The Canadian Valley News. (Jones City, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 27, Ed. 1 Friday, November 18, 1904 Page: 4 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
We have all kinds of
Cookers and Heaters and
will be pleased to show
them to you and quote
See us for Anything in
Hardware and Furniture.
Kennedy & Gieber,
Opera House Block.
Canadian Valleu News.
PuMlihcd Rvsry Friday at Jonc*. O. T.. by
Bl'HR R KB YES, Proprietor.
CHE5TBK A. KBYE5. Editor ami Manager.
OF VALUE TO ONE MAN.
ti.00 PER YEAR.
If you are nerroua and tir«?*l out
continually you could have no
daiu«r warn ma of the approach
ot serous feiuulu trouble.
Do no* wait until you suffer un-
bearable pain before you aeck treat-
ment. \ou need \Vine o£ Cardui
now just as much as if t'.ie trouble
werr more developed and thu tor-
turing t ains of disordered men-
otruatioi bearing down uuiua,
leurorrh 'a, backache and ne;ui-
aclifl were driving vou to the un-
failing lief thatW ine of Cardui
haw brought hundreds of thousands
of women and wilj bring vou.
von* spells, headache and back-
ia ana prevent the symptoms
roin quickly developing Into dan-
jerou* oubleN that will be bard
Wine of Cardui will <
all trace of weakness and banish
check Secure a 81.00 bottle of
Wroo o Cardui tndav. If your
dealer does not koep it, wml the
money *<* the Ladies' Advisory
IVpt., '1 e Chattanooga Medicine
Co.. Oh#' kanoo(Ta, Tenu., and tho
medicine will be sent you.
Carelessness is responsible foi
I iimiiv a railway wreck and the saun
finises are making human wrecks of
*utTcrers from throat and lung troiib
j les. lint since the advent, of Dr.
j King h New Discovery for Conaump
! tion, coughs and oolds, even tin-
worst teases en ii lie eli red, and hope
i less resignation is no longer neces-
sary. Mrs. Lois Crugg of Dorclies
I tor, Mass., in one of the many whose
j life was saved by Dr. King's New
; Discovery. This great remedy \h
j uuurauteed for all throat and lung
I diseases l y 8tone Pharmacy. Price
I 50c and fci. Trial bottles free.
1 If you have anything to nell or
I want to biiv anything, advertise In j
1 The News.
Doesn't Roapect Old Age
It's shameful when youth fails to
j show projier respect for old age, lint
the contrary is the case with Dr.
King's New !/ fe Pills. Tliey cut off
I maladies no matter bow severe and
irrespective of old age. Dyspepsia,
i jaundice, fever, and constipation all
. yield to this perfect pill. 25c at
| Stone Pharmacy.
| Students may pay part of tuition
• out of salary after position has been
j secured. Write Southwestern liusi-
| ness University, Okla. City, O. T.
Mrs. li. W. nivalin, Clearwater.
Kan. writes: "My husband lav
tnick for three mouths. The doctors
, said that he had quick consumption.
We procured a bottle of Ballard's
, Horttbouod Byrne. aud it cured liho
JtiNES CITY L006E, NO. 155,1.0.0. F.' That was six years ago. Since then
Meet* Uvcr\ Saturday NiRht. i we have alwavs kept a bottle in the
VUlUiu: liroihors Woloom. j house. We cannot do without it
W. li. Ki \iinton, X. (i. For coughs and colds it has no equal.
<' V Keyes, Sec'?. 35c, 50c, $1.00. Sold by the Stone
W. A. JAMISON,
.Ml kinds of Plastering and Brick
Work. Satisfaction (itutratiiectl.
Jorm City, (>. T.
Talk for Jones City.
A Runaway B cycle
Terminated with an ugly cut on the
leg of J. 11. Orner. Franklin (trove*
III. It developed a stubborn ulcer
unyielding to doctors aud remedies
for four years. Then Bucklon's Ar-
nicn Salve Cured. It*s just as good
for burns, scalds, skin eruptions aud
piles. at Stone Phariuaey.
