Canadian Valley Record (Canton, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 23, 1915 Page: 3 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
CANADIAN VALLEY RECOttft, CANTON. OKt,AHOMAL
TO SELECT RULER
FOR POOR MEXICO
PAN-AMERICAN CONGRESS HAS
DECIDED THAT GREASERS
MIST SCOW MORSL CAPACITY
Date Three Weeks From Yesterday.
At Which Time Mexico Will
Have to Quit Fighting and
New York, Sept. 20.—The Pan-
American conference on Mexican af-
fairs announced at the conclusion
of its meeting today that each of the
diplomatic representatives would rec-
ommend to the government that in
their judgment the time has now come
to extend recognition to a govern-
ment in Mexico. . , .
After declaring that the defacto
government aspiring to recognition
must possess "the material and moral
capacity necessary to protect the lives
of nationals and foreigners, the con-
ference announced in a statement that
each of the participating govern-
ments "shall, itself, judge such capac-
ity and recognition will likewise be
extended by each government sep-
arately at such time as it may deem
Secretary Lansing announced that
the question of recognition would be
^further considered at a meeting of^the
Pan-American diplomats to be held
in New York three weeks from today.
At this meeting it is understood the
decision as to what government to
recognize in Mexico would be made.
BETWEEN DEVIL MB DEEP SEA
A Weak, Nervous Sufferer
Restored to Health by Ly-
E. Pinkham's Veg-
*asota, Minn. —"I am glad to say
that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound has done
more for me than
anything else, and I
had the best physi-
cian here. 1 was so
weak and nervous
that I could not do
my work and suf-
fered with pains low
down in my right
side for a year or
more. I took Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vege-
table Compound, and now I feeilike a
different person. I believe there is
nothing like Lydia E. Pinkham s Vege-
table Compound for weak women and
young girls and I would be glad if I
could influence anyone to try the medi-
cine, for I know it will do all and much
more than it is claimed to do. — Mrs.
Clara Franks, R. F. D. No. 1, Maple-
crest Farm, Kasota, Minn.
Women.who suffer from those dis-
tressing ills peculiar to their sex 6hould
be convinced of the ability of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to re-
store their health by the many genuine
and truthful testimonials we are con-
stantly publishing in the newspapers.
If you have the slightest doubt
that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta-
(confidential) Lynn, Mass., for ad-
vice. Your letter will be opened,
read and answered by a woman,
and held in strict confidence.
MEANT YES ALL THE TIME FASHION FIXES THE PRICE
Kitty Feared Leet Answer of the
Previous Evening Might Be Taken
Utorally b* Her Lover.
Ignorance of Real Value of Fabric
Plays Buyer Into Hand of
"1 am In too much of a hurry to
write a superscription, or whatever It
is you write at the beginning of a let-
ter. and I am going to send this off
at once by a delivery boy: because
It suddenly came lo me what a risK
I was running—with life so uncertain,
and all. You see. It's like this:
"Last evening, when you told me
you loved me. and I was so startled
and surprised (and all the time I
known more about It than you) an
when you begged me to marry you.
and I said No. I never could and no.
and no over and over, all evening O.
dear, how can I explain? Well. It
seemed all right, and ail-but then
this morning It suddenly came to ui«
— what If you should die or something
before you come over again, and never
"Because, you see. everyone of
those 'no s' was as black as the trey
of clubs, not little white lies at all.
but regular ebony. Because it Isn
no" at all. It's 'yes.' O, a great big
yes ; only 1 wanted to make you wa.t.
and make me say It! O, why are
girls made like that? I don't know—
I'm as ignorant of the machinery in
side of me as I am of the little craw y
wheels in my watch. And I Just did
what my diabolical ancestor grand
mothers did. I suppose, when I said
no. and I meant yes' But I was
scary this morning when I got think
Ing of what if I never had a chance
at all to change it. and tell you the
truth. . .
So I Just took a pencil stub out of
my smallest brothers pocket and a
piece of mother s best stationery and
sat down here cn the fl^ r. with my
door locked, tc scribble this off to
you Good-by. And—yes. yes. yea!
I Kitty."—Chicago Tribune.
That fashion and not Intrinsic value
skyrockets the price of fancy weaves
was recently acknowledged by a cot-
ton manufacturer, Beatrice Denison
writes in Good Housekeeping. He was
speaking of "gaberdine." the season s
"Why, do you know,' he said, its
the same old imitation cotton serge
that we've been making and selling to
retailers In small towns In the South
and West for years? It never would
•go' in the large cities, but nov. that
It's been given this new French name
of the woolen goods so popular this
spring, we can't make enough of It.
Naturally, when the supply get short,
the price goes up. It's our chance—
and the retailer's—and we both take
It." This is an excellent Illustration
of the way in which ignorance of the
real value of a fabric plays the buyer
Into the hand of the merchant.
