The Herald-Sentinel. (Cordell, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 27, 1913 Page: 2 of 8
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V NEARLY DEAD
Timely Advice of Mother Relieve!
Terrible Suffering of Daughter,
and Possibly Prevents an
Ready, Ky.—In the following advices
from Oils place, Mrs. Laura Bratcher
nays: was not able to do anything
for nearly six months, and was down
In bed for three months.
j cannot tell you how I suffered
with my head, and with nervousness
iind womanly troubles.
Our family doctor told my husband
he could not do me nny good, and he
had to give it up. We tried another
doctor, but he did not help me.
At Inst my mother advised m® to
take ('Rrdul. the woman's tonic. I
thought it was no use, for 1 was nearly
dead and nothing seemed to do me
nny good, but I used eleven bottles,
and was then able to do all of my
work and my own washing.
I think Cardul is the best medicine
In the world. My weight has Increased,
and I look the picture of health.
I will always praise Cardul for what
tt has done for me."
Remember that Cardul Is a mild,
aafe remedy, composed of valuable
medicinal Ingredients, which help to
build up vitality, tone up the nerves,
and strengthen the entire womanly
In the past half century Cardul has
relieved more than a million women.
Why shouldn't It do the same for you?
Try It. It may be Just what you need.
N. BL —WrMt Chattanooga Medicine Co..
GOTCH DEFEATS BULLY IN THE KLONDIKE
White Sox Recruit Best Young-
ster of 1912 Season.
Probably U Best Player Coming tc
Itther National or America*
Leagues From Minora or Bush
Leagues—Is a Giant.
Showing How Gotch Plna an Oppon.nt With the Half Nelson and Crotch.
R, R— rm rn. •<*>*■ mcuiviin. vv.,
Ladle*'Advisory Dept., Chattanooga. Tenn., foi
Sttcial/nilrmiicni on your cue and 64p* c bwik,
''Home Treatment lor Women," tent in plain
Mandy—This writer says that col-
lege life decreases the desire of girls
Hiram—It may be that It decreases
the desire of the young fellows to
HAIR CAME OUT BY HANDFUL
58 Lewis St., Nashville, Tenn —
"About three years ago 1 had the ma-
laria fever, and when I recovered my
hair was falling out bo that the doc-
tor told me to cut It off. My hair came
out by the handful, and I had dandruff
ao that I had to scratch It out every
week, and my scalp Itched so that I
pulled my hair all down trying to
acratch it. I tried and and
but they failed to do any good
At last I tried Cutlcura Soap and Oint-
"First I combed my hair out. made
a parting on the aide and rubbed my
ncalp with the Cutlcura Ointment. The
next morning I washed with the Cutl-
cura Soap and water, and continued
until the third application gave a com-
plete cure." (Signed) Miss Nellie
M. Currln, Dec. 6, 1911.
Cutlcura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample of each
free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Addrosa
post-card "Cutlcura, Dept. L, Boston.
Not at All Inspiring.
Friend—"llow did your sermon go
off* Was the congregation Inspiring?"
Hector—"No, she snored."
GOTCH roughed It for si* months
In tho Klondike in 1901. meet-
ing all comers. He departed
from the little old farm house
south of Humboldt empty handed.
He returned with a bag of gold and
Canadian paper valued at $55,000.
His wrestling'triumphs in that Arctic
region ranged from a defeat of a
bully to a victory over the champion
grappler of the Yukon.
One of the Butler brothers, wealthy
miners, tried to persuade "Farmer"
Burns to accompany him to the Klon-
dike. Hums declined but gave Gotch
such a glowing account of the great
! fortunes to be made on the Yukon
that Gotch decided to go.
The Humboldt farmer lad was
known In the Klondike as Frank
Kennedy, one of the host of miners
washing gold dust from the sand Ho
passed a month or more as a placer
miner before opportunity knocked at
his door opening the way to an In-
The camp, fortunately for Gotch,
had a bully. This fellow was not a
wonderful wrestler, but had a habit
of Intimidating other miners by a
show of strength and bull dog cour-
age. Gotch had not been in camp
many weeks before he had a ' run
in" with the bully. Gotch rushed Into
his traducer, grabbed him around the
waist and hurled him to the ground.