1 Students may work to pay board
at the Southwestern Business Univer-
sity of Okla. City. Write for par-
Health is absolutely impossible if
j constipation he present. Munv ser-
ious cases of kidney and liver com
| plaint have sprung from neglected
j constipation. Such a deplorable con-
dition is unnecessary There is a
curt* for it. Herhine will speedily
remedy mutters C. A. Lindsay, P.
M., Bronson, Fla., writes, Feb. 12.
1002: "Having tried Hc.rhine I find
| it a fine medicine for constipation.
I 50c bottle. Sold by Stone Pharmacy.
WIIIT M. tiUANT.
K. \N Mt i<km
B. F. Milks,
STATE BANK OF CHOCTAW,
...Your Banking Business Solicited...
NEW BLACKSMITH IN JONES!
1 have purchased the black-
smith shop of PutnniiiV Hes-
tand aud am prepared to do
all kinds of Hlacksmilhing
and Wagon Work. Tire set-
ting by the cold process.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
to give satisfaction.
IRVING W. HARRIS,
i t Ull liavi- ft fe\T llimiukntl j
t Home Grown Apple aud Peaoh Trees
f for sale, also a g«**l assortment af Stiawliern and
▲ Raspberry plants. Call at the nursery or address
One i er month (f« irr ImimmI IIU.00
One-half column. iwr month a «to
One-fourth column, per month
|*rofe «ionsl card*. (one Inclo | «r month
Locals. |i«r Urn-, euch wn*ek or.
| fs#f".\ reduction on yearly contract*. So verbal
contract n entertained
All advertlaomont* continued until foroldden.
\dv*rtl«cment* muM h«< ordered nut Wy Thcm-
.lay noon or they will )* umerted In that vtu-k "
luk'tie. and charged for
Copy for chanxe of divertIvemontH niu*t t e
lilthl" ofllce by Titowdav noon. Thl- rule I*
Imperatlre and will In nocaMe beder«rted from.
K. ft. Bedford was down from the
C. M Kreps lias taken charge of
the Kieps hotel.
If you are indebted to The News,
please call and settle. This menus
The first snow of the season fell
last Friday morning. It was ull gone
Sherman llaug of Arcadia has
gone to Troy, I. T., where lie will
The Bank of Jones-Proctor suit
has been continued in the probate
court until Dec. I.
James Linthloum left, Friday for
Wetumpka, where he has u situation
at the Fi-iscc station.
The fastest growing Clothing store
in Oklahoma City is Houghton Bros.,
No. 110 Grand Ave. See it.
For Sale: Five 2 and 3-year-old
steers, also some ginul milch cows.
—Geo. R. King, Kickapoo flat.
J. 8 Peeler, who used to be in
the blacksmith shop here, was calling j
oq friends here Saturday.
For Clothes and Shoe9 see the
Kastern Boys, No. 119 Grand Ave..
Oklahoma City. They are hustlers.
John F. Wallace, carrier on Route
3, was sick a few days and Hall
Jones, his substitute, bad charge of
4H7 pupils attended the South-
j western Business University of Okla-
homa City last year. Write for par-
Walter Gibson, who two years ago
was sentenced from this county to
the penitentiary, has been pardoned.
He was sent up for burglary.
Last Friday Drs. Linthicum & |
Downs performed a successful oper-1
ation upon John M. Miller, remov
ing a se hue ions tumor from his head. '
The Southwestern Business Univor* j
sity at Okluhoma City is the largest:
< and most successful school West of i
I the Mississippi. Every graduate em
The ladies of the M. K church j
will give au entertainment and pi<-
supper at the hall Saturday night j
for the benefit of the building fund, j
We are here for busluess and 1
will answer all calls day or night,
rain ov shine, cold or hot, when the
pay is good. I am always at oltici'
when not out professionilly.— C. V
Downs, M. 1). 26
George K. King, who lives down
in the Kickapoo flat, took the train
hero Sunday for Claremore, where
he will take treatment at the radium
springs. Mrs. King is there aud
has been greatly benefitted.
