Sentinel News-Boy. (Sentinel, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 10, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 14, 1905 Page: 2 of 10
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Finds Quick Relief from Bladder Trou-
bles Through Doan's Kidney Pills.
Hon. Joseph A. Goulden? Member
of Congress representing the 18th Dis-
trict of New York,
also trustee of the
Soldiers' Home at
Bath, N. Y., writes:
many of my friends
have used Doan's
Kidney Pills and
have been curid of
kidney and bladder
troubles, I feel it
my duty to recom-
mend the medicinc.
Prom personal experience I know
Doan's Kidney Pills will cure inflam-
mation of the bladder, having experi-
enced relief the second day of using
(Signed) J* A. GOULDEN.
Sold by all dealers. 60 cents a box
Foster-Mllburn Co.. Buffalo. N. Y.
MUST LOVE THEIR WIVES
French Huabanda Have a New Sec-
tion in Their Code
Startling is the news that comes
from Paris to the effect that the law
may seek to compel married French-
men tfc love their wives. Hitherto
the French marriage code has limited
itself to asserting that the contract-
ing parties owe each other mutual es-
teem, fidelity and succor. Nothing
is mentioned about love. Paul Her-
vieu, dramatist, who enjoys stirring
up trouble, is causing much mental
anguish among his countrymen, for
he thinks married persons should be
required by law to love one another.
Recently he gave his views to a par-
liamentary committee, formed to con-
sider certain reforms in the code. Im-
agine the despair of many to find a
majority of the committee members
were inclined to agree with Hervieu,
on the ground that it was for the in-
terest of the community that there
should be martial affection. Most
unions among fashionable folk in
France are marriages of convenience,
and the new idea shocks all the con
ventionalities.—New York Press.
The Sentinel News-Boy.
an vni w. ioimbmi.
NEW STATE NEWS
The Marlow town council has voted
to sell an issue of $20,000 waterworks
The nineteenth annual meeting ol
the synod of Indian Territory Presby-
terians was held In Muskogee last
A high school is being organized at
Muskogee. The course will be that
of the standard American high school.
Governor Johnson of the Chicka-
saw nation received a batch of three
thousand deeds last week, upon which
he is required to put his official sig-
Best In the World.
Cream, Ark., Oct. 9th.—(Special.)—
After eighteen months suffering from
Epilepsy, Backache and Kidney Com-
plaint, Mr. W. H. Smith of this place
Is a well man again and those who
have watched his return to health un-
hesitatingly give all the credit to
Dodd's Kidney Pills. In an interview
regarding his cure, Mr. Smith says:
"I had been low for eighteen months
with my back and kidneys and also
Epilepsy. I had taken everything I
knew of and nothing seemed to do me
any good till a friend of mine got me
to send for Dodd's Kidney Pills. I find
that they are the greatest medicine
in the world, for now I am able to
work and am in fact as stout and
strong as before I took sick."
Dodd's Kidney Pills cUre the Kid
neys. Cured Kidneys cleanse the
blood of all impurities. Pure blood
means good health.
Subbubs—I bought some chickens
yesterday and started a poultry yard,
and early this mornig there were
.two colored men hanging around my
Colonel Smith—Yo' don't say, suh?
And do yo' really hang 'em up hyar
merely fo' stealin' chickens?—Cath-
J. D. Carter, a school land inspector,
is working in Beaver county, apprais-
ing and classifying school lands in
that county. This is the first time
the school lands in Beaver county
have been classified.
The commercial club at Watonga
has been reorganized. The first work
taken up by that body is an effort to
secure the plant of the Orient Cement
and Wall Plaster company. The
company has arranged to erect a
plant in the gyp hills, seven miles
The National Anti-Horsethief asso-
ciation held a two days' session at
I Muskogee last week. Carthage, Mis-
souri, was selected as the next meet-
| ing place.
Four residences were burglarized
I at Wagoner last week in a single
night. All this was accomplished
without the awakening of a single oc-
| cupant of any of the houses visited.
Davis is considering the paving
question. The kind of material to
be used seems to be the only thing
standing in the way. The city is
about equally divided as to whether
brick or asphaltum should be used.