Then he pinned him with a hammer-
lock until he cried for mercy.
The story of Gotch's victory over
this "bad man" caused much excite-
ment. Billy Murdock, champion
wrestler of the camp, challenged him
to a finish match. The challenge was
accepted and the whole camp turned
out to see the young stranger's finish.
The bout was held In a saloon. It
lasted Just four minutes. Murdock,
to the surprise of the miners, was
thrown heavily and pinned to the
floor in such decisive fashion as to re-
move all doubt as to who was cham-
pion wrestler of those diggings.
Gotch's fame spread to other camps
and he was challenged by two wrest-
lers named Riley and Murphy. The
matches were for *2.500, the mysteri-
ous stranger agreeing to throw both
In an hour. He accomplished the task
In half the time.
The miners and sports of Dawson
were told of the wonderful proweai
of the youngster from the "states.1
There was a wrestler in Dawson
named White who had the reputation
of being the second best in the Yukon
country. He challenged Gotch to i
finish match for 2,500. Just to adver.
Use himself and get a match with the
champion. Gotch agreed to throw
White three times in an hour.
Gotch rushed in at the call of time
and drove White to tho edge of thi
mat. White went down in a heap ane
Gotch tried for a bar arm. Whltt
darted out and then put Gotch to th«
mat with a crotch hold. Gotch wai
up Instantly, his wonderful strengtl
enabling him to break a waist hold
Then he went to the top and gained i
partial hammerlock. White spun ou'
of this dangerous grip and came t<
the top once more, the miners glvlnj
him a big hand. White hung on an<!
Gotch raised up with his antagonlsi
on his back, an exhibition o
strength that made the miners gasj
with astonishment. White threw
Gotch fo the mat, and both came tt
their feet-tn a desperate mixup
Gotch rushed in, grasped his oppo
nent by the legs, dangled him in the
air and then bore his shoulders tc
the mat for the first fall after flvi
minutes of wrestling.
Going to It aga^n Gotch rushed
White to the ropes and secured a leg
hold and the Dawson wrestler went
to the mat. Gotch fastened a double
nelson which the Dawson wrestlei
broke with difficulty. Gotch finally
pinned his man for the second fall
In eight minutes.
The miners who had laid heavy
bets on White were panic-stricken.
Gotch was not only a surprise—he
was a sensation. When White came
up wobbly for the final bout It was
plain he could not last much longer.
Gotch rushed him and when he was
about to fall from the mat, he caught
him, pulling him back, and saving
him possible Injury. White broke
many holds but finally succumbed to
his more powerful opponent in 5:06.
This match set the whole mining
region of the Yukoo talking about
Gotch. It enabled him to secure a
match for the championship of Alas
ka and the Klondike.
(Copyright, 1912, by Joaoph B. Bowles.)
William Borton, White Sox recruli
first basetaan, was the fielding and
batting "find" of the season in the
American league in 1912. No young
player coming to the younger major
league showed the ciasB of this West-
ern league product. He probably is
the best all around performer com-
ing to either the National or Ameri-
can league fresh from the minors or
the bushes. This giant lad was the
prize pick of the season in the Amer-
ican league. He Is the best hitting
player on the Chicago White Sox for
The fielding of Borton for the last
three seasons has been near the pei*
feet mark. His record for 1911 In the
Western league rested at 993 when all
the returns were footed up by the
baseball statisticians. He accepted
nearly every chance that came his
way without an error.
Borton played In 31 games in the
American league and committed only
one error. This stands as a record for
the lnflelders and outfielders who ap-
peared in 15 games.
This might be considered an acci-
dent if it was not for Borton's record
before he wore a major league uni-
form. Since he has performed as cred-,
itably in a long series of games, his
achievement shines the more bril-
There Is one thing peculiar about
Borton that led wise ones like Calla-
han and Gleason to let him go to St.