All diseases start ill the bowels.
Keep them o|>en or you will be sick.
CA8CARKT8 act like nature. Keep
liver and Isiwels active without u
sickening griping feeling. Six mil-
lion people take and recommend
CA8CAKKTS. Try a 10c box. All
Mike Levicy, who claimed to be
the champion foot racer in these dig
gin's, met more than his match Sat-
urday when he buutered Mr. Osborne,
the life itisurauce man. for a race.
Mike lost the cigars and says be will
know lietter next time who he is run-
KqocIi Capshaw, county jailer, says
the commitments of the recent grand
jury, relative to food furnished the
county prisoners, are unjust. He
claims that the bread is fresh und
froiu the best bakeries and that the
meat is all pure aud fresh, which
can lie proven, be says, by calliug
ii I h >ii the butchers.
Kvery housekceiier should know
that if they will buy Defiance Cold
Water Standi for lauudry use they
will save not only time, because it
j never sticks to the iron, but because
; each package contains lfl oz—one full
i |M>uiud—while all other Cold Water
1 Starches are put up in f pound pack-
ages, und the price is the same, 10
cents. Then again localise Defiance
Starch is free from all injurous cliem-
! icals. I f your grocer tries to sell you
| a 12 or., package it ia because he has
' a stock of other starch he wants to
i dispone of Iwfore he puts in IVflance
! He knows that Defiance Starch has
printed on every packege in large let-
ters und tingures "10 oxs." Demand
Defiance and save much time and
, money and annoyance of the iron!
I sticking. Defiance never sticks,
8prlng Poom Was Not Absolutely
The spring poet, as well as the sum-
mer pool, the autumn poef. and the
winter poet—all the same man—flat in
♦he sanctum of the editor of The Sun-
ny Smile awaiting an audience with
thai august personage. At length the
editor looked up with a "What can I j
do for you?" atr.
"Thr poem I submitted last week"—
said the poet.
The editor took the manuscript from
a pigeonhole in his desk and handed
It to It a author, saying:
"1 nm very sorry, my dear wlr, that
your contribution is not exactly suited
to the needs of The Sunny Smile. •*.
declination." he continued, uncon-
sciously adopting the language of jia i
rejection slip, "must not he understood
as Implying any lack of merit. In
fact"—and here the editor again be-
came the man—"while the poem is rot
available for our usea, I know & man
who would accept it. He wouldn't piy
much, to he sure; but "
"Anything will he acceptable," said
the poet; "uufortunately my muse is
dying of starvation and needs bread.
What is the tame of the man?"
"I do uot know his name," paid *he
editor. "All I know is that lie conies
here once a week to tak« away our
waste paper."—Chicago Record-Her-
With those who kneel to her for gifts
H«- caine to when- Life'* altars rise;
And some rhe crowned for royal muio.
And som< nhe crowned for gucrlllco.
Qerlsndft ahr had of palm anil bay.
Laurel and thorn: ;lie lily white
For 'hoac whose uvea are prayers: the
For those who fnllow Love'a delight.
Th«-ii ho. her lover, climbed at lant
Th>- steps of Hope whereon *he tand§
And. smiling. d her. "What for m«r
And reached to her his empty hands.
"Kv'n (id tile tods." fhf said. "*<t I,
My heat for you. Belov'd. I kaep."
And round about hln brown ahe net
The ponpy *-r!and bringing sleep.
Little Willie—"Say. pa, I'll be aw-
fu! glail when I get old enough to do
as I please."
Pa—"Naturally, my son; and when
you reach that age it's doughnuts to
fudge you'll get married and not do
" When the butter won't
come put a penny in the
churn," is an old time dairy
proverb. It often seems to
work though no one has ever
When mothers are worried
bccause the children do not
gain strength and flesh we
say give them Scott's Emul- j
It is like the penny in the
milk because it works and
because there is something
astonishing about it.
