Sentinel News-Boy. (Sentinel, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 30, Ed. 1 Saturday, March 4, 1905 Page: 2 of 8

Doan's Kidnay Pills Brought Strength
and Health to the 8ufferer, Ma*
king Him Fa*I Twenty-five
Yaara Youngar.
J. B. Corton, farmer and lumber-
man, of Dappe,
N. C.. says: "I
s a ff e r e d for
years with my
back. It was
so bad that
could not walk
any distance
nor even ride In
easy buggy,
do not believe 1
could have
raised tan
'•<*«<>* pounds of
weight from the ground, the pain waa
so severe. This was my condition
when I began using Doan's Kidney
Pills. They quickly relieved me and
now I am never troubled as I was.
My back is Btrong and I can walk or
ride a long distance and feel just as
strong as I did twenty-flve years ago.
I think ao much of Doan's Kidney
Pills that I have given a supply of the
remedy to some of my neighbors and
they have also found good results. If
you can sift anything from this ram-
bling note that will be of any service
to you, or to anyone suffering from
kidney trouble, you are at liberty to
do so."
A TRIAL FREE—Address Fob
Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. For
by all dealers. Price. 50 cents.
Many a man with an Iron will finds
it crumpled against a woman's granite
Mn. Window's Soothlcr Sjrap.
For children teething, softens the rami, reduces t
tmamuton,slUjspala,cares windcollu. 2So about*
You have no doubt remarked that
when you make a fool of yourself a
big crowd is watching.
Avery houaexeeper should know
that if they will buy Defiance Cold
.Water Starch for laundry use they
will save not only time, because it
never sticks to the Iron, but because
each package contains 16 oz.—one full
pound—while all other Cold Water
Starches are put up in %-pound pack*
ages, and the price Is the same, 10
cents. Then again because Defiance
Starch Is free from all injurious chem
icals. If your grocer tries to sell you a
12-oz. package it Is because he has
a stock on hand which he wishes to
dispose of befora he puts in Defiance.
Ho knows that Defiance Starch has
printed on every package In large let*
ters and figures "16 ozs." Demand
Defiance and Save much time and
mouey and the annoyance of the iron
■ticking. Defiance never sticks.
The first robin will arrive foolishly
early, but he would have to wear
furs and gum boots to get here ahead
of the first spring bonnet.
Scalp Cleared of Dandruff and Hair
Restored by One Box of Cuticura
and One Cake of Cuticura
A. W. Taft of Independence, Va.,
writing under date of Sept. 15, 1904,
sa.vs: "I have had falling hair and
daadruff for twelve years and could
get nothing to help me. Finally I
bought ono box of Cuticura Ointment
and ono cake of Cuticura Soap, and
they cleared my scalp of the dandruff
and stopped the hair falling. Now
my liair is growing as well as ever. I
am highly pleased with Cuticura Soap
as a toilet soap. (Signod) A. W. Taft,
Independence, Va."
We live in a world which is full of
misery and Ignorance, and the plain
duty of each of us is to make the lit-
tle corner he can Influence somewhat
less ignorant than It*was before he
entered It—Huxley.
The Sentinel News-Boy.
The socialists of Oklahoma City
have placed a full city ticket In the
A farmer named Hofstetter was
held up by a highwayman and robbed
of 690 near Mustang last week.
Two hundred- dollars worth of
clothing stolen from South McAlester
was reoovered at Wilburton. The
thieves escaped.
The first collegiate debate between
the Indianola and Hargrave colleges
was held at Ardmore last Thursday
Muskogee has 1,179 white children
and 506 negro children In its public
schools, according to a recent report.
Fred Bradt of Cleo was shot in the
back and seriously wounded by a re-
volver in the hands of an unknown
person while driving out in the coun-
try with two young women last week.
Roy Green, Sam Biggs and J. W.
Maddox of Alva are charged with
having shipped a car load of broom
corn that did not belong to them.
They were arrested, and their bonds
fixed at 61,000 each.
The comptroller of the currency
has Issued certificates authorizing the
First National bank of Porter to be-
gin business, with 625,000 capital.
The citizens of Davis, In a mass
meeting, extended ah invitation to
President Roosevelt to visit that place
on his way south.
Many rough riders living in Okla-
homa and Indian Territory will attend
the reunion to be held at San An-
tonio, Texas, March 30 and 31.
Charles Cook, charged with steal-
ing 6200 worth of clothing from the
Swreshy Tailoring company, escaped
from the jail at Oklahoma City by
cutting a hole In the roof.
Ben Robelier of Piedmont, charged
with selling stale eggs to merchants
at Britton, was given a preliminary
hearing and bound over in the sum
of 6500, to await the action of the
grand jury.
The hardware and Implement house
of Bonebrake-Hightower company at
Altus was entered by burglars last
week and a number of revolvers were
stolen. While it is not known who
committed the burglary, it is believed
the work was done by boys.
W. T. Smith, a farmer living near
Shawnee, claims that he has dis-
covered oil on his farm. In deepening
an old well Mr. Smith noticed a heavy
scum on top of the water, which, it is
claimed, proved to be a fine quality
of oil.
Some men wake up and find them-
selves famous, but the majority over-
The commissioners of Comanche
county have consolidated the town-
ships of Rock Creek and Hulen. The
new township Is known as Hulen. All
offices were declared vacant, and the
commissioners named a new set of
Work has been resumed on the
Standard Oil pipe line between Tulsa
and Bartlesville. It will be extended
into the Cleveland oil fields from
Tulsa. At first It was thought the
