Pauls Valley Sentinel (Pauls Valley, Indian Terr.), Vol. 1, No. 50, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 2, 1905 Page: 10 of 16
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COULDN'T LIFT TEN POUNDS.
Doan's Kidney Pills Brought 9trengtb
and Health to 'he Sufferer, Ma-
king Him Feel Twenty-five
J. B. Corton, farmer and lumber-
man, of Deppe.
N. C., says: "I
years with ray
back. It was
so bad that I
could not walk
any d i a t a n c c
nor even ride in
easy buggy. !
do not believe 1
J. B CO,TO* pounds of
weight from the ground, the pain was
eo severe. This was my condition
when 1 began using Doan's Kidney
Pills. They quickly relieved me and
now I am never troubled as I was.
My back is strong and I can walk or
ride a long distance and feel just as
strong as 1 did twenty-five years ago.
1 think so much of Doan's Kidney
Pills that I have given a supply of the
remedy to some of my neighbors and
they have also found good results. If
you can sift anything from this ram-
bling note that will be of any service
to you, or to anyone suffering from
kidney trouble, you are at liberty to
A TRIAL FREE—Address Foster
Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. For sale
by all dealers. Price, 50 cents.
Many a man with an iron will finds
Jt crumpled against a woman's granite
Mrs* Wln Iow*« Soothing? Ryrop.
For children teething, softens the gums, reduce* to*
tiHniuu.uou, allays pain, euro* wind colic. 25c a bottife
You have no doubt remarked that
when you make a fool of yourself a
big crowd is watching.
iL'very housekeeper should know
that if they will buy Defiance Cold
Water Starch for laandry use they
will s:.ve not only time, because it
never sticks to the iron, but because
each package contains 16 oz.—one full
pound--while all other Cold Watei
Starches arc put up In %-pound pack
ages, and t'ae 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
J2-oz. package it is bccause he has
a stock on hand which he wishes to
dispose of before he puts in Defiance.
IIo knows that Defiance Starch has
printed on every package in large let-
ters and figures "16 ozs." Demand
Dt fiance %nd save much time and
money and the annoyance of the iron
sticking. Defiance never sticks.
T lie first robin will arrive foolish!)
early, but he would have to wea
lurs and gum boots to get here ahea1:
of the first spring bonnet.
CUTICURA GROWS HAIR.
Scalp Cleared of Dandruff and Haii
Restored by Cne Box of Cuticura
and One Cake of Cuticura
A. W. Taft of Independence, Va.
writing under date of Sept. 15, 1904
says: "1 have had falling hair and
daadruff for twelve years and could
get nothing to help me. Finally I
bought one box of Cuticura Ointment
and one cake of Cuticura Soap, and
they cleared my scalp of the dandrur
and stopped the hair falling. Nov
my hair is growing as well as ever. 1
am highly pleased with Cuticura Soai
as a toilet soap. (Signed) A. W. Taft,
Wo live in a world which is full ot
misery and ignorance, and the plain
duty of each of us is to make the lit
tie corner he can influence somewhat
less Ignorant than it was before he
Some men wake up and find them
selves famous, but the majarlty over
Pauls Yalley Sentinel
NEW STATE NEWS
Thi .ociallsts of Oklahoma Cltj
have placed a full city ticket In th<
ORIGIN OF THE CADET GRAY.
A farmer named Hofstetter wa
held up by a highwayman and robbet
of |30 near Mustang last week.
Two hundred dollars worth oi
cfcthlng stolen from South McAlestei
was recovered at Wilburton. Th<
The first collegiate debate betweei
the Indianola and Hargrave colleges
was held at Ardmore last Thursdaj
Muskogee has 1,179 white childrei
and 500 negro children In its public
schools, according to a recent report
Frerl Bradt of Cieo was shot in th«
back and seriously wounded by a re
volver In the hands of an unknowr
person while driving out in the coun
try with two young women last week
Roy Green, Sam Biggs and J. W
Maddox of Alva are charged with
hiving shipped a car load of broom
ccrn that did not belong to them.
