Pauls Valley Sentinel (Pauls Valley, Indian Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 3, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 6, 1905 Page: 6 of 16
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; The beauty about striking an atti-
tude Is that an attitude can't strike
It Makes You Grow.
Not tail, but well. Now spring is
here—you need it. The accumulation
of impurities must bo gotten rid of be-
fore you look well or feel good. Slm-
irons' Sarsaparilla does the work.—
makes you well and strong—and gives
you, an appetite like an ostrich.
A woman is always sure she knows
some old fashioned remedy that would
cure her husband's headache if she
could only remember what it is.—
New York Press.
Important to Mothers.
Examino carcfully every bottle of CASTOHIA,
n pafo and etiro remedy for infants and children,
and ece that it
In Ueo For Over 30 Years.
The Kind Yon Uavo Always Bought.
The funniest thing about many a
comedian is the fact that he thinks
Talking machines—Victor and Edi-
6on are the best; cash or payments, $1
weekly. Write to-day JENKINS' MUSIC
CO., KANSAS CITY, MO. 30,000 records in
stock, Mention this paper.
lie great in act as you have been in
thought. Suit the action to the word
and the word to the action—Shakes-
MI followed the
trail from Texa
On the Trait
ivith a Fish Brand iVfla brand
n 1 co e Slicker, used for
Fommeloltcker en overcoat when
—~""cold, a wind coot
when windy, a rain coat when it rained,
and for a cover at night if we got to bed,
and I will say that I have gotten mora
comfort out of your slicker than any other
one article that I ever owned."
(The name and addreaa of the writer of this
nbfoliclted letter may bo had on application.)
Wet Weather Garments for Riding, Walk*
ing, Working or Sporting.
HIGHEST AWARD WORLD'S FAIR, 1904.
A. J. TOWER CO.
Th Riga of th* Hih
Every I hou«ewl WJfloats^
over finely'* starched,
linen " and iwhltejgoodsi
Conceit la justifiable)
C ft e ru sing. Defiancf
Starch. H gives U
ness to the clothef
and [does not:rot1
[them. It is absoj
iutely pure. It 14
the most economical!
because It goes
farthest, does more,
and costs less than
Others. To be had of all
grocers at 16 oz.
THE defiance STARCH CO,
PROGRESS SLOW IN TURKEY.
Electricity Has Not Been Welcomed
in the Sultan's Domains.
Among other curious features which
make Turkey an anomaly in Europe
and among modern governments is
the ban against electricity in the do-
minions of the sultan. There are no
<;<ectric lights, yet there are gas
plants; there are no telephones, yet
the Turks utilize the telegraph, and
the first electric railway is to be
lmilt, although steam roads are no
longer a novelty. It will not be long,
however, before this barrier to prog-
ress will be removed, for, according
to United States Consul R&vndal,
plans for an electric railway and for
electric lighting at Damascus are un-
der serious consideration. That such
a project should be taken up in this,
the oldest surviving city in history,
indicates that Turkey is about to keep
step, in this respect at least, with the
modern world. High government offi
cials are interested in the Damascus
lighting undertaking, for which $2G0,-
000 is to be raised. Ahmed Izzet
Papha, second secretary to the sultan,
and his brother, Mustafa Bey, have
both promised to take stock, as has
also the council of the province. If
this should prove the entering wedge,
which it seems, there is a field for
the immediate attention of American
electrical engineers, manufacturers
Flick's Time of Surprise.
"Of the many things that have
taken place during my baseball
career, I think the one that has most
tforcibly impressed itself upon my
memory is the fact that I subbed few
Larry at second base last season,"
pays Elmer Flick, the Cleveland ball
tosser. "When Armour told me to
go out to second and see how well I
could do, I never felt queerer in my
life. A most peculiar feeling went
over me. I thought to myself. 'Here
I am, going out to take the place of
the greatest second baseman in the
business—me, a man that has never
played second base and has not put
the ball on a runner since the days
I used to catch about the lots.' Well,
I went out, and, as you know, I played
second base for a week without mak-
ing an error. My, but I felt tunny. In
fact, I used to laugh to myself out
there around second to think that I,
who had been playing the outfield for
seven years, was actually playing
second base without a moment's
warning. I used to pinch myself oc-
casionally to see if I were really
Judge Bishop and Gen. Butior.
During a session of the superior
court, at East Cambridge, Mass., when
Jucge Robert R. Bishop was on the
bench, a case was called in which a
back-country farmer appeared as wit-
ness. Whilo giving his testimony the
question of dates camc up.
"It happened in 1882," said the wit-
"Are you sure it was that year."
asked the counsel.
"Dead sure." said the witness.
"Will you tell the court why you
are so certain about the year?" asked
"Well," drawled the witness, "I
know, because it was the year Ben
Butler defeated Rob Bishop for gov.
AND CONSIDER THE
An optical convention will be held
In London the latter part of May,
under the presidency of Dr. R. T.
Glazebrook, F. R. S. The object of
the convention is to bring into co-
operation men interested in optical
matters. A sub-committee has been
appointed to consider the subjects of
papers on optical questions which
should be brought before the conven-
tion, and suggestions as to subjects
for discussion will be welcomed. It
has been decided to organize an exhi-
bition, of a scientific character, of in-
struments manufactured in this coun-
try. England, with a view to show the
progress recently made, and to stimu-
late further efforts.