Joseph when they had him on the
pring training trip- He fail?1, t show
major league class in the spring. It
takes some time for Borton to warm
to his task. His batting eye seems de-
fective in March, but by the time the
umpires sound the signal to Play
ball!" In the spring the old judgment
of distance comes back. At any rate,
Borton admitted as much recently
when asked why he failed to show
class in the springtime.
Borton has solved a big problem for
Manager Jimmy Callahan for the new
White Sox of 1913. He has filled a
gap that was made conspicuous and
never filled acceptably after the de-
partue of Jlggs Donohue. Borton
plays with ease and bats with nerve.
He hits any kind of pitching and is a
difficult batter to "play for."
TENER FAVORS SUNDAY BALL
Bill Introduced In the Pennsylvania
Legislature Said to Have Back-
. Ing of Governor.
The Introduction at Harrisburg
of a bill to legalize Sunday baseball
in Pennsylvania discloses the fact that
strong interests are behind the meas-
ure. It is freely asserted that Gov-
ernor Tener favors tho project. The
bill was Introduced by Representative
qUIHINE AHOIRON-THE HOST
effectual general tmic
out Malaria and the Iron build* up
the Sr*"®' For Adu,ts
Chill and Fever Remedy and General
Strengthening Tonic. It is as strong:
the strongest fritter tonic, but you(do^not
taste the bitter because the ingredients
do not dissolve in themonthbutdo dis-
solve readily in the acids of he stomach.
Guaranteed by your Drnggist. We mean
RELIEVES PAH AID HEALS
AT THE SAME TIME
The TooMt Old Miahte Pr.
Antiseptic Healing OiL Pi^^Blood
Poisoning* An Surifcd
Dressing discovered fcr*® 014
R, R, Surgsoo.
OIL h^he moat wonderful
discovered for Wounds, Bnrns.CHd Sores,
Ulcers, Carbuncles, Granulated Rye Lids,
Sore Throat. Skin or Scalp Diseases and
all wounds and external diseases whether
slight or serious. Continually people are
finding new uses for this 'amou*
remedy. Guaranteed^byyour Druggist.
Wemeanit. 25c. 50c
WHY INCUBATOR CHICKS DIE ggegSSESgg
No Place to Indulge In Small Talk.
The email son of a devout Kansas
City father was visiting his grand-
parents. The sun had just come out
after a long rainy season and the
head of the family, in saying grace
at the breakfast table, gave thanks for
the bright morning and the beauti-
"Why, grandpa!" interrupted the
youngster, accustomed to a stereo-
typed form of worship and shocked at
what he considered hlB grandfather'a
Irreverence. "You must pray don t
talk to God about the weather."
SHE WA8NT 8KEPTICAL.
(fOaslps repeat everything they hear
-and a lot they don't.
Kidneys and Bladder
Contain* No Habit Forming Drugs
Why Scratch? g
"Hunt'sCure" is guar-
anteed to stop and
permanently cure that
terrible itching. It is
compounded for that
puvpoac and your money
will be promptly refunded
I if Hunt's Cure fails to cure
Itch. Eczema, l etter, King
.J Worm or any other Skin
Disease. 50c at your druggist's, or by mail
■Jlrectifhe hain't it. Manufactured only by
i B RICHARDS MEDICINE CO., Sherman, Tern
Tkc first dose often estonUhcs the InvilW,
fltvtn* mini!, buoyancy of body,
GOOD DHiESl ION,
rcfubtr bowel ti and 5dltl flesh. Price, 23 ct
B«.-t Cou^-h gym p. Tulas Good. Use
In time. Bold by Dranrtota.
3 3 V
> > te
"Mebby youse wouldn't berlieve It,
ma'am, but I come uv purty good
"Oh! I don't doubt It. Anyone can
■ee that It has never been watered "
The young man entered the presi-
dent's office and stood first on one
foot and then on the other. He
dropped'his hat, handkerchief and um-
brella. Altogether he was a highly
developed case of nervousness.
"Well, well," said the employer.