They were arrested, and their bonds
fixed at $1,000 each.
The comptroller of the currency
has Issued certificates authorizing the
First National bank of Porter to be-
gin business, with $25,000 capital.
The citizens of Davis, in a mass
meeting, extended an Invitation to
President Roosevelt to visit that place
on his way south.
Many rough riders living In Okla-
homa and Indian Territory will attend
the reunion to be held at San An-
tonio, Texas, March 30 and 31.
Charles Cook, charged with steal-
ing $200 worth of clothing from the
Swreshy Tailoring company, escaped
from the Jail at Oklahoma City by
cutting a hole In the roof.
Ben Robeller of Piedmont, charged
with selling stale eggs to merchants
at Britton, was given a preliminary
hearing and bound over in the sum
of $500, to await the action of the
The hardware and implement house
of Bonebrake-Hightower company at
Altus was entered by burglars last
week and a number of revolvers were
stolen. While it is not known who
committed the burglary, It is believed
the work was done by boys.
W. T. Smith, a farmer living near
Shawnee, claims that he has dis-
covered oil on his farm. In deepening
in old well Mr. Smith noticed a heavy
scum on top of the water, which, it la
claimed, proved to be a fine quality
The commissioners of Comanche
county have consolidated the town-
ships of Rock Creek and Hulon. The
new township Is known as Hulen. All
ifllces were declared vacant, and the
commissioners named a new set of
Work has been resumed on tho
Standard Oil pipe line between Tulsa
• tid IJar'-lesvllle. It will be extended
nto the Cleveland oil fields from
1'ulsa. At first it was thought the
Ight against the Standard would in
'erfcre with the work In this section.
'Hit it is said the line will be com
Pirat Worn by Regulars Under Ger>
eral Scott In War of 1812.
"Cadet gray,," the uniform worn by
the cadets of the United States Mili-
tary Academy at West Point, was sug-
gested by the act of General Winfleld
Scott In adopting it for a body of
troops under his command.
While stationed at Buffalo, In the
summer of 1814, General Scott, wrote
to the quartermaster for a new sup-
ply of clothing for the regulars. Word
soon came back that blue cloth, such
as used in the army, could not be ob-
tained, owing to the stringency of the
blockade and the lack of manufactur-
ers in the country, but that there was
sufficient gray cloth—now known as
"cadet gray"—in .Philadelphia. Scott
ordered it made up for his soldiers
and in these new gray suits they
marched down the Niagara river on
the Canada side, in the direction of
Chippewa. It was just before the
battle known by that name, which oc-
curred early in July.
General Raill, the British command-
er, looked upon them with contempt
when preparing for battle on the
morning of the 5th, for the Marquis of
Tweedale, who, with the British ad-
vance. had skirmished with them all
the day before, had reported that they
were only a "Buffalo militia" and ac-
counted for their fighting so well and
driving him into his intfenchments
north of the Chippewa river by the
fact that it was the anniversary of
American Independence that stimu-
On account of the victory won at
Chippewa that day, chiefly by these
soldiers in gray, and in honor of S.'ott
and his troops, that style of cloth was
adopted at the military academy at
West Point as the uniform of the < a-
Outdone In Ancestry.
At a Jewish religious service the
rabbi, to illustrate a point in a dis
eourse tending to show the distin-
guished ancestry of the Jewish race,
told the following anecdote:
"A young American lady," he said,
with very rigid views concerning so-
cial distinction and social lines, was
engaged in conversation with a rather
intellectual young Jewess. The dis-
cussion waxed warm regarding social
claims and the young American lady
said in a haughty manner:
" 'Why, my dear, you must remem-
ber that my ancestors were present
at the signing of the declaration of
Independence. We are of a very long
"The young Jewess did not hesi-
tate a moment with her rejoinder:
" 'And my ancestors,' she retorted
with consummate grace of speech,
'you must remember, were present at
the signing of the ten command-
"Which goes to show," said the
Sir Gravity on Ice.
