The Canadian Valley News. (Jones City, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 27, Ed. 1 Friday, November 18, 1904 Page: 3 of 4
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_ and .
CostA 10 cents and equals 30 cents
worth of any other kind of bluing.
Won't Spill or Break
Can't Spot Clothes
DIRECTIONS FOR UtKt
around in the Hater,
At all wise Grocers.
Big Hairpin Factory.
The greatest of the world's mann
factories of hairpins is at Painswick.
a village in the Stroud valley, at the
foot of the Cotswolds. There are no
fewer than three hundred persons em-
ployed in turning out these trifles of
the boudoir, and hundreds of auto-
matic machines ar® in constant opera
tion transforming miles of wire into
tons of finished pins.—London En-
Down to the Sea In Ships.
Statisticians find that something
like 2,000 vessels of all sorts disap-
pear in the sea every year, never to
be heard from again, taking with
them 12,000 human beings, and in-
volving a money loss of $100,000,000.
Etill we like to think the world ad-
vances steadily toward the mil*
Men With Feminine Tastes.
Whenever a man is found to have
tastes commonly considered feminine,
he is almost sure to be a distinguished
personage. For instance, Sir Walter
Scott, Mohammed, Dr. Wolsey, Riche-
lieu, Montaigne, Pierre Loti and the
poet Gray were all excessively fond ol
An Honest Opinion.
Mineral, Idaho, Nov. 14th.—(Spe-
cial.)—That a sure cure has been
discovered for those sciatic pains that
make sc many lives miserable, is the
firm opinion of Mr. D. 8. Colson, a
well known resident of this place,
and he does not hesitate to say that
cure is Dodd's Kidney Pills. The
reason Mr. Colson is so firm in his
opinion Is that he had those terrible
pains and is cured. Speaking of the
matter he says:
"I am only too happy to say Dodd's
Kidney Pills have done me lots of
good. I had awful -pains in my hip
bo I could hardly walk. Dodd's Kid-
ney Pills stopped it entirely. 1 think
they are a grand medicine."
All sciatic and Rheumatic pains are
caused by Uric Acid In the blood.
Dodd's Kidney Pills make healthy
Kidneys, and healthy Kidneys strain
all the Uric Acid out of the blood.
With the cause removed there can be
no Rheumatism or Sciatica.
The Electric Water Faucet.
Some of the electric devices for
household use are marvels of ingenu-
ity and convenience. A little electric
heater is shown which can be screwed
on to any faucet and which will fur-
nish a half gallon of water per min-
ute at 100 degrees temperature. It
will give a faster stream at a lower
temperature, or a slower stream at
a higher temperature. All double
piping and hot water apparatus can
be eliminated by the simple adjust-
ment of one of these heaters, at sink,
bathtub or washbowl.
Then there Is an arrangement
known as the "suspended unit" heat-
er, which is a nickel or silver-plated
tube, connected by wire with any
lighting circuit, and which may be
dropped into any liquid it is desired
to heat. With it baby's food may be
warmed In a few moments, eggs or
coffee boiled in a few minutes or a
bath tub of water warmed sufficiently
in half an hour.
Handy Kitchen Utensil.
Most of the devices which the in-
ventor has turned out for use In the
iitchen have been designed for the
purpose of economiizng time and la-
bor for those who do the housework.
Some of these articles are so small
ind trivial that they hardly seem
| worth while, and yet they find their
way into many a kitchen and are used
! almost daily by the housewife,
j In the accompanying illustration is
i shown one of these little implements,
! designed for the purpose of removing
the eyes from potatoes and specks
and imperfections from other vege-
tables or from fruit. The device con
sists of a V-shaped.beak, which is de-
! signed to be inserted Just beneath the
! eye, or spot, when the trigger is pulled
; with the forefinger, closing the upper
| Jaw down over the lower and biting
| out the spot It Is desired to remove.
I This work can be done more easily
Extracts Eyes From Potatoes.
