The Independent. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 29, 1911 Page: 2 of 10
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THE CASHION INDEPENDENT JAKES BRAID SAYS:
i No Athlete can do himself justice if his
W. F. BARNARD, Pub.
CASHION. - - OKLAHOMA
A3 TOLD BY THE DRUMMER
Many and Varied Are the Experience#
of Traveling "Knights of the
I bought a ticket last summer on
one of the busiest steamboat lines ;
running out of New York, where the
flat was "No whole stateroom to any
one passenger," and finding a suitcase
already on the lower berth I placed
ray own obligingly in the upper. When
1 turned in that night my companion
was still absent, but along toward
morning, when 1 finally awoke, there
was a bloody jackknife on the floor
and the window was open. Just what
had happened we never found out. I
told my tale to the purser and gave
him the "exhibits," but who uiy state-
room companion was, except for the
name on the boat's register, 1 have
never known, nor do 1 know what be-
came of him. •
In a Connecticut town one night 1
met a stranger in the hotel lavatory.
"What have you lost, my friend?" I
asked, as 1 saw him searching for
"I'm looking for tlie liou.ie tooth-
brush," he answered without hesi-
tancy. "1 have found the house brush
and comb, but where the is the
One day I was busy with a cus-
tomer right up to train time, and j
asked an enterprising bell boy to run
up to my room and pack up my be-
longings. "Put in everything In the
room!" 1 called after him cautiously.
When 1 opened my bag in another i
town I found he had obeyed me. The
Bible belonging to the hotel was rolled
up in my pajamas.
One night 1 left a call to be awak-
ened at seven the next morning. It
was the only train leaving in the fore-
noon, and I simply had to take It. Of
course I ordered breakfast and I was
down on the minute. When I reached
the dining room another drummer was
just finishing my breakfast, and there
was not a minute in which to cook an-
Once I left my grip In a parcel room
and got a lady's by mistake. Of all
the Paris lingerie I ever saw! But I
was able to swap for my own before
she became aware of the error.
In the prohibition state of Vermont
I have had some amusing experi-
ences. Stopping at a hotel for din
ner, 1 asked for some vichy. They
did not have it, so 1 changed It for
ginger ale or apollinaris.
"Nothing doing in soft drinks, boss,"
said the waiter placidly. "But if you
want beer or whisky I think 1 can
in another prohibition hotel I asked
quietly for whisky, it was served In
place of tea, and I drank it from a
No Athlt-te e n do himself ju-stiee if his
feet hurt. Many thou, and- are u-.ng <iaily,
ubroad and in this country, Allen's Foot-
Kaso, the antiseptic powder to be shaken
into the shoes. All the prominent Golfers
and Tennis Players at Au.j.u>ta, Pine'uurst
end Palm Beach j;ot much sat i faction
from its use this Spring. It gives a lest-
fulue-s and a springy feeling that makes
you forget you have feet. Allen's T'oot-
j'.nse is the greatest comfort discovery of
the nge and so easy to ui>e. It prevents
soreness, blisters or pulling and gives rest
from tired, tender or swolh u feet. Seven-
teen years before the pflblic, over ,()0'1
testimonials. Don't go on your vacation
without a package of Allen's Foot-Kase.
Sold everywhere. 25e. TI n't accept any
substitute. Sample sent FRI'E. Address,
Allen S. Olmsted. Le Roy, N. Y.
SO SADIE CAME BACK
STORY OF THE FAMILY HORSE,
Peggy—Didn't the lawyer know you
were an actress?
Kitty—Gracious, no! He offered to
get my divorce without any pub-
A music teacher in a New England
school was trying to make the chil-
dren in the fourth grade understand
the value of a triplet—to get them to
know that three-quarter notes under
a brace were equal to two quarter
She couldn't make them unde-
stand; and finally, in despair, she-
asked: "What are three little babies
born all at the same time called?"
"Accidentals!" shouted a small boy,
with a vague remembrance of the les-
son of a week before.
and came homo suffering worse
Here Is her own statement.
Paw Paw, Mich.—"Two years nrro
I suffered very severely with a dis-
1 Iplacement. I could
not be on my feet for
a long time. My
me for seven months
without much relief
and at last sent mo
to Ann Arbor for
an operation. I was
there four weeksand
came home suffering
worse than before.
My mother advised
;me to try Lydia
Teacher—Now, Tommy, suppose a
man gave you $100 to-keep for him
and then died, what would you do?
Would you pray for him?
Tommy—No, sir; but I would pray
for another like him.—The United
Boy Scouts as Fire Patrol.
The boy scout business has been
given a great boom in this state by
tlie manliness.of the boy scouts who
acted as patrols at Hangor when their
aid was needed during and after the
lire, and incidentally the need of mil-
itary drill in the schools is empha-
sized. One enthusiast after witness-
ing the work at Bangor of the boy
scouts advocates compulsory military
drill In the high schools of the state.
•—From the Kennebec Journal.
Expanded the Idea.
"You must fletcherize, Mabel, and
then you will be healthy."
So little Mabel fletcherlzed as Jong
as her mother was looking and did
very well lor one of her years
Then she went over to a neighbor's
and tried to explain all about it.
"Now, Willie," she said, "look at
me. You fktch your eyes and I will
flttch my mouth."
COMES A TIME
When Coffee Shows What It Has Been
"Of late years coffee has disagreed
witli me," writes a matron from Rome,
"Its lightest punishment being to
make me 'logy' and dizzy, and it seem-
ed to thicken up my blood.
"The heaviest was when it upset my
stomach completely, destroying my ap-
petite and making me nervous and ir-
ritable, and sent me to my bed. After
one of these attacks, in which I nearly
lost my life, I concluded to quit the
coffee and try Postum.
