The Stroud Star. (Stroud, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 38, Ed. 1 Friday, November 20, 1903 Page: 4 of 12
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t»4< fc t Usd • gmi iiv«l of iranble
*»*b ili« fc«* rt>ii4»o«. which were «g<
r.r|‘|,»tJy variable. turnMIOM MC«»
»»“• *.*»•! «• other Ham araaijr. TJm
c<f>r was high, and ihsmin were ee-
runjunled walla a scalding eeneatten.
I)*»uis Kidney l*l|i« soon regulated
H>” I idtu «* •rrr^tlnr*. making their
rotor nut m.iI .w*l banished lb# Intern-
n*niton wlitib ranted the sraldleg mb*
• at inn. | tan roll wrll. niy barb la
urnng mid muiaiI and I feat ranch bet-
ter In cvtiy way.”
* For fain by all deal#r«. price SO
rnuin jicr box. Faeter-Mllbiira Co.,
buffalo, N. T.
CYC, CAR, NOSC AND THROAT
iNbt min rain munomiitv.
Tb# ONdy eights.
Rvarp y#nr tb# a#w#pap#ra l#n #a
•f' ebltdr## beleg pttlaoaad by raliac
| wiM persaips Oa levestigalton H In
•mm* ibai lb# -wild persaips” eaten
war# MX wild parsnips at all. bo*,
valor hemlock. known botaa(rally a#
ctoata maculate. Thin plaal la kaova
, by a wldjf of aaair#. dependent oa »
;lb# loeallty where fooad. Mom# off
tb### aaai## ar#. wild b#ailork. apoO |
! ted Far»J*y. #aak#w#ed. braver polsoa.
, musquash root, muskrat weed, cow*
ban#, spotted rowbaae, rblldrea‘a
baa#. II I# a smooth, erect perennial
3 to • feel blab, wllb a rigid. hollow
stem, numerous branrb##. finely die 1
Monty in *
iVkmrm lf» Nmmdmd
"Will yon lie mine?" la a catch quee
lion for girls.
It's a case of love’s labor lost ua
loss it nets into the union.
The self made man ought to wear a
You've got the real thing whoa you
get Hunt's Lightning OH for Burnr,
Bruises. Cuts and Sprains. The moat
penetratin' and healing liniment
known. Guaranteed. Price 25 and 60
The new Pennsylvania railroad
bridge across the Delaware at Trenton
will bring Philadelphia twenty mlnutas
nearer New York. The total coat is
'i lie $2,142,207 worth of platinum ex-
'acted in the Gortlogodatskl district
of Russia last year is practically the
world’s supply of that metal.
Look around and stop kicking. There
s always somebody in slglit worse oft
•■ban you are.
i W Crseer
Here Is a late story about Dr. Buck-
ley, the famous Methodist editor, ora-
tor and wit, who was a leading figure
at the Epworth League convention
recently held in Detroit. Dr. Buckley
was speaker at the recent alumni
luncheon at Wasleyan. He began as
usual in a low tone; and almost im-
mediately an anxious undergraduate,
who was looking from the gallery,
called “Louder!” Without changing
his pitch Dr. Buckley retorted: “That
-young gentleman will be able to hear
distinctly If he will only use the full
length of his ears.”—Ex.
Wine is one of the very few things
that improve with age.
Lots of people give advice that they
wouldn't take themselves.
It s a cold day when t ehpickpocket
doesn’t freeze onto something.
All men are pretty much alike ex-
cept in the matter of their dislikes
Servia and Greece each has a popu
lation of 2.500,000, or a little less than
the state of Indiana.
«ected leaves, white flowers, and a
cluster of spindle-shaped roots, which
vary in length from one and one-hall!
to three inches, and are very charac-
teristic of the plant. It grows com-
monly in swamps and damp soils from
the Atlantic states to Iowa and Min-
nesota, and less commonly in Ne-
braska and New Mexico.
This is one of the most poisonous
plants in the United States, being rap-
idly fatal to both man and animals.
The roots are especially dangerous,
because the taste, being aromatic and
to some people suggestive of horse-
radish, parsnips, artichokes, or sweet
cicely, lead children to eat them. Cat-
tle sometimes eat the tubers when
they are washed out of the ground by
the freshets. The loss to stock from
eating this plant is quite considerable.