Scott's Emulsion is simply
a milk of pure cod liver oil
with some hypophosphites
especially prepared for delicate
Children take to it naturally
because they like the taste
and the remedy takes just as
naturally to the Children be-
cause it is so perfectly adapted
to their wants.
For all weak and pale and
thin children Scott's Emulsion
is the most satisfactory treat-
We will send you
the penny, /, e., a
•ure that this picture in
r .. « I a label it on the
wrapper oi ever.- bottle of
EmuLion you buy.
SCOTT & BOWNE,
409 Pearl St., N. Y.
V<*. and $1.00; all druggists.
U6E OF ODD MOMENT!.
Practical Woman Explains How She
Ha* Time for Evtrythlng.
"I don't know how you manage It,"
said one woman to another, "you al-
ways seem to know what is golug on
in the world, aud to be able to read
the newest books, and to keep up
your music, while I never have time
for anything but my phlldrea and my
The other woman smiled. "I can't
see why you don't have time." she
replied, "your family Is smaller than
.nine snd we both have a bouaemaid
and a cook. %uppose we talk It over."
It turned out in the discussion that
ensued that one woman got her fam-
ily of y«ung people up bright and
early, so that at breakfast time the
conversation could be about topics of
worldwide Interest, and then sfter-
wards when the family, had dispersed
until lunch, and the morning's work
was done, she could take a quiet hour
and reed or practice. In fact, as re-
gards fcer reading, she was never
without a book or magazine at hand
ready to he picked up If even for a
moroot. during the day.
In the evening, sfter the last meal
of the day she gathered together her
young people and read the most im-
portant news and this was followed
ny an informal discussion. This took
but a short time and the familv thus
kept In touch with the doings of the
great world. This woman realize 1
a truth that does not come to every
one. namely that a good newspaper
Is the connecting-rod between provin-
cialism i«nd cosmopolitanism, and
that, even if onellveinaHmr.il place,
one need not be Ignorant of the game
of the nations.
Another line of conduct of this
wise woman was to have lying around
books of vital importance, new books
"But bookf} cost ro much." cried the
other, "we never can afford them. We
deperd upon the lending libraries."
But a do/en books from a library
never take the place of one standarl
work, always at hand when some-
thing 13 needed, always there when
one is Inclined to browse.
When the wise woman neard that
remark she smiled. "What did you
pay for that Doulton vase you showed
me last week? The price of that
would cover the books I buy for six
months. Of course we cannot afTord
all the rew and expensive books, but
there are an extraordinary number
of books everyone should l;now, pub-
lished at a price within the reach of
all of us. We do enjoy so much set-
tling what we shall have and all the
children have their own ideas on the
"But your general knowledge," pur-
sued tho other. "I do not see how
you cau know about such diverse sub-
jects as radium aud Botticelli's paint-
"Odd moments, tnld momenta " wai
the answer. "That's the mystery. I
utilize all the waste-ends of time—
the Ave minutes before dinner, the
time soent waiting for others. The
motive power, tne determination not
to let my family outgrow me mental-
ly. suggests the means to make use
of all the stray moments rf ..re."—
Dolce Far Nlente.
A little tlm^ of silence In the bent,
A little time of indolent dellj-lit.
A little slumber at her gentle fret
Who brings enchnntrnt-nt and i-xccm
of Mr lit;
Long have we toll'd In dusty city v,-ay .