It is reported that the freight di-
vision of the Midland valley railroad
will be located at Pawhuska, the pres-
ent northwestern terminal- of that
line. Material is on the ground for
the construction of a round house.
Fire at Wanette last week de-
stroyed two hotels—the Wanette and
Oriental—and a cold storage plant.
No insurance was carried on the
Insist on Getting It.
Some grocera say they don't keep
Defiance Starch. Thi. Is because the>
have a stock on hand of other brands
containing only 12 os In a package,
which they won't be able to sell first,
because Defiance contains 16 os. tor
the same money.
Do you want 16 os. Instead of 11 os.
for same money? Then buy Defiance
Starch. Requires no cooking.
A musical director can lead an or-
chestra and still follow his own In-
A government engineer lias re-
turned to Kento, in western Beaver
j county, to again take up the matter
of an irrigation dam across the Cim-
arron river in that locality. The
dam, in all probability, will be located
I near the Strong ranch, and will back
up a sufficient quantity of water to
I supply several hundred thousand
The commercial club of Davis has
offered a reward of $25 for the arrest
and conviction of any one destroying
signs of merchants displayed on treos.
fences or posts along 4ho public high-
ways. Merchants of Davis have been
annoyed considerably of late by the
wholesale destruction of these adver-
The Oklahoma live stock sanitary
board has decided that no cattle may
be brought from infected areas into
Oklahoma at any time of the year,
without having first been dipped in
crude petroleum, under qualified in-
spectors. The last legislature failed
to make provision for such move
ment of cattle.
THE BUMPER WHEAT CROP OF
100 000,000 Bushels of Whest from
4,000,000 Acres of Land.
In order to secure the attention of
the reader to any special article that
is brought before the public, It is
often the custom to lead the reader on
by the Introduction of an interesting
story until by one bold Jump, he is
introduced to the subject that It Is
desired shall be brought to his notice.
This is not fair to the reader, and it
is not the intention to do that In this
article. It will discuss In the brief-
est way "Western Canada" and Its
possibilities for settlement. For the
past six or seven years the Govern-
ment of the Dominion of Canada has
talked of the resources of Western
Canada to the readers-of this and
thousands of other papers through-
out the United States. The quality
of the soil was spoken of, the large
area of fertile lards was discussed
the .possibilities of the country as a
grain-growing district were talked of,
and the story of the success of farm-
ers from the United States was told.
The story Is not yet an old one. The
two hundred thousand from the
United States, who have made West-
ern Canada their home, who have
taken advantage of the 160 acres of
land that the Government gives free
to actual settlers are telling the story
to-day to their friends. They have
proven the statements made through
these columns and by the Government
Agents. They have produced from
their lands, twenty, thirty, forty and
more bushels of wheat to the acre,
and netted profits ranging from three
to ten and more dollars on every acre
tilled. They have found the climate
fully as good as they were told It
would be, schools were convenient and
easily organized, railways were not
far distant, and markets close at
hand. The social conditions were
such as they chose to make them, and
law and order were observed. Many
of them bought land, because It was
low-priced and good, and hundreds of
cases could be cited where the pur-
chase price of the land was paid out
of the first crop. The writer knows of
cases this year where the farmer, as
a result of the yield on his farm, was
put In a position that would enable
him to increase his holdings three
extra acres for every acre cropped and
pay cash for it. Is It any wonder that
one grows enthusiastic when speaking
about Western Canada.
But what may be said of this year.
We are now in a position to speak re-
garding it. The conditions throughout
Manitoba and the new provinces of
Alberta and Saskatchewan have been
remarkably favorable. Had condi-
tions been no better than in past
years "there would have been* every
cause for congratulation. We find
th^gh all previous records broken,
aud that from a four million acre
crop of wheat there will be one hun-
dred million bushels of a yield—or
25 bushels to the acre. Could anything
better be desired? Covering the en-
tire country the same splendid reports
are being received. The following
dispatch was sent by Mr. F. W.
