Garber Sentinel. (Garber, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 52, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 20, 1904 Page: 2 of 8
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IN GREAT DISTRESS
VCMfTlMG SPELLS LCf.G RESID-
ED E.fcP.f EFFCKT TO
Ur*. E-«ki Bccaw So Weak £-e
T"flic* i-t Ha*c C e3 U:
For Or. m iird Pim Piut.
*6eSCe I.'o-toL ft
If Aft maa
S..US14. Fin of lie
tork, uc 1
lO tW w.'tt Ckf
A 4*. USJtl to del*-
1 bU ftu.a eteit
wl to* feel,
boat, doi^ng th*c-rt lie oei*or£ of
rock* till j; last it to so near that
I coali dlfticgiiih ti* goliea locks
a=<! rtlte. *et fa<* of tie rower. Poor
firi. ste ioved hia cetprte tii *:e±e-i
career, and I cotH not wit admire the
ieToaon of the nzfonusate
l_eh*citr «f :
belong to a on-
•T>r. I tid Kenned▼ •
.2 -c Bost ^ersistezt stxik- u-mmm i^rtn«mti. ^ivtrian.y.t. b* mo^
Lore may laugh at bolt* but a polk
Jtea Jr c*r ore ere«, tic'.an never does.
as rtiug. A-. irarrats. 5oc-
Wtnslow* Soothing fUrrnp.
bt L±.l 4JL
at/ ■ ex #
-S tit fc-£M IOUovulc
attacks, frmalir i be-
t W ttat I lu to S'.re
I fct.gifcC OL.)
"The ihiill *a«
rage acj vexation at being cieatej by
hi* own daogiter, and as the skiff
shot oat, Chatlern. or rather Gaston,
ttcod op and *ared him an ironic
adietL Eta stood by iu side, the
tear* streaming down her face. Bat
thejr were tears of Joy.
"We watched thex till the boat was
a mere speck on the bosom of the
ocean. That was the last I tare ever
seen of my 'twin brother." Like Bar-
ki*. "he went oat with, the tide.'"—
Henry Q. Harrison in Chicago Jaur
A voaaaa haj- a !m of faith in her ?.
imtaiuam—after a thing ha* come 10
pa^a. There is nothing so bad as not to
i>e good for something.
T*>z'*r* say tr.it as soon a* a cos- "
' p "lane# St*rr-h it Is Binder." The richest
tber eld jna. Tycit; .- <n the market at straight .v.
reliable. You pay 10c lor cigan
not too good. Lewis' Factory, Peoria. 111.
> to sell thra any . :aer com juuitrcu
starch- It csn be used cold or Alwavs r>
"Law ja:<uary I read a boot Dr. Wil-
Kaaui Pina 1 -;.u tor Pai* J'eo;.,* Lb j
oi,e of tbe Chicago daily paper* a^ j
boagjit a to* ate began to u*t tnem.
Af.tr I had used ha.( a box ! found !
thai I could keep on my stomach tie
tcod I ate. 1 a* etcn .raged t>y tnu
an-; kept on u*i£g the pills for four
months. At the end ol that time the
vomiting speii* bad ceased altogether
•11J my weig:.i went up to 142 pounds
and is (till growing.
I tbmy: I - jre.> .. . .:d bare died If
It bad do! been lor L r. Williams Pink
Ptils. lor I sometimes vomited clear
blood, and for three or four day* at *
time i could not eat a bite of any-
thing One doctor said 1 bad chronic
inflammation of the stomach, and an-
other said my difficulty was s cancer,
but none ol tbelr medicines did me
say good at all. Finally 1 concluded
'bat i did not have blood enougb to
dite-1 my food, and I began tbe treat-
ment that has cured me. I can eat
anytblns; now. and hare strength for
all kinds of work. I always keep Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills on band, and I
recommend them to my friend* be-
cause 1 know tbey cur* d me."
Or. Williams' i'ink Pills agree with
tbe mo*t delicate stomachs and
strengthen the digestive organs until
they do their work perfectly. They
are sold by all druggists.
py ffHixY- 0. £A£D£csvr
Pension* for Australian Orphans.
JJvery child In Australia not sup-
ported by parents receives a govern-
ment pension for support until he Is
14 years old, liencc there are no or-
Many Children Are 3lckfy.
Mother (iray's.Swoet Powders for Children,
used by Mother Gray, a nurse In Children *
Home, Now York, euro Summer Complaint,
Teething Disorders aiel Destroy Worms. At
all Druggists', iV. Sample mailed FULL.
Address Allen S. Olti ted, Iai liuy, N. Y.
