The Citizen. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, May 28, 1909 Page: 2 of 8
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Cured by Lydia E. Pink-
Milwaukee, Wis. — "Lydia E. Pink-
t urn's v'cg->tablo Compound lias made
Imo a well woman,
and I would like to
tell thewholo world
of it. 1 suffered
and fearful painsin
my back. I had the
best- doctors and
they all decided
that 1 had a tumor
in addition to my
female trouble, and
advised an opera-
J tion. Lydia E.
l'iukham's Vegetable Compound made
jsne a well woman and I have no more
! jackache. 1 hope I can help others by
felling them what Lydia E. I'inkham's
Vegetable Compound has done for
tw."—Mrs. EmaiaImse, 833 First St.,
The above is only ono of the tbou-
'3Aoda of grateful letters which are
constantly being received by the
!*inkham Medicine Company of Lynn,
JMasa., which prove beyond a doubt that
iLydia E. I'inkham's Vegetable Com-
pound, made from roots and herbs,
actually does euro these obstinate dis-
eases of women after all other means
f 'led, and that every such suf-
> r" fj man owes it to herself to at
i.uia 5Lydia E. I'inkham's Vegeta-
• <- •. <i! pound a trial beforo submit-
t-a* o in operation, or giving up
% po yf recovery.
Mri-. IMnkliara, of Lynn, Mow.,
*1 l it k womeu t*>
ex i hVi'i
ko- * u li- „itb un.l he*
Poslll vely cured by
these Little Pills.
They regulate the Bo
They also relieve Dis-
tress from Dyspepsia, In-
digestion and Too Hearty
Katlnpf. A perfect rem-
edy for Dizziuesa, Nau-
sea, Drowsiness, Dad
Taste in tlie Mouth, Coatr
ed Tongue, Tain in the
Side, TORPID LIVER,
weis. Purely Vegetable.
SHALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
Genuine Must Bear
wear well \
and they Keep you
dry while you are
AJXOWER CO. Boston. U SA.
Tower Canadian Co. u*itco. Toronto. Can.
Hooper's D(?n' t Scratch
(Tetterrem) so'^ ant* guaranteed bv
druggists to be a saiis-
factory treatment (or
Dandruff and all Sca'p
Troubles, Tttier, Ecze-
ma, Itch, Ringworm,
Face and Hands, F'im-
Sweaty, Blistered Feet,
Cuts, and all Irritations
c( the Skin. Does not
stain, grease or blister.
Two Sizes, 50c nd $1
bottles. Trial Size 10c.
Either mailed direct on
receipt of price.
HDOPER MEDICINE CO., Dallas, Texas.
and Jersey City, N. J.
A Qiiick, Clean Shave
NO STROPPING NO HONING
SOMETHING NEW IN PICKLES.
Good for Anything, But Especially D«.
signed to Serve with Cold
Fowl or Game.
This sweet pickle will be found quite
a novelty among pickles. It is delicious
served with cold fowl or game. It is
made as follows: One pound of crystal-
lized cherries, one pouud of layer rats-
Ins. six dozen tiny Tim cucumber
pickles. Put a quart of cider vinegar
in a porcelaln-llned kettle, add one
pMnd of granulated Rugnr and cook to
a syrup, seasoning It with two le l
teaspoons each of nutmeg and whfte
pepper, one teaspoon of mace and one-
half a teaspoon of ground cloves.
Bring the syrup to a boil, then put in
the crystallized cherries; when they
rwre plumped, take out with a skimmer
and put In the raisins, which have
been cut in clusters of two or three
As soon as the raisins are plumped,
skim them out of the syrup and put in
the liny Tim cucumbers. Let them
come to a boll and then cook them for
a minute or two longer. They should
bo tender but not soft. Take the cu-
cumbers out of the syrup and fill the
gl&ss Jars, putting in a layer of cucum-
bers, then one of cherries, and then
one of raisins, repeating the layers
until the jars are nearly full. Then
pour the syrup heated boiling hot over
the pickles and seal.—flood1 House-
Hot Rice Water.
Try hot rice water, well cooked, for
slctf stomach or bowel trouble.
A cupful of left-over taashed pota-
toes nv .v be made Into croquettes by
th« addition of the yolk of two eggs, a
little grated nutmeg, a half spoonful of
onion, a pinch of salt and a little
Buy a Watch Only of a
She—You have now more than a
dozen shirts, and when we were mar-
ried you bad only one solitary one!
He—Yes, but that one didn't need
If fat catches fire throw salt on it at
once to prevent a disagreeable itaiell.
Toast should always be thin and
crisp. Cut tho slices from a stale tin
loaf, and dry In the oven before toast-
Do not ] . . ' i nubarj) n'the Sit In !<?
V.'a* call for less sugar to
sweeten It. if a i>luch of soda Is added
while It Is being cooked.
Save sour milk in any quantity,
large or small, for It is so useful for
cakes. With sour milk use carbor.ate
of soda instead of baking powdur.