Thompson, Vice President of the
Ogilvie Milling Co.. one of the most
careful grain men In America:
"Have Just returned from covering
several hundred miles of the crop
district. I never saw anything like it ;
In this country before. The average j
yield and quality far exceeds our j
earlier expectations. It Is an im-
merse crop. The weather is extreme
Up to three weeks ago It was Mr.
Thompson's opinion that the crop
Would not reach general expectations.
"F. W. Thompson sends another
telegram from Winnipeg tonight, say-
ing that his estimate of the wheat
crop is now one hundred millions
bushels. Before he went west he
thought it would fall considerably j
short of that figure."
The moral of this story is that there
should be no hesitation iq making a
decision if you wish to better your
condition:. or. If you have a family
Of boys that yon wish to become set
tied on farms, It is a safe proposition
to call upon the nearest authorized
Canadian Government Agent, and get
particulars as to most suitable dis-
tricts and railway rates.
Strange Castor Bean Plant
No bird, beast or creeping thing
will touch a castor oil plant. It seems
to be rank poison to all animals. Even^
i goat will starve before biting off a
leaf and a horse will sniff and turn
up his upper lip as though it had the
mist detestable odor' on the face of
the earth Locusts will pass it by.
though they may eat .every othfer
green thing in sight, and there is no
surer way to drive moles away from
i lawn than to plant a few castor
beans here and there.
To Launder Colored Embroidered Linens.
To launder colored, embroidered linens
with good results, tho work should be done
quickly and carefully. Wash through
warm, Ivory Soap suds, rubbing with the
hands ; rlnso through a clear water, then
through another which Is slightly blue.
Dry in-doors; to iron, have the piece very
damp and place it, right side down, on a
joft blanket. Press with a hot iron.
ELEANOR R. PARKER.
Even a mountain range won't keep
you warm unless you build a fire In
"Makes It Go Way."
We simply can't do without it. We
are not going to try. When Bobby
stubs or cuts his toe, it's "Ma, where s
th*> Lightning Oil?" When Lizzie
burrs her hand or arm. it's "Where's
the t ightning Oil?" When Mttle Dick's
be*.* playing with a bumble bee, It's
"Where's the Lightning Oil?" The
echo of all our afflictions Is "Where's
the Lightning Oil?" It's the balm
that makes the pain go way."
A professor, while lecturing to his
class on the subject of "Tornadoes,"
told the pupils that in the west were
dug In the earth tornado cellars,
where the people run to shield tneni-
selves from an approaching tor-
nado. One young lad In the class
stood up to ask the question:
•And where do you go If you could
find no cellar?"
The professor looked at him curi-
ously and replied:
"That all depends on how good a
boy yon are."
Why It Is the Best
It because made by an entirely differ*
ent process. Defiance Starch is un-
like any other, better and one-third
more for 10 cents.
NEW USE FOR OLD EGGS
Oil for Dressing Leather Prepared
That an ancient egg can be of any
commercial use seems Incredible, yet
such Is the case. Veteran eggs are
harvested regularly by a driver who
visits the produce and commission
district. For odoriferous reasons
the teamster is required to make
iiaste in collecting crates of cracked
and antique eggs, which are of con-
siderable commercial value. Oil
used by tanneries in dressing leather
is extracted from the eggs.—Phila-
Every housekeener _ should know
that if they will buy Defiance Cold
Water Starch for laundry use they
will sa\e not only time, because It
never sticks to the Iron, but because
each package contains 16 ox.—one ful)
pound—while all other Cold Water
Starches axo put up in % pound pack-
ages. and the price is tho same, 10
cents. Then again because Defiance
Starch is free from all injurious chem-
icals. If your grocer tries to sell yon
« 12-oz. package It is tecause he bao
a stock on hDud which lie wishes to
dispose of before he puts In Defiance.
He knows that Defiance Starch has
printed on every package in large let-
ters and figures "16 i>zs." Demand De-
fiance and savs much time and money
sr.d the annoyance cf the iron stick*
UiK. Defiance never stkks/
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Hornbeck, Will W. Sentinel News-Boy. (Sentinel, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 10, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 14, 1905, newspaper, October 14, 1905; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc181082/m1/2/: accessed April 26, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.