: and rapidly with this little tool than It
can be done with a sharp-pointed
knife, and with less danger of cutting
the fingers, to say nothing of staining
the hands with juice of the fruit or
vegetable being prepared for cooking.
Robert Patterson of Rochester, N.
Y., is the Inventor.
Wait Till He Calls.
When Messer Trouble comes lurk-
ing down the street don't tear out and
embrace him. He may have business
In another direction.
Waste Little Time In Japan.
In Japan people conduct their busi-
ness with wonderful celerity and with-
out waste of words. Even a sale by
auction is a very quiet affair. Each
bidder writes his name and the
amount of his bid upon a slip of pa-
per, which he then places in a box.
When the bidding is over the box is
opened by the auctioneer and the
goods are declared the property of the
Kept Out Witches.
In England, up to comparatively re-
cent times, horseshoes were extens-
ively used almost everywhere as anti-
witch charms, and the custom is not
even yet an extinct one. No witch,
it used to be said, could enter a build-
ing over the door of which a horse-
shoe—or, better still, three horse-
shoes—had been affixed, prongs
Largest Filtration System.
Philadelphia now has nearing com-
pletion the largest filtration system
in the world. This will include four
plants with capacities of 248, 65, 20
and 12 million gallons. The consump-
tion is 229 gallons per capita daily,
but It is hoped to reduce this by the
; meter system to 150 gallons. The
! plants would then have .sufficient ca-
• pacity for a population of 2,300,000 if
; ample clear water storage were pro-
j vlded. The largest and the two small
j plants will have preliminary filters,
! as the water is not subject to much
I sedimentation. The slow sand filtra
I tion system is used, the plants having
5, 8, 18 and 55 basins each. They
range in size from 16 feet by 64 feet
to 140 feet by 250 feet, and are 5}£
feet to 6 feet deep. The raw water
entering at the bottom passes up
through 5 inches of coarse gravel,
ten inches of screened furnace slag,
i one and one-half inches to three-quar-
I ters inch in size, twenty-four inches
I of slag three-quarters inch to one-
i quarter inch in size, and nine inches
of compressed sponge. There will be
a pumping station with six vertical
triple expansion engines of 20,000,000
| gallons capacity.
THIS YOUNG WOMAN APPEALED IN
VAIN FOE HELP.
When Ilope had Almost Settled Into Utter
Despair Relief Caine from an
Mrs. Emma Heidebreder, of No. 1328
Joy street, Burlington, Iowa.who.se hus-
band isau employeoof tho Rand Lumber
Co., tells a story of pitiable suffering:
"For about five years," sho says, "I
had a host of physical ills that kept me an
invalid aud puzzled the doctors. Some,
of them thought I was going into con-
sumption. At times I was so weak that
I could not comb my hair or even wash
my face. Then excruciating pains ran
'suddenly up my thigh aud 1 had to be
carried to bed screaming in my agony..
I could no longer do my work and the
drain upon my husband's purse was
very heavy. I craved food but what I
ate only gave me discomfort. My liver
was torpid, and often I had to be carried
to the door for air to save me from suf-
"The worst was the pain which seemed
as if my thigh were being pushed out of
my body. The best doctors could do was
to deaden it by narcotics. Once they
thonght I could not live for more than
two days. In one of my worst at wicks,
a frieud said : ' Why don't you try Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills? They are the
only thing that ever helped my rheuma-
" I took his advice. After using one
box I felt better, and I continued to use j
the pills for three or four months with
steady improvement until I was well.
For four years I have been able to do all
my household work, aud no longer have
to take medicine for any serious trouble, i
I gave one box of Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills to u man on crutches because of t
rheumatism and advised my market
woman to buy a box when she was com- |
plaining of the same trouble. I heard that
he was fioou able to throw his crutches
away, and she told me she had got rid of
the rheumatism by the use of one box
and could not thank me too much."
Testimony multiplies as to the maar-
nificent curative powers of Dr. William!'
Pink Pills for Pale People in cases ol
rheumatism, nenralgia, nervous head*
ache, palpitation of the heart and all
forms of weakness in either male or
female. They are sold by all druggisla
tlirouakout the world.
