds.
Doctor Pierce's great thousand-page
Common Sense Medical Adviser" will
be sent for the mere cost of mailing;
paper-bound for L'l one-cent stamps,
or cloth-bound for .'51 stamps. It is a
grand and useful book. Address Dr.
• \i. V. Pierce, 603 Main St., Buffalo, N.Y.
A CHILD Can Use tlie QUICK MEAL*
with ferfn t safety—it's proof against forgetfulness. ignorance, hired girls the Insurance
C'cinpanifs have tested it to their full sati-faction every way they could think ot. The
<J'i > U Meal is simplicity itself no wearing parts—nothing to clou or yet out
of rder xxotMnntoburnout. it is made from heavy sheet steel ana brast,
and wiil last almost a lifetime— and it will do as good work the last year
as it did the first. kitchen work is a delight when you have a
QUICK MEAL (Evaporator) GASOLINE RANGE
I i you never have to wait, even a minute, for your tire—it's al.t\iys
piping hot, but your kitchen i o >t, for the heat is under the kettles,
wnere it ought to be. And there are no kindlings—no ashes-no
dirt no bother - just convenience, economy and safety, and your
dishes done and the kitchen cleaned up before you know it. The
I lit lie M*I-in Quick Meal is a . >tv. >r n v-, • you . an have and o,<£ht to
have. If your dealer d< osn't carry it * ask us—we'll sell you.
WOl'I.D vou I.IKF A I'llKSKVI ? We«i!l «i>. 1 jrou«onii thing uneful-
thmg vou'll lik-r it ><>u 11 simi'ly t. li u« y.,ur ilMUr ( namo ami My wliethar
he rarrlMijuick Meal S --.i \ ur name i lau.ljr ii will reach you aafel)
Ringen Stove Co. Oiv.. Makers, N. Hth Street. St.Louie. Mo.
LEV/IS' SINGLE BINDER
Cija' belter Quality than most 10? Cifears
Your Jobber or direct from Factory, reoiis, U.
FARMS ror 8ale
9 rtlilvem j, mui.ha1.l k,«,
CURES catarrh of the stomach.
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Fisher, A. C. The Press-Democrat. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 29, Ed. 1 Friday, April 14, 1905, newspaper, April 14, 1905; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc98460/m1/2/: accessed January 17, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.