The prominent symptoms of the pois-
oning are colicky -pains, vomiting,
staggering, unconsciousness and fright-
ful convulsions, ending in death.
Luck fkvors the good guesser rathet
than the man who figures it all out.
Beer makes som# mea fat and oth-
srs lean—against something.
When you have b##n a gn#at so long
that the hoe tees quits apologising for
the spots on the tablecloth, your wel-
u>a# is worn oat
In Spain the dally wage at a Bold
laborer range# from 20 to 2$ cents •
•ay. Without board.
From Farmers’ Review: In reply tc
the person who asked in a recent num-
ber of the Fanners' Review how to get
rid of thistles, I would say: He has a
hard task on his hands. By frequent
plowing and cultivating for an entire
season and then seeding down to
clover It may be possible to get rid of
them. When Canada thistles once get
a good foothold on a farm they are
very hard to exterminate.—S. J. Shan-
non, Brown County, Wisconsin.
Prune Croquettes.—Prune croquet-
tes are mads by mixing together the
■tewed pranes and cooked rice, shap-
ing them, and browning in hot oil or
hotter. Children will delight in
them If they are eerved with ecrap-
“ ' “ * The
“Why do you call this a farewell
concert? You know the chanees are
that this singer will return as usual.”
’Yes, but it gives the purchaser of a
seat an admirable opportunity to say
farewell to his money.”—Washington
Don't you know that Defiance
Starch besides being absolutely supe-
rior to any other, is put up It ounces
In package and sells at same price
as 12-ounce packages of other kinds?
Mother—“I hope that young man
never kisses you by surprise?”
Daughter—“No, mamma; he only
thinks he does.”—Judge.
Complete finning kj,tarns, brick plant*
flour mill speciltiea, gasoline well drilling and
pumping outfits, boilers, steam and gas engines
steel beams and architectural cast iron work
All kinds of steam apd water fitting and up-
plies. Mill rolls ground and corrugated. Larg
est foundry, black-smith and machine shops
west of the Mississippi River.
N. 8. SHERMAN M’CH’Y CO.,
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.
The Minnesota Historical society
will publish the diaries of Alenander
Ramsey, who was governor of Minne-
sota when it was a territory, was gov-
ernor of the state during the Civil
war and represented its people in the
United States senate.
Jest enough. The rice and prune#
may he cooked together, bit the com-
bination then to not as agreeable to
To Cure a Cold in One day .
Taka Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund money if itfailstocure. 25c.
Farm laborers in Mexico may be em-
ployed at from 18 to 50 cents a day,
hough in many parts of the country
they are very scarce and unreliable.
Storekeepers report that the extra
quantity, together with the superior
quality of Defiance .Starch makes it
next to impossible to sell any other
There in do ooliefoetion keener
that) being dry end comfortable
when ouf in the hordeot storm.
YOU ADC suit or HIS
to* IP YOU WEAR
HADE IN BIACK OS YELLOW
,rD BACKED BY OUR OUARANTL
ear fm tatoleew enmnto aed
Blessed is he who can dottle up bis
wrath. He’s a corker.
— ~lunwiuons oi ii
w S0Ba® second class druggists dishon-
orably palm oft on their customers, have
little or no value. What should be under-
stood by the public is, that it is not a mere
quoation of comparative value between
* vaseline” and the imitations, but that the
imitations do not effect the wonderful heal-
ing results of the world reuowncd “Vase-
line,” and that they are not the same thing
nor made In the same way. Besides this,
many of the imitations aro harmful, irri-
tant and not safe to use, while true Vase-
line is perfectly harmless.
safety therefore lies In buying
only original bottles and other packages put
lime adverttaml In .nntl..._
' It is impossible for a woman to' limo advertised la aiwthwcohuua.
preserve a secret so it will keep.
Don’t worry. A careful perusal of
Teacher—“Johnny, you may define j* patent-medicine almanac should con*
che first person.” Johnny—“Adam.” j v*nc« anyone that there is n remedy
—Town and Country. [for everything.
Here’s what’s next.
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The Stroud Star. (Stroud, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 38, Ed. 1 Friday, November 20, 1903, newspaper, November 20, 1903; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc406082/m1/4/: accessed September 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.