Fuel From Neglected Sources.
Interesting experiments are going
on in various parts of the world look-
ing toward the cheapening of fuel and
the more perfect burning of the coal
mined in great industrial countries
like the United States. Germany has
nearly 300 concerns which work up
coal dust into condensed fuel known
as briquettes, and these fuel factories
convert a vast amount of coal dust
into forms which permit its use for
many purposes, with entire satisfac-
tion to those who employ It. Enor-
mous quantities of coal dust have been
allowed to go to waste in the United
States, and some authorities calcu-
late the loss at not less than one and
one-half times as much as the pres-
ent coal consumption of the country.
Here is a great chance to save fuel
which will some day be much needed.
Water an Explosive.
Shooting down coal by steam gen-
erated from a cartridge of water in-
stead of powder is a new and inter-
esting process. A small vessel filled
with water and connected by wires to
a source of electrical energy is
tamped into the drill hole in the
usual way. When the current is
turned on the water is rapidly heat-
ed and steam is generated until final-
ly the pressure rises so high as to
overcome the resistance of the coal
and the desired fall results. It is
claimed that the quantity of water
may be made such as to provide for
any desired pressure, insuring a good
blast under all conditions; that the
coal falls in larger blocks and with
less screenings than when shot
down by powder and that comfort
and safety are enhanced by the ab-
sence of powder smoke and tho
avoidance of dust explosions result-
ant from blown-out powder shots.
Aluminum in Spinning Mills.
One of the disadvantages of wood-
en bobbins in spinning and weaving
mills is the irregularity in their rev-
olution during damp weather, when
the wood is swollen with moisture,
which results in frequent breaking of
the threads. Recently in some Euro-
pean mills, aluminum bobbins have
been substituted for the wooden ones,
with many advantages. The metal
not only is not affected by changes
of humidity, but is lighter than the
wood formerly employed in making
bobbins, and this results in a swift
er movement of the machinery with-
it increase of motive power.
TWO-STORY FRAME HOUSE.
Ground and Upper Floors of Plain but
H. L. M.—Please publish a plan of
a frame house 18 by 24 feet, two
If the bedroom In the ground floor
plan is not required, the partition be-
tween the kitchen and bedroom may
Ground Floor Plan,
be moved, making the kitchen larger,
and converting the bedroom Into a
pantry. Should there be no cellar
under the house, the cellarway under
the stairs may be used for a closet.
The door between the dining room
eio Roon I
1 ft 0 aoon 1
iN(, *©• !
\ 1-« ! •
Realizing the Presence of Dirt.
It Is the experience of these fac-
tory Inspectors that where the owners
□f a factory are prosecuted for keep-
ng an unclean establishment the men
'hat supply their milk quickly come
to the conclusion that it does not pay
to send milk to a factory of that kind.
In many case3 the defections have
! been so numerous that the factory has
j bad to close and go out of business.
Farmers have listened to the cam-
paign of education long enough to be-
gin to realize that high prlceB for their
milk products cannot be obtained If
the medium through which they reach
the public Is a filthy one.
One would suppose that the farm-
ers who take their milk to a factory
every day for kIx months would be
able to-realize the presence of dirt In
the factory before a stranger came
along and pointed It out. It is a
queer thing this realization of dirt.
If an inspector had not begun legal
action against the factory the farm-
ers would have been content to bring
their milk to the same dirty factory
year after year.
The men that could not realize the
dirt in the factory till it was pointed
out to them do not realize the untidy
conditions of their own farms. If high
prices for cheese made in a dirty fac
tory are not to be hoped for, neither
can we hope to get high prices for
cheese and butter made out of milk
produced in a dirty stable.
Paid for Daughter's Opportunity.
That his 17-year-old (laughter might
get her chance on the stage, a well-
known English stock broker guaran-
teed the whole of the expenses of a
new production, conditionally upon
his favorite being given, and trained,
for the leading role. The venture
cost him over £7,000, but tho young
lady has since earned a creditable
Traits of Women.