Examine the bread pan three times
a week in case crumbs left, (a should
become moldy. These would speedily
affect the whole contents of the pan.
The dish cloth should have more at-
tention than is usually bestowed on it.
Boiling in soda water once or twice a
week will keep it perfectly sweet and
Tomatoes should be skinned before
being used for salad. To do this easily,
place the fruit in a basin and pour
boiling water over. Drain at once and
the skin will come off without any
To one quart of ripe tomatoes, meas-
ured after they have been peeled, cut
up, brought to the boil and skimmed
thoroughly, or to each two-pound can
of tomatoes, take two pounds of sugar,
two oranges and one lemon. Remove
the pulp from the oranges and lemon
with a spoon, boil the rinds until they
are tender and cut them in narrow
strips with a pair of scissors. Put all
the ingredients on to boil slowly, stir-
ring constantly for about two hours,
or until the marmalade is thick and
the strips of rind and pieces of fruit
nre transparent. Seal tightly in small
Pears and Pineapple.—Try canning
a little pineapple with pears. One
pineapple to about seven or eight
pounds of pears, or more, according to
taste. This makes a nice preserve, an
improvement on the usually flat pear
when canned alone.
The shells, as well as the filling, for
farts and pies, such as lemon, etc.,
must be entirely cold before the filling
is put in. The meringue may be put
on and browned in the oven as usual.
You will always have a crisp crust,
never become sodden, if the above
rules are followed.
For mending enamel ware, pots and
pans, where a hole has been made, or
the < namel has been chipped off, take
equal parts of soft putty, finely sifted
coal ashes and silted table salt; mix
all together and pack into the bole
well. Place the pot on the stove with
a little water in it until the cement
hardens. It never fails; it is as hard
as the enamel itself.
_16 ounces to
-*cfur fltarrheA xilf li own: nam*) price and
'AiFIAMCE" IS SUPERIOR OUAUTV.
One teaspoon salt, one teaspoon
soda, one cup cold water, two cups
butlermil):, 1 Vi cup flour, or.e-half cup
corn mea1, one teast>oon baking pow-
der; if nut quite stiff enough add mor
flour or laeal.
LEWIS' "SINGLE BINDER."
A hand-made cigar fresh from the
table, wrapped in foil, thus keeping
fresh until smoked. A fresh cigar
made of good tobacco is the ideal
smoke. The old, well cured tobaccos
used are so rich In quality that many
who formerly smoked 10c cigars now
smoke Lewis' Single Hinder Straight
5c. Lewis' Single Binder costs the
dealer some more than other 5c cigars, '
but the higher price enables this fac-
tory to use extra quality tobacco.
There are many imitations; don't be
fooled. There is no substitute! Toll
the dealer you want a Lewis "Single
Not a Petrified Leg.
In one of the leading cities of the
middle west a high church dignitary
Is obsessed with the monomania that
one of his legs is gradually becoija^g
petrified. To test its eon^fiion hs |
pinches it at froqu<nu~4fllWval.j. At
a dinner party and women he
made fbe .lie soup and
' ,.me greatly .1 Ind that he
' felt no sensation fi .m a most vigor-
ous pinch. It I come, it has
come!" he cried in alarm; "at last
my leg is completely petrified!" The
matron sitting next to him whispered
hoarsely: "Excuse me; it is not pet-
rified and it Is not yours!"—New York
Our Wonderful Language.
"Out of sight in that gown, isn't
she?" observed a gentleman in the
balcony, pointing to Mrs. de Koltay,
who occupied a front seat in one of
the lower tier of boxes.
"Out of sight? Well, hardly. It
strikes me it is the other way about,"
responded his companion dryly.
Which goes to show the elasticity j
of the American language, which says '
one thing and means another. It also
shows—but, upon second thought, we ;
must respectfully but firmly decline
going into any further details.—Bohe- (
Kicking Kindness Into Him.
The benevolent old gentleman got
busy when he saw four boys eight or
nine years of age attack one boy of
about the same age.
"You mustn't, you mustn't," he said,
when he had hauled them off, "attack
your little companion this way. What
has he done to deserve such harsh
The four boys glowered sullenly
while the one boy whimpered as lie
thought what would happen to him
when the benevolent gentleman went
on his way.
"Well," said one of the four at last,
"he won't join the band of kindness
our teacher wants to get up at
It Pays to Think About Food.
The unthinking life some people lead
often causes trouble and sickness, il-
lustrated in the experience of a lady
in Fond Du Lac. Wis.
"About four years ago 1 suffered
dreadfully from indigestion, always
having eaten whatever I liked, not
thinking of the digestible qualities.
This indigestion caused palpitation of
the heart so badly I could not walk up
a flight of stairs without sitting down
once or twice to regain breach and
"I became alarmed and tried di?ting,
wore my clothes very loose, and many
other remedies, but found no relief.
"Hearing of the virtues of Grape-
Nuts and Postum, I commenced using
them In place of my usual breakfast of
coffee, cakes, or hot biscuit, and in
one week's time I was relieved of sour
stomach and other ills attending indi-
gestion. In a month's time my heart
was performing its functions naturally
and I could climb stairs and hills and
walk long distances.