Sample of Red Tape,
There are no fewer than thirty four
volumes of regulations concerning the
Indian army, amounting to C000 close-
ly printed pageR.
A GREAT INSTITUTION.
It in unusual t 111 1 singlelustlto-ion In a
city of i\(a*i iM-ofili; will overshadow la im-
portance every l/.l.O. ililclest. but sucu IS
the ease Witn the American School of
Osteopathy, and A. T. bt 11 Infirmary at
A stranger in Klrksvil 0 is Immcdiat ly
impressed with tin; idea that the tow 1 is
•■'•tallied by this I ,st tution, in fact,
Kirksriilc Ikui been in de what it U to-day
by Dr. Still nnd his farnoos Bchoil and
1'iflrmary. It is the largest patr •nized un-
eri I ,w>-1 fnstilutiou of its gind iu the
i>r. Still's schoole ,r lis over TOdstudents
y'^irly and eieii student is required to at-
te'id four terms of five months eae 1 before
completing tliecour-veuf study I ho e ,ir«t
°V"' - «*> 1 rraduites and they are jirac-
ticin"ln every s'.a e and territory or the
t'nioi About two-thirds of t':e state*
have passed special iaws legaJizlng fie
This school teai h'-s every branch taught
in mod leal c lieges except .Iruim" and
osteopathy I, substituted for that. Ko
thomutrh Is the tea- hlng 111 anatomy that
over one h imlre l human bodies are dis-
secte<l vearly by the students
At toe Infirmary, patients from every
part of the country and with almost every
fonn of diseaso are constantly under treat-
m'.-iiU For the [>3st fifteen y rars almost
every train coming to Kirksvllle has
brought some n.-w suff ror hoping to find re-
lief by tbe science of Oltnopatbv. Hv the
thousands who have le' the institution
*fi/' tit.-<l bv thetre.'itmt the science ha*
Uj"« heralde<l to the world as a safe and
rational method of e ,re. Several years airo
a free clinic was established hi connection
with the practice department of the school
and this is still In operation. Hundred* of
thn T ortby j"Kir, who are unable to pay for
treatment, are treated ev.-ry afternoon by
the senior studeuts Ir>of charge.
Queer Police Force.
The policemen In Haytl are paid by
results. They get capitation fees for
all the arrest* they make. As they
come from the worst class of the pop-
ulation and are under no discipline
It follows that a man Is very liable to
be arrested In Hajtl unless he la
willing to pay the policeman more
than the capitation fee. As this fee I*
only 15 cents, the price of freedom la
"Ab«xjt five year* ago I was staying t
fn a iitUe town on the Pacific coast,
PafHy tor health and partly for pieas-
tre. and it wax there I first made the
acquaintance of Tom Chatlern. Tom
was a great favorite In the neighbor-
hood. a* his face, form and minners
wtre Irreproachable, and we non be-
came fast friend*. We were called
the twins by the wits of the town, for
we were Inseparable, atd many a lone-
ly night we spent together, camped on
the hillside under tbe twinkling stars.
But Tom had a buried past, and no j
matter how jovial he was he would
never epeak of his early iife, so 1
concluded he had suffered some bitter
dlsap" "InUnent and bad burled him-
self away from civilization In the rude
but hospitable west.
"He was, like many others, very
susceptible to female charms, and was
— or was reputed to be—In love with
Eva Llston, tbe daughter of the BberlfT
of the county, one of the greatest of
tbief hunters known, but his daughter
was bis opposite In every way, and
*as the fairest and sweetest girl on
the shores of the Pacific.
'One morning I shouldered ;ny rIGe
and sauntered down the principal
street of tbe town, on my way to seek
Chatlern, who was to accompany me
on a day's shooting. I had not pro-
ceeded far before I met the object of
my search, who rushed up and said,
"1 can't go to-day, Jim. I have re-
ceived some news about family affairs
that has staggered me completely. I'm
awfully sorry, but I really don't feel
fit to go out. Good-by and a pleasant
"I watched his retreating form as \
he dashed up the street, and then |
slowly paced along wondering what
could disturb a man usually so cool
and confident, but I soon gave up sur-
mising and started for the bills Intend-
ing to make the best of a bad mat-
ter and spend as good a day as pos-
"It was a singularly unlucky day,
for I could not get within range of
anything large, so with a curse at my
ill luck I made tracks for the town
early In the evening. I did not tell
you that the town was situated on a
rocky coast, whose shores were pre-
cipitous and dangerous In the extreme,
especially near the town; In fact, no
vessel save skiffs and small boats dare
run the gauntlet into the little' shel-
tered bay Inside the breakers.
