The Gate Valley Star (Gate, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 23, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 28, 1919 Page: 4 of 8
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THE VALLEY STAR, GATE. OKLAHOMA
Miss Kelly Tells How Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Newark, N. J.—"For about threa
years 1 suffered from nervous break-
down and got bo
weak I coula hardly
stand, and had head-
aches every day. I
* tried everything I
' could think of and
was under a phy-
sician's care for two
years. A Kir' friend
nad used Lydia E.
| tal>h- Compound and
she told m* about
J It From the first
I day I took It I began
to feel better and
*now I am well and
" able to do most any
kind of work. I
have been recom-
mending the Com-
pound ever since and give you my per-
mission to publish this letter."—Miss
Flo Kelly, 476 So. 14th St, Newark,
The reason this famous root and herb
remedy, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound, was so successful in Miss
Kelly's case was because it went to the
root of her trouble, n*tored her to a
normal healthy condition and as a result
her nervousness disappeared.
You Do More Work,
You are more ambitious and you get mora
enjoyment out of everything when your
blood is in good condition. Impurities In
the blood have a very depressing effect on
the system, causing weakness, laziness,
nervousness and sickness.
UROVIi'S TASTELESS Chill TONIC
restores Energy and Vitality by Purifying
and Enriching the Blood. When you feel
Its strengthening, invigorating effect, see
how it brings color to the chceks and how
It improves the appetite, you will then
appreciate its true tonic value.
GROVE S TASTELESS Chill TONIC
Is not a patent medicine, it is simply
IRON and QUININE suspended in Syrup.
So pleasant even children like It. The
blood needs Quinine to Purify it and IRON
to Enrich it. These reliable tonic prop-
erties never fail to drive out impurities in
The Strength-Creotlng Power of GROVE'S
TASTELESS Chill TONIC has made it
the favorite tonic in thousands of homes.
More thun thirty-five years ago, folks
would ride a long distance to get GROVE'S
TASTELESS Chill TONIC when a
member of their family had Malaria or
needed a body-buiiding, strength-giving
tonic. The formula is just the same to-
day, and you can get it from any drug
store. 60c per bottle.
"IIow about the people who have
Just moved In next door?"
"They seem to be fairly well off. I
should call them a fifty record fam-
"What do you mean?"
"I was referring to their supply of
canned music." — Birmingham Age-
Lift off Corns!
Doesn't hurt a bit and Freezone
costs only a few cents.
OKLAHOMA STATE NEWS
NHADOWI OF (OMINU BVENTt
Rept. 8-6. Altus Fulr.
H-II, Ilii||n Fair.
Oct. 711. Ada Fair.
P'l't 11-13. Paula Valley Fair.
Sapt. W-12. lawton Fair.
Rppt. 1(M2. Thomu F lr.
K««pt. 10-1S, Duncan Fair.
s'I't. 10-13. Hullftt Fair.
10-13, Ai m he Fulr.
B*pt. 10--o, EU City Fair.
S.ipt. 10-1.1, Kl Reno Fair.
H«pt. 11-13, WutonKa Fair.
Sept. 11-13, KUkI«-i Fair.
11-13. Madill Fair.
K«-pi. 12-14. Tlahomlnso Fair.
Kept. 15-18, Slmwn.-.- Fair.
Hrpt. I1-1JI, (jutlirlf Fair.
B-t I6-1S, I'awnee Fair.
Hept. 16-20, l>«-wcy Fair.
Sept. 17-21, Vinita Fulr.
Sept. 20-27. OklHlioma State Fair.
Sept. 24 27. Wagoner Fair.
Srpt. 2#-Oct. P. MuxkiiKeu Free Fair.
Oct. 1-4, Nowata Fair. i
Oct. 27-2V. VV'iiukoiiilii Fair.
With your fingers! You can lift off
any hard corn, soft corn, or corn be-
tween the toes, and the hard skin cal-
luses from bottom of feet.
A tiny bottle of "Freexone" costs
little at any drug store; apply a few
drops upon the corn or callus. In-
fttnntly It stops hurting, then shortly
you lift that bothersome corn or callus
Vght off, root and all, without one bit
of pain or soreness. Truly 1 No hum-
Any man can work when he feels
like It. The successful man works
whether lie feels like It or not.
Many a man who claims to be dis-
creet Is only a coward.
| Rests. Refreshes, Seethe*,
. Heals—Keep your Eyet
I Strong and Healthy. If
' theyl Ire, Smart. Itch, or
' Burn, if Sore, Irritated,
.WW.. Intlamed or Granulated,
uae Murine often. Safe for Infant or Adult
At all Druggists. Write for Free Eye Book.
Aftar rescuing five little girls at a
picnic party, E. T. McNeal was drowned
Enid bonds to the amount of f915,-
000 approved In a recent election, were
placed on the market August 20.
Q. L. Box, the first Oklahoma sol-
dier wounded in the great war. has
been mustered out and is expected to
arrive at his home in Altus soon.
A warehouse near Miami containing
containing $8,000 worth of hay was
Htruck by lightning and burned to the
Combined shock from a high tension
electric wire and a thirty foot tail
caused the death of A. L. Richards, a
lineman, at a hospital In Enid.
The mayor and board of city com-
missioners of Miami voted to purchase
a carload of army hams and bacon to
sell to the city of Miami and the min-
Boll weevil Is reported more numer-
ous and active In the southeastern and
south central portions of the state, in
the weekly crop report issued by the
James H. Black, farmer 36 years old.
was shot and instantly killed by his
father-In law, Samuel Robinson, near
Moffett. The shooting was the cul
initiation of a family quarrel.