The woman who looks as if she
would not hurt a fly is the very one
who would face mice, cockroaches and
sudden death without more than a
first involuntary shudder. It is she
who will effect a daring rescue or a
startling collapse, she who In emer-
gencies does not wait timorously for
Johnny to get his gun. but gets it and
uses it herself.
Median Age of Negroes.
The median age of negroes Is 19.4
years—that Is, half the negroes in the
United States are below that age. The
median age is four years below that of
the whites (23.4 years), a difference
closely connected with the high birth
rate and high death rate of the ne-
Business Honor In Japan.
In Japan every dishonored check or
note is publicly gazetted, consequently
very few are dishonored; in Tokio, for
instance, with its 1,500,000 population,
only forty-six a month during the year
ended May last.
Upper Floor Plan.
and kitchen may be sliding or double,
so that if desired the rooms at any
time may be thrown into one.
Operating a Cold Frame.
J. H.—Please describe the operating
of a cold frame for the growing of
vegetable and flower seeds for trans-
A cold frame is simply a frame set
on the ground, no bottom heat being
used, and, except where extra care
may be given to protection through
the winter, is of but little value for the
wintering of seedlings or for the later
fall growing of plants. For spring use,
however, the use of such a frame will
hasten the season by several weeks.
The time in the spring when it would
be safe to sow seeds In a cold frame
would depend on the protection given
and the kind of seeds to be sown.
Cold wooded seeds, such as cabbage,
cauliflower, lettuce and radish, in veg-
estables, sweet pea, aster poppy and
marigold among flowers, may be sown
in a cold frame In March, providing
the soil in the frame is not allowed to
freeze. In April, tender seed may be
sown. The frames are usually made
to hold four hotbed sash, and as the
regulation sash is three by six feet,
the frame should be at least eighteen
infches high at the back, sloping to
twelve Inches at the front, thus giving
a fall of six inches to the sash. The
soil.within the frame should be mel-
low and rich in plant food. Care must
be taken to water as needed, and the
sash lifted at the back on hot days to
furnish air and prevent the damping-
off of the seedlings. Having no hot-
bed sash, you could make a frame to
hold one or more window sash. Such
a frame gives very good results.
Roots and Silage.
Roots are good for cows and so Is
silage. In the United States silage is
far cheaper than roots if we compare
the cost of the dry matter in each.
Careful estimates have been made of
the amounts of nutrients in the form
of roots and in the form of silage that
can be produced on an acre of land.
It has been certainly proved that
twice as much nutriment can be pro-
I duced in the form of corn as In the
i form of roots. Then, too, it costs less
' to raise an acre of corn than it does
| an acre of roots. The corn is planted,
cultivated, cut and made into silage
j by the use of machinery, while beets
have to be raised largely by hand
j work. Labor is a very expensive item
j in the United States. In some parts
of the Old World, where labor is
cheap, the cost of raising roots Is
ccmparatlvely low. Raisers and users
of roots in those countries come to
the United States and try to do the
same thing, but soon give up the at-
tempt. This is why all the admoni-
tions to raise roots for cows seem to
fall to the ground without bearing
fruit. It is a matter of finance. It Is
by far more economical to get succu-
lent feed from silage than from
Up to Date Machinery. t
The farmer and the creameryman
must have up-to-date machinery if
they are to get the amount of good
out of their products that it is possible
for them to receive. In the great
' world of manufacture it is found that
the men that stick to the poor, slow,
obsolete machines are outdistanced by
the men that put in the best and most
complete machines possible. The
first stick to the old machines be-
cause they are cheap, but their profits
I are soon eaten up by the decreased
I amount of work they are able to do.
j The farmer that uses a hand separa-
tor or even an artificial cooler for
cooling the milk wants to know that
'he has the best. To this end he!
| should educate himself as to the real |
merits of rival machines. Fe cannot
take the say-so of an agent, for every
agent is bound to speak well of the
machine he is engaged to sell. The
farmer has a machine In his cow. Too
many are willing to get along with a
milk producing machine that is able
to do only half work. The best cow
machine will cost more than the poor-
est, but the profit generally lies in the
That out of hundreds of good linl- !
ments one is so far ahead of all the
rest—but it's a fact. Hunt's Lightning
Oil Is in a class to Itself, and way
ahead of the next best thing.