"As I approached the town I felt
below. I rushed up breathless and
taw them gaxing Into the roaring sea
hundreds of feet below, straining their
eye* to catch a glimpse of some object
" 'He has escaped!' roared a big,
burly man whom I recognized as the
sheriff; 'but, by heaven, he shall never
leave there alive! Would a revolver
reach him, I wonder?' and, throwing
himself down, he crept to the edge
of the cl ff and fired several shots to-
ward the sea.
" 'Missed!' he growled as be wiped
GOVERNMENT AS A BREEDER.
Department cf Agriculture to Rase
^Fowls and Domestic Animals.
The government is going into the
, horse-breeding business. Plans are
j now under consideration by the de-
1 l«artment of agriculture for the ex-
penditure of the $25,000 appropriated
by the last congress for the purpose
, of breeding domestic animals and
fowls. Especial attention, it is under-
, ttood, will be given to the raising of
1 borses, both for cavalry and carriage
purposes and preparations to this end
are being made at the Fort Collins
experiment station, in Colorado.
At other stations in various parts of
; the United States experiments will be
conducted with full-blooded chickens,
cows, sheep and hogs, and Secretary
Wilson is determined that the limit
of excellence in each class shall be
reached. The progress of the experi-
ment is being watched with interest
by breeders and cattlemen throughout
The sheriff's daughter.
a little sheepish at returning so
early, and empty-handed to boot; so
I determined to take a stroll by the
shore until night fell, when I could slip
unnoticed home. I struck down by
the shore road, but soon quickened my
pace, for I observed a crowd running
In the direction of the Black Rocks,
the most dangerous point on the whole
coast, and I Immediately concluded
thai some wayfarer had fallen over
the rocks and was daubed to pieces
tbe clay off his trousers; 'and worse
luck, the tide Is running out. I hope
he'll remain here until it comes in
again, as it will save us the trouble
of finishing him. Hello, Mr. Hard-
ing!' addressing me, 'are you here?'
"I asked tbe meaning of all the ex-
citement, and as I spoke the crowd
gazed curiously at me, and some of
them audibly remarked that I had
been fooled, too.
" 'Well, it means that your twin
brother, as he was called. Is not Mr.
Chatlern, but Jake Gaston, the most
bloodthirsty and relentless villain in
the states. You needn't look alarmed.
I don't blame you, as I know you never
suspected him—neither did I. for he
has been hiding here for *e->rs. He
dispatched a message down .1 .e coast
this morning to send a ve I up, for
he smelled a rat; but we were too
quick and made a raid on the house.
Confound the fellow! He slipped
through our fingers like an eel and
made for the coast. Finding himself j
closely pressed, he went down these :
rocks like a monkey, and now sits '
below out of reach awaiting the vessel. 1
By heaven! there she is and he sig-
nals her!' and he pointed to a schoon- '
er that swept around the point under |
sail and anchored half a mile from j
"The excitement was now intense,
and bets were freely taken about the
result. They of the schooner saw
that tbey dare not approach nearer to
the shore, and were evidently afraid
to Bend a boat through such a treach-
"The sheriff danced with glee at
their discomfiture, and, turning to me,
" 'Would you oblige me with your
rifle, Mr. Harding, as my revolver can
not reach him? 1 have Instructions to
take his body, alive or dead.'
"I politely declined to part with my
rifle for such a purpose, much to his
astonishment, as Chatlern had never
wronged ine and I had no wish to as
slst at bis death.
"When matters were at a deadlock
a skiff shot out from the coast, describ-
ing a crescent, spoke to the schoon-
er, and skimmed In to the rescue of
iho prisoner. All eyes were turned on
the fragile boat, and as It drew near
to the rock* below I saw, with horror,
that the occupant was the sheriff's
"Nearer and nearer crept the little
The Road to Succes*.
, "The world Is overfull to-day,"
, Said the discouraged man;
sure I can'i ee any war
My destiny to plan;
Pictures are all painted now,
J songs have all been sung,
j There's not a mission left. I vow,
For hand or brain or tongue."
"VU make a mighty bid for fame!"
**f Bald the persistent man:
oJ Palnt a Picture and my name
Shall future ajres scan.
And while I work I'll sing* a song
Of rollicking good cheer
To help the lagging ones along
And keep my soul from fear."
His picture hung on castle walls.
Fame knew him for her son:
His song was sung in stately hall a
Twas earnest labor won
And if you want to mov the world.
Make no abject appeal.
But with your strength against It hurl
Put shoulder to the wheel.
Refused His Own Medicine.