That In addressing Mrs. Pinkham you
fcre confiding your private ills"to a woman
— a woman whose experience with wo-
man's diseases covers a great many years.
Yon cin talk freely to a woman when it
is revolting to relate your private troubles
to a man—besides a man does not under-
stand—simply because he is a man.
Many women suffer in silence and drift along
from bad to worse, knowing full well that they
ought to have immediate assistance, but a natural
modesty impels tham to shrink from exposing them-
selves to the questions and probably examinations of
even their family physician. It is unnecessary.
Without money or price you can consult a woman
whose knowledge from actual experience is great.
Mrs. Pinkham's Standing Invitation:
Women suffering from any form of female weak-
ness are invited to promptly communicate with Mrs.
Pinkham at Lynn, Mass. All letters are received,
opened, read and answered by women only. A /
woman can freely talk of her private illness to a 'a
woman; thus has beett established the eternal
confidence between Mrs. Pinkham and the women
of America which has never been broken. Out
of the vast volume of experience which she
has to draw from, it is more than possible
that she has gained the very knowledge
that will help your case. She asks noth-
ingin return except your good-will.and her
advice has relieved thousands. Surely any
woman, rich or poor, is very foolijfi if she
does not take advantage of this generous
offer of assistance. — Lydia E. Pinkham
Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass.
Following we publish two let-
ters from n woman who accep-
ted this invitation. Note the
" Dear Mrs. Pinkham:—
" For eight years I have suffered something
terrible every month with my periods. The
pains are excruciating and I cai hardly stand
them. My doctor says I have ovarian and
womb trouble, and I must go through an op-
eration if I want to get well. I do not want
to submit to it if I can possibly help it.
Please tell me what to do. I hopo you can
relieve me.'"-Mrs. Mary Dimmiek, 59th and E.
Capitol St-*., Benning P.O., Washington,D.C.
' Dear Mrs. Pinkham;—
" After following carefully your adrire,
and taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound, I am very anxious to send you
my testimonial, that others may know their
valueand what you havo djno for me.
" As you know, I you that my doctor
said I must have an operation or I could not
live. I then wrote you, telling you my ail-
ments. I followed your advice and am en-
tirely well. I can walk miles without an
ache or a pain, and I owe my life to you and
to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
I wish every suffering woman would read
this testimonial and realize the valuo of writ-
ing to you and your remedy."—Mrs. Mar/
Dimmiek, 59th and E. Capitol Streets, Ben-
ninfl P. O., Washington, D. C.
When a medicine has been successful
in restoring to health so many women
whose testimony is so unquestionable,
you cannot well say, without trying it,
" I do not believe it will help me." If
you are ill, don't hesitate to get a bot-
tle of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound at once, and write Mrs. Pink-
ham, Lynn. Mass., for special advice-"
it is free and always helpful.
CHILD Can Use the QUICK ME
I perfect safety— it's proof against forsretfulness. Ignorance, hired girls—the Insurance
Companies have tested it to their full satisfaction every way they could think of.
Quick Meal is simplicity itself—no wearing parts—nothing to doe or get out
of order—nothing to burnout. It is marie from heavy sheet steel and brass*
and will last almost a life/itne—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
for you never have to wait, even a minute, for your fire—It'salways
piping hot, but your kitchen is cool, for the heat is under the kettles,
where it ought to be. And there are no kindlings—no ashes—no
dirt -no bother-just convenience, economy nnd sttfety. and your
dishes done and the kitchen cleaned up before you know It. The
Quick Meal is a city convenience you can have and ought to
have. If your dealer doesn't carry It—ask us—we'll sell you.
WOULD YOIT I IK F A rilKSKNTJ—We will send yon something vnrful—aotne-
thing you'll like if you'll simply tell ua your dealer's name and aay whether
he carrics tjuick Aleal. Sign your name plainly ao it will reach you safely.
Ringen Stove Co. Dit., Makers, 6th Street. St.Louit, Mo.
| TRADB B1AUK
$20 (o $40
Clark, Kimball, Chii
-Highest crade Estcy,
Mason & Hamlin, Story &
Chicago Cottage, slightly used,
fuaranteed like new; speciul descriptions and
prices for the asking. Write to-day.
JENKINS' MUSIC HOUSE, KANSAS CITY, MO.
When writing mention this paper.
. . PLANS Mil CATALOGUE
<HE MURRAY COMPANY. DALLAS, TEXAS.
Free Grant Lands
During the months of March and April, therai
frill be excursions on the various lines of rati*
way to the Canadian West.
llnndreds of thousands of acres of the bertl
Wheut nnd Grazing Lands on the Continent]
free to the settler.
Adjoining lands may bb purchased from rail,
way and land companies at reasonable prices.
For information as to route, cost of transport
tailon etc.. apply to Superintendent ot Immi.!
gration, Ottawa. Canada, or to authorized CanJ
adlan Government Agent—J. R. Crawford, No,
125 W. Ninth Street, Kansas City, Missouri.
NEW PENSION LAWS
appll *™anbjc^oi£>. U * m
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Pauls Valley Sentinel (Pauls Valley, Indian Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 3, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 6, 1905, newspaper, April 6, 1905; Pauls Valley, Indian Territory. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc110232/m1/6/: accessed March 21, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.