"I gained ten pounds in this short
time, and my skin became clear and I
completely regained my health and
strength. I continue to use Grape-
Nuts and Postum for I feel that I owe
my good health entirely to their use.
"There's a Reason."
"I like the delicious flavour of Grape-
Nuts and by making Postum accord-
ing to directions, it tasles similar to
mild high grade coffee."
Read "The R.iad to Wellville," in pkgs.
Kvcr itad tin* above A now
one n i prnr* from linn* to (Imo. They
Hre rx> nulnc, nod full of human
Slow death and awful suffering
follows neglcct of bowels. Con-
stipation kills more people than
consumption. It needs a cure
and there is one mcdicine in
all the world that curcs it—
For he can properly adjust It to
your individual requirements so it will
keep perfect time under all conditions.
Never buy a watch by mail, for no
matter how good you think It is—it
will never be accurate unloss it is ad-
justed for the one who carries it. A
South Bend Watch
Frozen in eulid ice keeps perfect time
A South Bend Watch, with all the
skill and experience that goes into
its construction, would fall utterly as
a perfect time-keeper If it wasn't ad-
justed to meet the requlrementi of
You can never buy a South Bend
Watch by mail. They are sold only
by retail jewelers,who aro competent
to properly adjust them.
Auk your Jeweler to how yoa a South
lleiul YVnteh — a real masterpiece or
m<M'hanltjm. Writo us and receive by re-
turn mnilour free t>ook-showing how an<l
why n South Bend Watch koops accurate
time in any tern j>ernlure.
SOUTH BEND WATCH CO.. South Bend. Ind
Liked By The
You will never be disap-
pointed if you use Llbby'a
Pickloa and Oondi-
me nta on your table.
Libby'i have the right taste,
which is always uniform,
and you can depend upon
Libby's as being absolutely
pure. Try these:
Libby's foods are the best
because they are made from
the best fruits and vegeta-
bles, by the best methods in
Etnameted VV h /1 0
Insist on Libby's, and you
can depend upon it that
1 will get food prod-
ucts which are the
, from the stand-
point of taste
Why add by the mental
pencil process, and then
check to see if it's correct
when the f(nivtr.snl adds
three to five times faster
and doe3 it with unerring
Time saved is money
earned. Anything that
saves time is an investment.
The Knivewaf saves time
and money. Invest now.
A demonstration on your
work in your office at our
expense will furnish you
with the proof. Write today.
You need me.
I'm built on honor.'
I print red totals.
I sell on my merits.
I am fully guaranteed.
Adding Machine .
fNlVERSAL. ADDING MACHINE CO
(iener&l Omeoand Factory,St. L
07 West Second
F.T. Miller, Soles Agent
id street. ( k lehonift City, Okla.
320 ACRES INSTEAD
OF 160 ACRES
As further inducement
to settlement of the
wheat-raising lands of
Western Canada, the
has increased the area
that mav be taken by a
homesteader to 320 acres- 160 free and 160 to
be purchased at $3.00 per acre. These lands
are in the grain-raising area, where mixed farming
u also carried on with unqualified success. A
railway will shortly be built lo Hudson Bay, bring-
ing the world's markets a thousand miles nearer
these wheat-fields, where schools and churches
are convenient, climate excellent, railways close to
all settlements, and local markets good.
**It would take time to assimilate the revela-
tions that a visit to the great empire lying to
the North of U9 unfolded at every turn."—
Correspondence of a National Editor, who Visited
Western Can Ad 4 in A.igust, J 90S.
Lands may also be purchased from railway and
land companies at low prices and on "asy terms.
For pamphlets, maps and information us to
low railway rates, apply to Superintendent
of Immigration, Ottawa, Canada, or the
authorized Canadian Government Agent:
J. S. CRAWFORD.
Hot liS V. Ninth Street. Kansas City, Missouri.
Cascarets— 10c. box — week's treat-
ment. All druggists. Biggest seli-r
la U19 world—million boxes ti month.
Regard Cuticura Soap
and Cuticura Ointment
as unrivaled for Preserv-
ing, Purifying and Beau-
tifying the Skin, Scalp,
Hair and Hands, for Sana-
tive, Antiseptic Cleansing
and for the Nursery.
Reld throughout the world. Depots: I.ondon. 27.
Charterhouse So ; Parts, 5. Rue do la J*Ttx; Austra-
lia. R. Towns & Co., Sydney; India, I*. K. I alii.
Calcutta; China, I long Kong Drug Co. Japan,
Maruya, Ltd., Toklo; Russia, Ferreln. Moscow;
kv> Africa. L«'nnon. Ltd.. Cape Town, etc.; r P.A*
potter Drug Chem. Corp . Sole Props . Boston.
*r-tVst Froc. Cuticura Dooklul wu tbo bkiu.
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Woodworth, D. G. The Citizen. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, May 28, 1909, newspaper, May 28, 1909; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc98603/m1/2/: accessed April 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.