fight against the Standard would In-
terfere with the work in this section,
but it Is said the line will be com-
Galveston Spots
Low ordinary, 4 7-16; ordinary,
4 14-16; good ordinary, 6 2-16; low
middling, 7; middling, 7 10-16; good
middling, 8; middling fair, 9 6-16.
New Orleana Spots
Ordinary, 5; good ordinary, 6 5-1G;
ow middling, 6 15-16; * middling,
J 8-16; good middling, 7 14-16; mid
illng fair, 8 5-16.
Kanaaa City
WHEAT—No. 2 red, 61.1101.13.
CORN—No 2 mixed, 47c; No. 2
white, 47c.
OATS—No. 2 white, 33c; No. 2
mixed, 33c.
WHEAT—No. 2 spring, $1.15@1.19*
*o. 2 red, fl.18Gl.19.
CORN—No. 2, 45c; No. 2 yellow,
OATS—No. 2, 30c; No. 2 white, 31
S>32c. No. 3 white, 30@31c.
CATTLE—Good to prime steers,
|5.G0@6.45; poor to medium, 63.75®
5.50; stockers and feeders, 62.35®
4.35; cows, 61.25®4.35; calves, 63.00
HOGS—Mixed and butchers, 64.75
@4.95; good to choice heavy, 64.95
@5.00; light, |4.C0@4.85.
SHEEP—Good to choice wethers
$5.60@6.00; fair to choice mixed
M-50@5.30; western sheep, 64.50®
Kansas City
CATTLE — Choice export and
dressed beef steers, |5.00@5.75;
fair to good, $3.75@4.90; western
fed steers, 63.75@5.25; stockers and
"eeders, 63.00@ 4.25; southern
steers, |3.25@4.50; heifers, 62.50®
1.50; bulls, 62.50@3.75; calves, 63.00
HOGS—Heavy, 54.85@4.90; pack
ors, 64.70®4.85; pigs and lights,
SHEEP—Native lambs, 67.50®
7.90; native wethers, 65.75@5.90;
native fed ewes, 64.85@5.60.
Cotton Market
DALLAS, TEX.: Last week we
had active maipulation against the
shorts in March option as the future
of the speculation in the cotton mar-
ket. Top prices were reached on
Monday, and marked the culmination
Df the bull movement. Since then we
have had a liquidating market, with
the development of an aggressive
bear movement under the leadership
3f the old bear clique with the most
prominent and influential market in
terests and spot dealers co-operating
with them to depress prices and force
the liquidation of the scattered weak
longs which followed the manipula-
tion on the rise of the past fortnight.
If the bear clique of the spot Inter-
ests now dominating the market
should lose control of the small
stocks, the situation could be made
very Interesting. There is no one,
however, apparently willing to take
the cotton from them, even under ex-
isting conditions, and as the future
course of prices for the staple will
continue to be determined largely by
the attitude of southern spot holders
a«d the position of spinners, we can
«ee nothing better than a continu-
ance of trader's market ahead of us,
with erratic fluctuations from the In
and out operations of the large mar-
ket interests. It is our opinion that
the market will continue to fluctuate
between 6%c and 7.34c, until the at-
titude of spinners and southern hold-
ers becomes more clearly defined, or
until we approach further Into the
new cron season and something
transpires to change the present con-
victing views as to what could be the
\alue of the product.
Edison on Capital Punishment
Thomas A. Edison was recently
asked if he had Invented the appa-
ratus used for the electrocution of
murderers in New York and Ohio. 'I
did not," he said, "and I am sorry
that electricity has been put to such a
use. Of course, that is the most pain-
less method of putting one to death.
There is a sensation of a moment
only—as quick as the bat of an eye.
But in that second there Is pain in-
describable. Tho flash comes and the
shock; It is ten times more excruci-
ating than the feeling that results
from one's placing his hands on live
coals. It is a burning, devilish,
harrowing feeling. Imagine the quick
thrusting of 10,000 hot needle points
Into the body at one time and you
may have a faint idea of the shock
when the current is turned on." Mr.
Edison is opposed to capital punish*
ment, holding thatm urderers should
be locked up and put to work for life.
Indeed, he thinks this would be great-
er punishment than killing them.
An Atchison woman whipped her
son so severely that the neighbors in-
terfered. She explained that he had
broken cut glass and dishes all his
life, and she had not whipped him,
but upon returning from the barn he
fell and broke an egg, and her pa-
tience could endure no more.
When a woman does appreciate her
good luck In drawing a treasure and
compliments her husband, the only
effect is to arouse his suspicion.
Knows how important I h
to use a good starch. DeBanct
Starch is the best starch
made. It doesn't stick to
the iron, giveTa beauti-
hit soft glossy stiffness to the
It wiflnot ^blister]
or crack thegoddsTf K sets]
for less/goes farther,-* does•
Ask the lady W
irons. Defiance Starch at all
groccit. 116 oz. for 10 ccntiJ
TO.OOO Plants for 16c/
L More garden* and f rmi are PUnJM to jM.
^■l/Balaer'e See.ta titan any other la M
America. Tliere 1* re aeon for this. ™
[We own orer 6,000 acre* for, the pro-
L duett on of our warrait«l leeia.
Iin order to Induce rou to try them, w«
irjmm make you tfie following unpra.
cedented offer: 1
For 19 OMfs PomtrmM
too Berty. Bedlam aad Late Cehhaiee,
rtM Jal«r Tarat^t
i Bare lac —_ .
I Olerteaal/ BrUllaat Viewer*.
tether with our great
all about Slower*,

Upcoming Pages

Here’s what’s next.

upcoming item: 3 3 of 8
upcoming item: 4 4 of 8
upcoming item: 5 5 of 8
upcoming item: 6 6 of 8

Show all pages in this issue.

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 .

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.

Hornbeck, Will W. Sentinel News-Boy. (Sentinel, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 30, Ed. 1 Saturday, March 4, 1905, newspaper, March 4, 1905; ( accessed October 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

International Image Interoperability Framework (This Page)