To :<nnre the Hying form that will i.ot
And bless us. all our bitter, strenuous
Chicago & Eastern Illinois R R,
Double Trains Daily
— ■ BKT W fc'KN
St. Louis and Chicago
Morning and Evening
From LaSallo Street Station, Chicago, H:.">0 a. iu-—H!l(l p. in
From UnionSta. (Merchants Bridge)8t Louis 9:30 a. in—y-.4f> p. ui
Morning or evening eoi
Equipment entirely nc
A Poiible- rntc^ Railway
Kiiulp|icd with practical and «i pr
el safety appliance*
borne with hearts that
The mine of •
We did not know what happy dreamers
Thnt onlv when the busy hands are
And thought contents itself In Idleness.
1m she subservient to our grasping will.
Then, twlxt a slumber and a sigh, mun
The mem'rj -haunting music of the years.
A little time shut In with flow'rs and
A little spacc to aatcb the clouds go
DriftliiK In depths of blue, and sadness
ti.-sh and radiant as the
'orn'd mi when we could
ir hearts when they are prone
—Pali Mall Gasettc
Cigar and Cigarette Machine.
The members of the Institution of
Junior Engineers, visiting Berlin,
were taken to the works of Herr von
Pit tier. They were especially inter-
ested in the u*w machine for the man-
ufacture. by pressure, of cigars and
cigarettes. This machine is fed with
finely cut tobucco, which then issues
In one long rope, which, when cut Into
lengths, is ready for making up Into
cigars or cigarettes, as the case may
GLAD HE HAD 10 POWER.
One Case Where Lack of Jurisdiction
Mr. John G. Carlisle tells of the case
of a young man in Kentucky taken be-
fore a country magi at rata on the
charge of disturbing a religious meet-
irg. The magistrate in question was
a kindly old gentleman, but ignorant of
many of the nicer point* of lav..
It appears that when the evidence
was ull in the defendant was question-
ed by the magistrate whether he Uhe
accused) had "any reason to give why
judgment should not be pronounced"
against him. The culprit had little to
aay beyond expressing his penitence
and adding that he would never repeat
the offense. The magistrate, hotrefef,
was firni, and proceeded to the task of
Imposing Sentence. Before doing so
he inlurizsri In a long and moving ad-
dress. Among other things he said:
"Young man. I knew your parents
well. They were ray personal friends;
but, sir," and tears came into the eyes
of the old Judge. 'Justice ia Mind, and
I must therefore sent once yon to two
At this counsel for the defense arose
and explained to the magistrate that,
while not presuming to point out to his
Honor his duty in the premises, yet it
seemed essential to tell the judge, in
accordance with well established legal
customs, that sentence could not In the
present case be rendered, the Court
having no Jurisdiction.
"No jurisdiction!" echoed the Judge
In astonished tones.
"No, sir," reiternted the counsel, "no
Jurisdiction." And he learnedly ex-
plained the meaning of the term.
When he had concluded the magistrato
wiped a fugitive tear from his cheok
"Well, I'm glad that I haven't I
right* willingly discharge the defend-
This is the only case." adds Mr.
Carlisle, "with which I am familiar in
which any Judge from a Justice court
to tho Snpreme Court of the United
States took pleasure in announcing
that he had no jurisdiction."
HIS MIND IN COURTROOM.
Judge's Petition to Heaven Mixed with
Friends of Judge Alfred Co it of the
Probate court at New Loudon, Couu..
have cost him many dinners lately by
a joke of which his sixteen-year-old
daughter, Gertrude, was the promul-
The judge, accompanied by his
daughter, can be seen bathing every
morning. Both are experts, and
often wim out far from sight. A few
mornings ago they had got about fifty
yards from shore when the judge, who
by the way is a very religious mau.
exclaimed in agony:
"Daughter, I've got a cramp. Save
yourself and swim to shore!" And he
lifted his eyes upward aa if in prayer.
But hi6 daughter dived down back of
him and extracted from the giant
member of bis pedal extremity a large
cow crab. Both then swam to shore.
That night on the veranda of Judge
Coit'8 home he was relating the ex-
"Dad." said his daughter Gertrude
affectionately, "do you know what you
said In your prayer at that timet"
"Certainly," replied the judge. "I
quoted Thy will be done.'