"Out with It!"
"I have come, sir," said the young
man and then began to stammer.
"Well, speak up. Have you come
to ask for the hand of my daughter
or a raise in salary?"
"If you please, sir," stammered the
young man, "it's both."—Exchange.
(SUFFERED FOR 25 YEAkS.
Mr. R. M. Fleenor, R. F. D. 39, Otter-
beln, Ind., writes: "I had been a suffer-
er from Kidney Trouble for about 25
years. I Anally got so bad that I had
to quit work, and
doctor! failed to do
me any good. I kept
getting worse all the
time, and it at last
turned to inflamma-
e tion of the Bladder,
and I had given up
| all hope, when one
day I received your
little booklet adver-
tising your pills, and
resolved to try them. I did, and took
only two boxes, and I am now Bound
and well. I regard my cure as remark-
able. I can recommend Dodd's Kidney
Pills to any one who Is suffering from
Kidney Trouble as I was." Write to Mr.
Fleenor about this wonderful remedy.
Oodd'a Kidney Pills, 50c. per box at
your dealer or Dodd'a Medicine Co.,
Buffalo, N. Y. Write for Household
Hints, also music of National Anthem
(English and German wordB) and reci-
pes for dainty dishes. All 3 sent tree.
Some men are never satisfied until
they have troubles that drive them
'How is it there's roast hare on the
menu again today?"
Waitress—Well, it ate the canary
ITCH Relieved in 30 Minute*.
Woolford's Sanitary Lotion for all kind* of
contagious itch. At Druggists. Ad*.
I It's the easiest thing In the world
to instruct another how to do things.
No Inventor has been able to pro-
duce a noiseless flat wheel as yet.
S To Women §
Do Not Delay
5 |f you ire convinced that 3
S your sickness ia because of g
S some derangement or dis- g
E ease distinctly feminine, B
S you ought at once bring g
S to your aid g
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
S It acta directly on the g
S organ* affected and tones S
5 the entire lystem. gjj
§ Ask Your PiuggUt 3
R. M. Fleenor.
Gat a Canadian Hama
In Western Canada's
Free Homestead Area
bis several New Home-
steading Districts that
afford rare opportunity
to secure 160 seres of ex-
For Qraln Growing
and Catilo Raising
tbli province bu no i«I rior*nd
tn prolltable iirtcaltnn *howe en
unbroken period ol over a quarter
of a Century.
railway' convenient; toll the verr
belt, and aoclal condition*
Vacant land* «d]a nt to TYee
Homesteads mar "SiSS
and also In tbe older district*
land* can be bon,ht at reason-
for further particulars write to
a. A. COOK.
111«. I* nun, uns em, m
Canadian Government*A*enta, or
address Superintendent of
Gov. Tener at Bat.
James Wiltbank of Philadelphia. The
political Interests that are financially
identified with the Phillies are really
its backers. The fact that Gov. Ten-
er has had so many conferences
with President Locke is said to
indicate that some plan was con
sidered before the governor's friends
invested their money in the enter-
The Toronto champions of the In-
ternational leasue will have Rochester
as tlfCir guests on their pennant-rals-
lng day, June 2. It will be something
new for Rochester players to help
haul up another team's flag, but they
expect to lend a hand with good
srt ITIH COMPAQ
"" rinsHuHu i'A .u.i
A*rw intfcGTvfl""-- UV t ft" c I_HOf
rShSlO l« SQlUTI0^lT*|SXr«*CT
SARRS AOOf5 HI %.?]
to your stomach
Treat it the way Nature
intended and you will al-
ways be well repaid.
Helpitwhen there aresigns
of weakness or distress,and
you have the secret to con-
tinued good health.
The first real aid to a weak
It restores the appetite,aids
digestion, keeps the liver
and bowels active and im-
proves your general health.
WE URGE A TRIAL TODAY
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Gunsenhouser, M. H. The Herald-Sentinel. (Cordell, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 27, 1913, newspaper, March 27, 1913; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc174606/m1/2/: accessed December 11, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.