Aches, pains, cuts, bruises, sprains
sore muscles and stiff joints simply !
quit doing business when It's applied. !
Animated 8teel Girder.
A steel girder fell while being hoist-
ed to the top of a San Francisco
building and struck a house mover's
wooden roller, which rlcocbetied
across the street, passed through
the window of a crockery store anl
swept a fifty-foot counter clear of ti e
bric-a-brac, cut glass, dinner so.a,
vases, etc, that were upon it.
Kabo Corsets Get Grand Prize
St. Louis, OcL 16.—It has been an- ,
nounced that Kabo Corsets, made by 1
the Kabo Corset Co., Chicago, have
been given the grand prize and high-
est award by the board of judges at
the Louisiana Purchase Exposition.
•'.'••fin"" : ? v\ ;
Oil Little Used in Russia.
Notwithstanding the lnrge produc-
tion of petroleum in Russia the use of
Illuminating oil In the country is small.
It has been limited by a tax on re-
fined oil. Recently the Baku refiners
have petitioned the government to
abolish this tax on refined oil for home
consumption and to substitute for it a
tax on all crude oil produced.
Mother Cray's Sweet Powder* for Children.
Successfully used by Mother Gray, nurse
in the Children's Home in New York, cure
Constipation, Feverishness, Bad Stomach,
Teething Disorders, move and regulate the
Bowels and Destroy Worms. Over MO.OOO tes-
timonial*. At all Druggists. 25c. Sample
FltEE. Address A. S.Olmsted, LeRoy.N. Y.
The Political Shirker.
"I hates," says Uncle Eben, "to see
a man thinkln' he's done his whole
duty as a taxpayer an' a patriot when
he pins a campaign badge on his coat
[ A prominent Southern lady, Mrs. —
Blanchard, of Nashville, Tenn., tells how
she was cured of backache, dizziness, pain-
ful and irregular periods by the use of
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound#
"Dear Mrs. Pinkham:— Gratitude compela me to acknowledgetha
great merit of your \ egot&blo Compound. 1 nave suffered for four year®
with irregular and painful menstruation, also dizziness, pains in the back
and lower limbs, and fitful sleep. I dreaded the time to come which
would only mean suffering to me.
" Better health is all I wanted, and euro if possible. Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound brought me iiealth and happiness in a
few short months. I feel like another person now. My aches and pains
have left me. Life seems new and sweet to me, and everything seems
pleasant and easy.
44 Six bottles brought me health, and was worth more than months
under the doctor's care^ which really did not benefit me at all. 1 am sat-
isfied there is no medicine so good for sick women as your Vegetable
Compound, and I advocate it to my lady friends in need of medical
help. — Mrs. B. A. Blanchard, 422 Broad St., Nashville, Tenn.
When women are troubled with irregular, suppressed or painful menstrua-
tion, weakness, leucorrhoea, displacement or ulceration of the womb, that
bearing-down feeling, inflammation of the ovaries, backache, bloating (or
flatulence), general debility, indigestion, aud nervous prostration, or are beset
with such symptoms as dizziness, faintness, las-
situde, excitability, irritability, nervousness,
sleeplessness, melancholy, "all-gone" and
14 want-to-be-left-alone " feelings, blues and
hopelessness, they should remember there is one
tried and true remedy. Lydia E. Pink ham'S
Vegetable Compound at once removes such
troubles. Refuse to buy any other medicine, for
you need the best.