The General Say*:
Why sand *om
money w r
"b.rg.tn roc fin*
whan you c n
— tha bast ■ oofioh at
m raaaonabla prica of ynr
_ n local da alar whom you know?
Is guaranteed in writing: 5 jnn tor 1-oly.
su-ffi'sisSMsJ vs tags
General Roofing Mfg. Company
"•"K£Sk 522. SSSi £2*?
Saa Fraacbco Swttia London H«a «r Sr*f
FACE BATHING WITH
Cuticura Soap Most Soothing to Sen-
sitive Skins. Trial Free.
Paris, Sept. 20.—The entente allies
have presented a joint note to the Bul-
garian government asking in effect
that it declare itself as between them
and the central powers. The note,
however, is not in the nature of an
The note, which was delivered to the
government at Sofia two days ago,
was sent in pursuance of a decision by
the allied powers to test the good faith
of Bulgaria by submitting the recent
concessions made in Serbia with the
view of obtaining from Bulgaria a de-
finite statement as to her position.
Although the note does not fix a
date for reply and is not an aultima-
tum, diplomats familiar with Its con
tents say it is of a nature requiring
Bulgaria to take a stand one way or
the other. It points out that the al-
lied powers are now prepared to offer
the Serbian concession on Bulganas
claims to disputed territory, and asks
Bulgaria if the concessions secured
through the joint offices of the Allies
will bring about Bulgaria's co-opera-
tion with the other Balkan states.
What, if any reference is made to
Greece is not disclosed but it appears
to be considered that Serbia's conces-
eions should suffice to obtain Bul-
garia's adherence to the Balkan union.
While the exact limits of Macedonian
territory which Serbia concedes are
not known, the concession is believed
to cover all the territory east of Var-
dar River, with a possible neutral
zone west of the river.
Such a concession would give Bul-
garia territory along her western
frontier and would leave Serbia an op-
portunity to expand northward and
westward the territory now controlled
by Austria. . , ,
A visit paid today to all the lega-
tions here of the Balkan states reveal-
ed them showing deep interest, bor-
dering on a reign on the latest turn
of events The general view express-
ed in the Greeco-Serbian quarters was
that the note of the allies brought
the question to definite issue which
would not permit Bulgaria reaching a
determination whether to cast her lot
with the entente allies or with the
central powers. Bulgaria advices were
somewhat contradictory concerning
the nature of the note.
Regarding the agreement between
Turkey and Bulgaria for the Turkish
railway concession, the understanding
here is that the arrangement had been
made, but that the date for the trans-
fer has not yet been definitely fixed.
It was first announced that the trans-
fer would occur tomorrow but this was
later changed to September 26 and
afterwards was reported to have been
postponed until October 6.
All announcements of dates for the
transfer are considered here as pre-
mature and as likely to cause irrita-
tion at a time when the negotiations
have reached a delicate stage.
Officials and diplomats are now
awaiting Bulgaria's answer to the al-
lied note aa the taming point in the
What to Do for
iiczema, ringworm and other itch-
ing, burning skin eruptions are so eas-
ily made worse by improper treatment,
that one has to bo
very careful. There
is one method, how-
ever, that you need
not hesitate to use.
even on a baby's ten-
der skin—that is, the
Resinol is the pre-
scription of a Balti-
more doctor, put up
in the form of resin-
ol ointment and resinol soap. This
proved so remarkably successful, that
thousands of other physicians have
prescribed it constantly for 20 years.
Resinol stops itching instantly, and
almost always heals the eruption
quickly and at little cost Resinol
ointment and resinol soap can be
boucht at any druggist's, and are not
it all expensive.
Libel on the Bagpipe.
All English battalions were recent-
ly warned to keep a careful watch for
any contrivances which the Germans
might use with the object of produc-
ing poisonous gases. Shortly after-
ward a certain regiment on taking
over some trenches found an old bag-
pipe left in the lines. At once the
colonel, who possessed a rare sense
of humor, sent the following message
to brigade headquarters: "A weird
Instrument has Just been discovered
In my trenches; it is believed to be
used for producing asphyxiating
"What's the trouble about the pro-
"This prima donna insists that her
name be in larger letters than that of
the trained chimpanzee."
"Let her have it that way," direct-
ed the vaudeville manager. "The
monk is intelligent, but he hasn't ar-
rived at the point where he is going
to kick about the way we print his
name."—Louisville Courier-J ournal.
"What's this?" said his friend,
dropping into a lawyers office one
"Oh, bill of particulars I'm getting
"Looks more like a menu.
"Well, that's what it is—for the law-
yers' banquet, you know."