In winter, though the times now come
Less frequently than once they aid,
I leave my offices humdrum
And slide where younger boys have slid.
It may be that the modern skate.
Elongate, highly wrought and polished,
Has, as some oldsters loudly prate,
The ancient pastime quite demolished.
That as sedately on I glide
And crook the knee's ununctuous
A line concerning time and tide
Is brought to mind by warning twinges.
Vet, though a phantom I pursue—
Solo souvenir, a skinned patella—
I've known once more a lad I knew,
The rest Is leather and prunella.
—New York Sun.
The noise in a certain attic grew so
.'oud that the father of the family
went up to Investigate. He found his
rounger son on the floor indulging in
1 series of most elaborate vocal and
>odily contortions, while the other
vas pounding a piece of garden hose
with a stick. "What in the world is
he matter?" asked the parent. Tha
ilder son stopped his labors long
inough to explain: "We're playing
txplorlng in India, and 'Bobby' has
teen bitten by a verminous serpent."
Edison on Capital Punishment
Thomas A. Edison was recently
asked If he had invented the appa-
ratus used for the electrocution of
murderers in New York and Ohio. '1
did not," he said, "and I am sorry
that electricity has been put to such a
use. Of course, that is the most pain-
less method of putting one to death.
There is a sensation of a moment
only—us quick as the bat of an eye.
But In that second there is pain in-
describable. The flash comes and the
shock; It Is ten times more excruci-
ating than the feeling that results
from one's placing his hands on live
coals. It is a burning, devilish,
harrowing feeling. Imagine the quick
thrusting of 10,000 hot needle points
into the body at one time and you
may havo a faint Idea of the shock
when the current is turned on." Mr.
Edison Is opposed to capital punish-
ment, holding thatm urderers should
be locked up and put to work for life.
Indeed, he thinks this would be great-
er punishment than killing them.
An Atchison woman whipped her
son so severely that the neighbors in-
terfered. She explained that he had
broken cut glass and dishes all his
life, and she had not whipped him,
but upon returning from the barn he
fell and broke an egg, and her pa-
tience could endure no more.
When a woman does appreciate h°r
good luck In drawing a treasure and
compliments her husband, the only
effect is to arouse his suspicion.
Knows how important it b
to use a good starch. Defiancc
the best starsh
made. It doesn't stick to
the iron. It gives a beauti-
ful soft glossy stiffness to the
clothes. It will not blister
or crack the goods. ^ It sells
for less, goes farther, does
more. Ask the lady who
irons. Defiance Starch at all
grocers. _ 16 or. for 10 cenU.'
THE DEFIAflCE mm CO
OMAHA . •_ NEB.
10,000 Plants for 10c.
" e gardene and far :s are planted to M
Salter's See«ts than any other in 1
'America. Thero is reason for this. '
| We own over 6,000 acres for the pro-
uction of our warranted wecde.
order to induce you to try them, we
make you tho following unpro- i
For 18 Cant* Postpaid
1000 Kirlj, Medium and LlU Isbbaf«S,
2000 Flue Jniejr Turnips,
9000 Hlaaebhif Celery,
IOOO llleh Null* Lettuce,
1000 Splendid Onions.
1000 (Urn Luaeloua llidlthci,
1000 (llvriouil; Brilliant Flow era.
Above seven packages contain auflU 4
dent aeed to frow lo.oou plants, fur
nUhlng bushels of brilliant
flower* and lots and lota of choice
vegetables, together with our great
catalog,telling all about Flowere,
Hoses, Small Fruits, etc., all for
in stamps and this notice#
Big 140-page catalog alone, 4o.
JOHN A. SALZER SEED 00,
-k.u. La Croaaa, Wis.
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Pauls Valley Sentinel (Pauls Valley, Indian Terr.), Vol. 1, No. 50, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 2, 1905, newspaper, March 2, 1905; Pauls Valley, Indian Territory. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc110222/m1/10/: accessed April 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.