A Severe Case of Womb Trouble Cured
in Philadelphia. ,
"Dear Mrs. Pinkham: — I have been
cured of severe female troubles by
the use of Lydia E. Pinkham'*
. Vegetable Compound. I was
i nearly ready to give up, but seeing
your advertisement I purchased one bottle
... T _ of your medicine, and it did me so much,
that I purchased another, and tho result was so satisfactory that 1:
~ought six more bottles, and am now feeling like a new woman. I shall'
never be without it. I hope that mv testimonial will convince women
that your Vegetable Compound is the greatest medicine in the world
for falling of the womb or any other female complaints."—Mrs. M*t
Cody, 2660 Birch St, Philadelphia, Pa.
Remember, every woman is cordially invited to w?lte to Mr*
Pinkham If there is anything about her symptoms she not
understand. Her address Is Lynn, Mass., her advice is free and
Cheerfully given to every ailing woman who asks for it.
Concrete Floor for a Granary.
M. B. K.—Please tell me how to
make a cement floor for a granary 16
by 16 feet, and say how much cement
It would require.
In making concrete Boors first put
In a layer of rough concrete, about t*o
Inches thick; place small stones In
this concrete and ram them well into
It. Fill between the stones with rough
concrete, and then put on a coat of
fine concrete one Inch thiek, composed
of one of Portland cement to four of
screened gravel. Screed this off to a
true and level surface, then float and
trowel It off. The rough concrete
should be composed of one of Portland
cement to ten or eleven of gravel.
Never allow the bottom coat to
stand any length of lime before Ihc
top coat Is put or, for they will not
unite properly, but flnish the work
as you proceed. Your granary would
require about three barrels of Port-
Sowing Alsike Amang Alfalfa.
J. C.—I sowed alfalfa last spring,
hut on account of adverse weather
conditions it came up poorly and Is
now a thin crop. How could it an-
swer to sow in a quantity of alsiko
seed? When would be the best time
to do this?
Alsike would thicken up the bot-
tom very well, but it would not pro-
duce three or more cuttings In a sea-
son, as would the lucerne. If the al-
sike seed is sown the sowing should
not be done before spring. A very
good time Is just as the winter is
breaking up. The spring rains at that
season wash the soil over the seed
ready for the growing season, which
1j then just at hand.
Walls of Stone Houses.
M. J.—I am thinking of building a
stone house and lath antj plastering <t.
What thickness should the walls Me,
and do they need to be thicker in the
cellar than above it? The height of
the cellar is 8 feet, first story 10 feet,
and second story 4 feet to the eaves.
Stone walls are not usually built
less than 18 inches thick, as it is hard
to build them If built any thinner. It
would be well to build your cellar wall
20 Inches thick and your other two
stories 18 inches thick.
Bulk of Rough Feed.
Nearly all kinds of rough feed con
tain the nutrients the cow must have
The straw of grain contains the very
things the cow needs out of which to
make milk and butter-fat. But we
have to consider the bulk. One hun
dred pounds of oat straw would fur
nish enough nutrients to make ten
quarts of milk with a richness of I
per cent. But no cow could digest
more than a third of that amount in
a day. Therefore straw is of very •
little practical value in the feeding
of milch cows. We must have more
concentrated roughage, such as clover
hay or corn stalks. It is of cours<
different with oat hay. That is cut
at a time when the grain is in th(
dough stage and much of the sub I
stance Is still In the stalks and leaves. !
Too Many Starters.
A good starter Is a good thing, but
the ordinary farmer has too many
starters connected with his dairy ei."
terprise. There is a certain practice
among our farmers that consists In
not thoroughly washing out the sep-
arator more than once a week. Th<
inevitable result must be that the va j
rlous parts of the machine contain ■
starters tl\at are all ready to go t(<
work both in the cream and in th<
skimmilk the moment they are sep-
arated. There is such a thing as ha\
ing too many starters. Pastueriza
tion would help such cream, but pat
teurization is not at all common ami
is not likely to be on the farm wher
the bulk of the milk is not too great
to be handled by a hand separator.
AVeSclable Preparation Tor As
Ung the Stomachs and Bowels of
INI lNl*.'Cmr. KL'N
ness and Rest Contains neither
Opium.Morplune nor Mineral.
MxSmn* * X
fi-UU SJM- f
Aperfect Remedy forConslipa
lion, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .feverish-
ness and Loss of Sleep.