Fire of unknown origen totally de-
stroyed the plant of Black, Sivails &
Bryson. tank builders, at Healdton.
Approximate estimates place the loss
at between $160,000 and $200,000.
Mayor Freeman of Ardmore has
requisitioned the commandant at Jef-
ferson Barracks. St. I,ouls, Missouri,
for a car of foodstuffs to bo sold at
government prices to Ardmore and
Carter county consumers.
Charles C. Smith, an attorney of
Guthrie, was appointed by Governor
Robertson to be a member of the
board of regents for the Colored Agri-
cultural and Normal I'nlversity at
Langston. He succeeds C. II. Camp-
bell, who resigned.
J. W. Twist, farmer, residing three
miles north of Tulsa was gored to
death by an infuriated Holsteln bull.
Twist was attempting to drive the ani-
mal into a barn when it turned upon
him, running him down. One horn
entered the right side and the other
tore a great hole in the left side just
above the heart.
The third charge growing out of the
failure of the Logan County State
hank, at Guthrie, was filed against R.
J. Conaway. when a warrant was
sworn out by County Attorney Fred
Greene, chancing Conaway with accept-
ing ttlie deposit of county funds at the
bank when he. as president, knew the
Institution to be Insolvent.
Asking damages In the sum of $2,000
for each child and $3,000 for itself,
Mrs. Monta Mooney has filed suit in
the district court of Mlajpi against the
I'nderwriters Land Company for the
death of her husband lu one of the
company's mines. She has eleven
children ranging from four months to
twenty six years. The total amount
unkt'd Is ItMH.
Due to the dynamiting of creeks
and rivers in that section and killing
of the fish, and also their poisoning,
citizens of McCurtain county have
subscribed a fund for the reward for
arrest and conviction of the parties
doing these deeds. The state is co-
operating and offers $100 reward.
According to the books of the
state treasurer there was $7,044,233.37
on hand when Mr. Leeoraft took office
January lilt. Hmi that time
there has been deposited $24,118,547
and warrants Issued for $16,771,229.
leaving a balance of $9,115,673. a gain
of more than two millions of dollars
in six months.
Fear that the state would soon ha
off a cash basis was dispelled today
by Frank Carter, state auditor, who
said sufficient money had been col-
lected In delinquent taxes. In many
Instances due since 1916. that present
Indications are that the treaaury de-
partment would continue to have the
money to meet warrants for the bal
ance of the year. According to Car-
ter. more than $400,000 has been col-
lected In delinquent taxes within a
COULD HAVE BEEN WORSE
Hostess Saw Reason for Thankfulness
In View Set Forth by Her
Out on the east side the other aft-
ernoon a group of women were having
■ porch party. Now, all except one
wire married, and the married ones
constantly talked to the one young
spinster on the subject of getting mar-
ried. They even went so far us to
suggest some candidates for her hand.
And of one the young woman said. "Oh,
he wouldn't do. He's been married,
rnd I've not yet reached that stage
where I have to talje a widower."
Abso'.ute silence followed that re-
mark. With a wild start the girl real-
ized that three of the women present,
including the hostess, were second
wives. She was Just beginning to reach
the most painful stage of embarrass-
ment. when the hostess laughed easily,
and tried to utter a remark that would
put everybody at ease. "Thank good-
ness y^u haven't," she said. "Other-
wise you might be In my shoes and I
In yours."—Indianapolis News.
Old, But Ever New
A preacher at the close of his ser-
mon said: "Let ull In the house who
are paying their debts stand up." Pres-
ently every man, woman and child,
with one exception, rose to their feet
The preacher seated them and said:
"Now every man not paying his
debts stand up." The exception, a
careworn, hungry-looking individual,
clothed In his last summer's suit, slow-
ly assumed a perpendicular position.
"How Is It, my friend," asked the
minister, "you are the only mau not
able to meet his obligations?"
"I run a newspaper," be answered,
"and the bretliern here who stood up
are my subscribers, and—"
"Let us pray," exclaimed the minis-
All In sealed
not enough to make
Jlmson had heard news about .Ton-
son that pained and grieved him.
When he met Jonson he demanded:
"What's this I hear about you nnd
your wife having trouble? Before
you were married you told me you
would go to the ends of the earth to-
"Yes," said Jonson. and there wns a
great weariness In his voice; "hut I
didn't know she wanted to go there hi
a taxi."—Boston Tost.
"Is there any osculation permitted
to he Indulged In at this party?"
"No; only soft drinks allowed."
She—That son of ours does nothing
but spend money.
He—Oh. yes. he does me.
WRIGLEYS good, we
must KEEP It good until
you set it.
Hence the sealed package
preserving the delicious con-
tents—the beneficial goody.
The Flavor Lasts
Have a Party for Him.
Howell—My boy was born on elec-
powell—That Is a real campnlgu
Every time the telephone gets those
metered rates, It Is Interrupted.
A successful man keeps his eyes nnd
ears wide open and his mouth closed,
It's toasted to in-
crease the good,
of the Kentucky
A regular man's
smoke and deli-
© /O Guaranteed bjr
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Stevens, Arthur J. The Gate Valley Star (Gate, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 23, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 28, 1919, newspaper, August 28, 1919; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc165233/m1/4/: accessed January 23, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.