"It went right to the spot! I found
it not only a most palatable and re-
freshing beverage, but a food as well.
"\11 my ailments, the ioginess' and
dizziness, the unsatisfactory condition
of my blood, my nervousness and irri-
tability disappeared in short order
and my sorely afflicted stomach began
quickly to recover. I began to^rebuild
and have steadily continued until now.
Have a good appetite and am rejoicing
in sound health which T owe to the use
of Postniu." Name given by Postum
I Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Read the little Book "The Road to
1 Wallville," in pkgs. "There's a reason."
I Ever ren«l the above lelterf A new
one appears from time to time. Tlier
■ re Ki'iiulne, true, notf full of linmmi
Dattered, Lame and Starving, the Old
Pet Was Recovered From the
Peddler for the Pitying
"It's Sadie!" shrieked the children. R ^ j £ Pinkhaffl'3
"Oh, papa, it's Sadie!' J , L, °r «
Attached to a heavy wagon, scarred Vegetable LompGiina
and battered, and with high bones Tjie following letter from Mrs.
projecting about the hips, a yellowish Orville Hock v. ill prove how unwise
Muse blind in one eve, a swelling on It is for women to submit to the
ae pastern and a pronounced limp in dangers of a surgical[operation when
a forefoot, wearily plodding along the it S^^'yepetalle^onipoiid.
street, and on >■ rusty wagon a man gjjewas fourweeks in the hospital
In a dirty sweat, r yelled something un(j oamo home suffering worse
that might have been the word "coal,
since the wagon was loaded with fuel. \
"Oh, papa, it's Sadie!"
The man took one look and saw
that it was so. Sadie, once the pet of
the children and sold because of grow-
ing infirmities and Increasing age, had
seemingly not improved.
"Oh, papa!" There was that in the
I three young voices that made the ,
father think swiftly. He remembered
how the children had wept when
Sadie had gone and how he had hard-
ened his heart because the old horse
was so utterly worthless and such an ;
eyesore. i . ...
"Don't she lock ba-nd?" the little ^ pinkham's Vegetable Compound,
boy asked in an awed tone. The two Rnd I did. Today I am well and strong
little girls broke into muffled sobs, and do all my own housework. I owe
The father could stand no more. He ' my health to Lydia E. Pinkham's
signaled to the driver, who pulled up : Vegetable Compound and advise my
ii t Mlo ....h j friends who are afflicted with any
the old mare at the cu b. f k) female complaint to try it."—Mrs.
"Coal? he asked, sneerlngly. taking , 0rville Kock, K. Xo. 5, Paw Paw,
stock of the man before him. j Michigan.
"What value do you place on tjhat ! If you are ill do not drag along until
an operation is necessary, but at once
take Lydia 3^. Pinkham's Vegetable
For thirty years it has been the stan-
dard remedy for women's ills, and has
positively restored the health ot thou-
sands of women. Why don't you try it?
Instead of Liquid
Antiseptics or Peroxido
100,000 people last year used
Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic
The new toilet germicide powder to ba
dissolved in water as needed.
For all toilet and hygienic uses it ia
better and more economical.
To save and beautify the
teeth, remove tartar and
To disinfect the mouth, de-
stroy disease germs, and
purify the breath.
To keep artificial teeth and ^^,4/
bridgework clean, odorless
To remove nicotine from the teeth and
purify the breath after smoking".
To eradicate perspiration and body
odors by sponge bathing.
The best antiseptic wash known.
Relieves and strengthens tired, weak,
inflamedeyes. Heals sore throat, wounds
and cuts. 25 and 50 cts. alios, druggists
or by mail postpaid. Sample Free.
THE PAXTON TOILET CO.,Boston,Mass.
horse?" the father asked briefly. The
driver stared at him and winked
"She's worth a hundred dollars to
me." he said. "My wife's that attached
to her." The father turned away, the
children followed siiently in view of
tlie look on his face. He had sold
Sadie for $15, and had been glad to
get it. The driver, alarmed, called
"Say, mister!" he shouted, "maybe
we can trade. What'll you give me
for her?" The father turned.
I owned that horse once," he said
in a tone that made the driver gasp,
he had looked so mild. "1 sold her
for $15, and she was worth ten. I'll
give you $25 for her, spot cash. Take
it or leave it."
"I.emme drive my wagon to the
yard?" the man asked, shrewdly,
j "Pull It yourself," said the father
sharply, noting a raw spot on the old
"That goes," said the driver, clam
! bering down. "Lemme see your
money." Then he signed a receipt
the father scribbled on a leaf of his
notebook, threw the patched harness
into the wagon, and disappeared, drag-
ging it after him.
"Oh, papa! Oh, papa!" said the
And hearing, the father figured that
this alone was worth the difference of
The Texas Armadillo.
During the last three years Drs.
Newman aud Patterson of the school
of zoology at the University of Texas
have been much interested in working
out certain points concerning the bi-
ology of the armadillo, probably the
most unique animal in Texas. rl his
little creature represents a migrating
species which has in large numbers
crossed the lrontier of lexas from
Mexico and now inhabits the greater
portion of the southern half of the
The point of special interest in the
biology of the armadillo lies in Its pe-
culiar method of development. Drs
Newman and Patterson have found
out that the Texas armadillo normally
gives birth to four young and that
the individuals of any given litter are
invariably of the same sex; that is
they are either all males or all fe
males, never mixed.
•nxMe the dyspeptic to eat whatever bo
A islies. They cause the food to assimilate anil
lourlsh the body, give appetite, and
DEVELOP ELESH. "*V
Or. Tutt Manufacturing Ok Yuiit.
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Barnard, W. F. The Independent. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 29, 1911, newspaper, June 29, 1911; Cashion, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc107660/m1/2/?rotate=270: accessed March 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.