Facsimile Signature of
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
EXACT COPY OF WRAPPCK.
over finely starched
linen and white goods.
Conceit Is justifiable
after using Defiance
5tarch. It gives a
stiff, glossy white-
ness to the clothes
and does not rot
them. It Is abso-
lutely pure. It Is
the most economical
because It goes
farthest, does more
•nd costs less than
Others. To be had of all
grocers at 16 oz.
THE DEFIANCE STARCH CO.. ]
MMkNV. new font orr*.
Hand Separator Cream.
Hand separator cream needs to be
kept as carefully as any other kind
of cream. Progress in this has been
made but slowly since the introduc-
tion of the gathered cream system, or
indeed since the Introduction of the
hand separator. Considering the
Bmall volume of gathered cream com-
pared with the whole milk system
there seems little reason In every
farmer not having a perfect arrange-
ment for keeping it. But it must be
acknowledged that so far as we are
able to learn by far the greater part
of the cream from hand separators is
still kept in cellars with vegetables
and all kinds of things that have an
odor that is not an addition to the
Qavor of the cream.
Recipe for Contentment.
If you want anything, earn it. And
If you can't get It even after you earn
it, be happy without It.
More Flexible and Lasting,
won't shake out or blow out; by using
Defiance Starch you obtain better re-
sulti* than poasible with any other
brand and one-third more for aarne
London as a Railway Center.
There are 391 railway passenger
stations within twelve miles radius
of St. Paul's cathedral, London.
For any old cold Just use Cheat-
ham's Laxative Tablets. They are
Birda Unable to Fly Backward.
Strange as it may appear, it Is a
fact that no bird possesses the power
to fly backward.
Defiance Starch is guaranteed biggest
find beat or money refunded. 1ft
ounces, 10 Ot^Ub Try It now.
i imiT BtriLDiHa. nirr EQcifMtKT.
Perl Total Kjp*n## for 8 * Month* I'oun.
C"" In Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Pen munabip and
if you ure willing to work to pay board. PoHiliont u
cared. Tm u«e of tait hooka Kailroad far' paid
Writ* today for full particular* Addtain
Taos M kln.AU. Proat . Oklakona City. O. T.
ia a pottitive cure for IMles.
Th«m t*n'( Ey« Wafer
001D. Ml MR. NK KII AND COPP1R PUIIftfe
WAS0 & SON, OKLAHOMA CITY.
EPWORTH I NIYERSJTY
oli ifioun mi> pir.t 'I on hcitd |*i
majority of whom hava t ught in «uoh unlvorni
id. ho ><>rthw«at«ru. Vhu.IoM.iIi Ann Arbor.
Chicatro. Col urn hue. Lolond Stanford devoto
thalrtimo to iho coll«K* of iibarul una Full
•■orpa of InMructora In Arndamy and Muaic.
Elocution and Art, cainpua . f forty two
acraa beautifully •ituiitod Modem buiidiaffa.
PbyaioHl, Chemical and HmloKi,-<<l l.alioratoriae.
The firat raaaion boKin« Saptomher 7, 1904.
President R. B. McSwain, Oklahoma. Okla.
W.N.U.—Oklahoma City—No. 47, 1904
■rt Cottfh Ryrafi. T«rte« Oo3T Um
\y qnniurri«d men, between Bgm of
•Vi; Mnscrtis nf Unltmt iif ftnxl chl
and tfmp.Tttte habits. Whoran *p<-uk. r>
• \>t Kniliah. Fcr laforrniktieh apply to R«
miflnr Ora^r. P?«to$ce muldinsr, Ohinhnnif
Jtjt'Oklfe* r To la*. Ind. . Rnid. Sh W-
nr* or (Guthrie,
BEGGS* CHERRY COUGH
SYKUP cures caufha aad ooM*.
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Keyes, Chester A. The Canadian Valley News. (Jones City, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 27, Ed. 1 Friday, November 18, 1904, newspaper, November 18, 1904; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc87679/m1/3/: accessed January 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.