Magic Washing Stick
Ttaia 18 something new to nousewives-
somethfng they have wauted all their livea
but never could get before It makes It pos
sible to do the heaviest, hardest washing In
tess than one-halt the time H took by old
methods, and It eliminates all rubbing and mus
cular effort. No washing machine is needed
Nothing but this simple little preparation,
which is absolutely harmless to the finest tab'ies—
white, colored or woolen, (t make? the
nardest task of the week a pleasant pastime—
a delightful occupation You will be de-
lighted at. the clean, spotless, snow white
clothes thai come out of the rinsing water;
and all withont an; effort on your part. The
Magic Washing Stick dots it all—and rememlier,
without injury to the most delicate goods,
colored or white, woolens, blankets, lace cur-
tains, etc. Contains no acids, no alkaiies, no
poisonous Ingredients to make U, use dtta
gerous. IS washings 25 ceatl
Sold by all Druggists and Grocers every
where. If yours doesn't handle It, show him
this ad—he'll get it for you Or send 25c lo
itamps to A. I. RICHARDS CO.. Sherman. Texas —Ad*
"Please may I keep my book till
Monday?" asked the small voice of a
small boy the other day over the tall
counter of a London public lihrar,.
"Why do you want to keep it?" said
"Because I ain't finished it, said
the little fellow.
"How long will it take you to finish
It?" quoth the librarian.
"An hour," said the 'loy.
"Well," said the librarian, "it is Sat-
urday night, but we do not close for
two hours. Go home and finish the
book and bring it back."
The boy thought hard, and the li-
"Can't you do that?"
"No," he said. "I can't do that.^ be-
cause If I go home I'll get a bath!"
Especially when preceded by little
touches of Cuticura Ointment to red,
rough, itching and pimply surfaces.
Nothing better for the skin, scalp,
hair and hands than these super-
creamy emollients. Why not look your
best as to your hair and skin?
Sample each free by mall with book.
Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept. XY,
Boston. Sold everywhere—Adv.
He Got Them In.
The lazy student had been told that
the instructor would ask for a list
of the kings of Israel In the exumlna- i
tion, so he learned this list, and ^ent
to the examination in high hope. 1 o i
his horror, the questions contained
no reference to the kings of Israel,
and he looked in vain lor a question
that he could answer.
The latest question was: "Distinguish
between the major and minor proph-
ets." . ,
in answer he wrote: "The Lord for-
bid that 1 should draw distinctions be
tween these holy men, but the kings
of Israel are these." Then followed
Ham* U on hand
Balsam of Myrrh
"Why do you say the officer is
wrong?" demanded the Judge, "when
he swears you came up behind him
silently at the rate of 25 miles an
"Because the running board always
rattles at ten miles an hour."
For Cuts, Burns,
Strains, Stiff Neck,
Chilblains, Lame Back,
Old Sorea, Open Wounda,
and all External Injuries.
Made Since 1846. About \t*
Price 25e, SOc and $1.00
Can quickly be overcome by
—act surely and
gently on the
nessf and Indigestion. They do their duty.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE,
Genuine must bear Signature
When a girl goes around boasting
of the number of men who have made
love to her it's a sign they didn't ask
her to marry.
W. N. U., WICHITA, NO. 39-1915
Children Cry for Fletcher's
Millions of particular women now use
and recommena Red Cross Ball Bine. All
Other things are as scarce as the
teeth of a hen— a rooster s, for in
Patient Knew Himself.
"You haven't any serious or organic
trouble," said the young physician,
cheerfully. "You're a little nervous
and run down, that's all. Take more
exercisc, eat less and forget your
The byochondriac snorted. Young
man." he demanded, his voice shaking,
"how long have you been a doctor?
"I took my degree three years ago,"
answered the medico.
"And I am an invalid of 25 years'
experience. Who are you to disagree
with me?"—Brooklyn Eagle.
Whenever You Need a General Tonic
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
chill Tonic is equally valuable as a Gen-
eral Tonic because it contains the well
known tonic properties of QUININE and
IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives out
Malaria, Enriches the Blood and Builds
up the Whole System. 50 cents. —Adv.
Casting Their Shadows Before.
Young Mother—What business will
baby take to, do you suppose?
Young Father—The feed line, appar
A wise married man never praises
the gown of another woman unless
his wife has one more stylish.
The Kind Yon Have Always Boucht, and which has been
in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of
to use ior over ^ been made under his per-
Ssf _ sonal supervision since Its Infancy*
(Jux//x7cucJu4£ Allow no one to deceive you in this.
AU Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good arebu
What is CASTORlA
Castorla Is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pars-
ed Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Nareotlo
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
And aliavs Fevcrishness. For more than thirty years it
has been In constant use for tho relief of Constipation.
Flatulency, Wind. Colic, all Teething Troubles and
Diarrhoea. It regulates the Stomach and Bowels,
assimilates the Food, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea—The Mother s Friend*
GENUINE CASTORlA ALWAYS
i Bears the Signature of
A boy on mischief bent may go
straight to the bad.
In Use For Over 30 Years
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Death Lurks In A Weak Heart
Tun. r"°« '■—
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Canadian Valley Record (Canton, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 23, 1915, newspaper, September 23, 1915; Canton, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc176051/m1/3/: accessed May 27, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.