A noted surgeon of this city was re
cently attacked by appendicitis. This
surgeon performed last year 500 oper-
ations and lost but two, but when he
was told that he had to be operated
upon he objected, although the oper-
ators were also noted surgeons and
"Not on your life," said the patient.
Urging was of no avail, and finally
remedies unaccompanied by the knife
The surgeon was sick some weeks,
but he finally recovered, and only re-
cently has been chronicled as having
performed an operation for the dis-
ease with which he, too, was afflicted,
and for which he would not undergo
a siege at fellow professionals' hands.
Things of Birth.
Last fall Daniel J. Sully, the de-
throned cotton king, was down South
making a personal Inspection of the
condition of the cotton crop.
He traveled quite a little and visited
one plantation after another. Driving
along the road with a planter one
afternoon, Mr. Sully noticed a swarm
of negro children playing. They had
sufficient clothing on them, but not
one wore shoes. Mr. Sully then re-
"I thought everyone was getting
rich down here on thirteen cent cot-
ton. Now, not one of those children
has shoes on. Do they always go
"Yes," said the planter, "they were
all born that way."
Would Display a Star.
Representative Charles F. Landls,
cf Indiana, one evening sought rest at
a rural Inn the proprietor of which
was opposed to him politically. While
seated on the veranda a star fell and
elicited from the landlord's wife this
comment, "Another soul has gone to
"Madam," asked the statesman
good-naturedly, "will a star fall at my
death and Indicate that I. too, have
gore to heaven?"
"Mr. Landis," said the woman
haughtily, "to make room for such a
tip man as you In heaven a star must
fall."—New York Herald.
Tbe model playground at the world's
fair Is attracting a great deal of at-
tention. Every day one may see Span-
ish. Polish, Japanese, Chinese, Turk-
ish, Eskimos and American children
playing side by side In the sand piles
and other attractions offered the
meet ceremony often Young devices in old bodies are like
a live coal falling on a cake of ice.
Many women are denied the happiness of
children through derangement of the genera-
tive organs. Mrs. Beyer advises women to use
Lydia E. r'mkham s Vegetable Compound.
"Deab Mns. Pixkiiax: I suffered with stomach complaint for
years, got so bad that I could not carry my children but five months
then would have a miscarriage. The last time I became pregnant my
husband got me to take Lydia E. Pinkliam's Vegetable Coninoun I
After taking the first bottle I was relieved of the sickness of stomach!
tesrn U teel better m every , conti„ue(i ^
enabled to carry my baby to maturity. I now have a nice baby girL
Z Pan 1 eV\r C°Uld U'fore" 1 Iike a newS
man. Msa. *iu^k Lzyer, 22 S. Second St., Meriden, Conn.
Another case which proves that no other medicine
in the world accomplishes the same results as
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
I-ear Mns. Pink ham :— I was married
for five years and gave birth to two pre-
mature children. After that I took
Lydia E. Pinkliam's Vegetable Com-
pound, and it changed me from a weak,
nervous woman to a strong, happy and
Lealthy wife within seven months. With-
in two years a lovely little girl was born,
who is the pride and joy of my household.
If every woman who is cured feels as
grateful and happy as I do, you must
have a host of friends, for ever}' day I
bless you for the light, health and happi-
■ ness Lydia E. Pinkliam's Vegetable
Compound hag brought to my home. Sincerely yours, Mrs. Mas
P. Wharry, Hat 31, The Norman, Milwaukee, Wis."
Actual sterility in woman is very rare. If anv woman thir'ts
she is sterile let her write to Mrs. Pinkl.an, at Lynn, Mass., whose
advice is given free to aU would-bo and expectant mothers.
^^ '' cannot forthwith produce the original «n,i .i
AhljUy 0 viU |ToT« tbr •IgoatupM of
_ Lydiu Ji. l'iu*huLu iled. Co., Lynn,
NO MONEY TILL CURED. 27 TEARS ESTI81 its-n
«/c^08Pc.!,C!n£'Ir*.f.V"/*iV."c? w0' "ouh 7h Di""" ° '
Bur mild ir.thod, ten. pi" t ci. l ti" .. l!SS'«V "" "1°JS"",S b'
_DKS, THORN fOB & MINOR,
The Immense Sale of
HAMS AND BREAKFAST BACON
is a sufficient guarantee
of their superior quality
CHA8. WOLFF PACKING CO.
llMt Cough Sjrru
When Aniwerlng Advertisements
Kindly Mention This Paper.
CURES catarrh of the stomach.
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Peters, S. H. Garber Sentinel. (Garber, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 52, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 20, 1904, newspaper, October 20, 1904; Garber, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc143618/m1/2/: accessed March 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.