"No,' said his daughter, 'you didn't.
You said 'Thy will be flled.'"—New
"They say there was a big battl0
raging in the East yesterday," said
Pottering Pete. "I wonder who won
"We did. by two columns," replied
the Western editor. "We had a four-
column account of it and our miser
• ehl" contomrorary only had two."
G.V. Downs, M.D
Disease* of Women
Can Always lie Found at
His Office When Not Pro-
. CURE th, LUWCS
FOR Q; ""
0UGHS and 50c if 1.00
LDS Fret Trial.
Surest and Quickest Cure for all
THBOAT and LUNG TROUB-
LES, or MONET BACK.
i ALEXANDER STEWART, |*
? Attorflev at Law. y
I - i
Rooms 1 and 2, National Bldg.
•j* Over I*. O., Oklahoma Cltv. *j*
MEMORY HARD TO BEAT.
Colored "Auntie's" Claim That Wat
Almost the Limit.
In the days of Barnum, an old
"auntie" lived In East Tennessee who
was reputed to be of great age. Like
all of her kind she was extremely
proud of the distinction, and never
underestimated her In the least.
She had otitgrown that weakness de-
Barnum heard of her, and conclud-
ing that If she was as old as rnmcr
made her she would be a valuable ac-
quisition to his show, he sent an pgent
down to make an investigation. She
caught the direction of the wind very
prompt'y, and was prepared for any
test question that might be asked.
Gradually the agent led up to the
crucial interrogatory, and at last
"Aunty, do you remember George
"Does I recomember George Wash-
ington? W'y lawr-a-massy. Mistuh. I
reckon I does. I orter, ortent I? Fer
I done nussed him. We played to-
gether evy day when he was a li'l
"Well, do you remember anything
about the Revolutionary war?"
"G'way. chile! Yes. indeed I does.
Honey. I stood dar lots er times, an*
seed de burets flyin' around', thick*
I er'n rain drops."
"Yes—well, how about the fall of
the Roman empire? Do you recollect
anything about that'"
"The old woman took a good, loog
1 breath. In fsct. It amounted to a
sigh. She reflected for a few mo-
ments. and said:
"De fact ia. Honey, I was purty
young den. an' I doesn't have a very
extinct recommembrance 'bout dat;
but I doea 'member, now dat you
speaks of hit, dat I did heah de white
folks tell about bearing' some'pn
Frisco Time Card.
113—Weat—Flyer 0:48 a. m
411—West—Accot n 7:17 p. m
412—Kast—Ai.•co m 11 a. in
• 414—East—Flyer ti:25 p. in
GOLDS THAT HANG ON
So frequently settle on the lungs and result in Pneumonia or Consumption. Do not take chances on a cold wearing
away or take something that only half cures it, leaving the seeds of serious throat and lung trouble.
■ J. T. Pierce <fc Son, Chootaw, Okla
f O Bo* No 152. |
Gtmiu stamped C C C. River told In bulk,
tcntrs of the dealer who tries to Kll
"something jost >3 food."
GREATEST THROAT and LUNG
Cures Coughs and Colds quickly and prevents
Pneumonia and Consumption
C. Unger, 21 1 Maple Sr., Champaign, III., writes:
I was troubled with a hacking cough (or a year and
I thought I had consumption. 1 tried a great many
remedies and I was under the care of physicians for
several months. 1 used one bottle of FOLEY'S
HONEY AND TAR. It cured me, and I have not
been troubled since."
AND THOUGHT HE WAS INCURABLE
Henry Livingstone, Babylon, N. Y., writes: M|
hsd been a sufferer with Bronchitis for twenty vears
and tried a great many with poor results until I used
FOLEY'S HONEY AND TAR which cured me of
my Bronchitis which 1 supposed was incurable."
THREE SIZES, 25c, 50o and $1.00- Refuse Substitutes
SOLD AND RECOMMENDED BY
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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/m1/4/: accessed January 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.