The Enid Weekly Wave. (Enid, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 4, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 25, 1897 Page: 3 of 8
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AL REDSON ACQUITTED.
1 h r j Trial for His L fe for Murder
of Fred Hoff nan.
At 2 o'clock tlist Saturday at Ei
Reno the jury in the Alfred Son case
returned a verdict of not utility of
the murder ot Fred Hoffman, county
treasurer of D ci unty, January 22,
ISO.j. When the jury returned the
verdict V lie court house was packed
to its utmost capacity, and when it
was announced that Alfred Son was
a tree man after being tried three
times for his life, hut for the inter-
ference of the court, tntjury and at-
torneys in the case would have been
carried bodily out into the street.
Col. Tempi'* Houston, Robert For-
rest, Major Q ligsbv and John Pitzer
did heroic o v c ■ for the young man
and the jury I'M the rest. The ver-
dict (fives universal satisfaction.
A Wave reporter met a bum on
the Wdtrous-; (it iey drug store cor-
ner yesterday. II ' was sunr.lng him-
self nicely and seemed to be perfect-
ly happy. The reporter interviewed
him as follows:
"What do you know?"
"Not a thing."
"How -s business?"
'What ;:re you doing now?"
"I'm a shipper,"
"What are you shipping?"
' P mt holes to Chicago in car load
"What do they use them for in
"To fence op lots on the bosom of
He then corked himself and shuffled
east on E street.
DR. COE'S SANITARIUM.
KANSAS CITY, MO.
We use the X Rays in the Ex
•mination of Diseases.
Following will be found a few of the many testimonials on file in our offices. Read
them. They may interest you, as they may have been written by your neighbor:
TUMOR REMOVED BY SURGICAL OPERATION AT OR.
Dear Friends: I am so thankful I went to
your sanitarium. Nothing is left of the tumor
that deformed my back. You were all so good
to me I want to come back to the sanitarium and
stay a month. X.EE BENNETT,
Mrs. Delia Swift, Norwood, Mo., writes: Five
mouths ago I went to your sanitarium for the re-
moval of ail ovarian tumor.
Now I do all my
1 shall ever feel grateful to you for
your skilled treatment. I had been an invalid
lor years, and it was a great surprise to cur
John Mock who lived west of Krem-
lin a lew miles shot himself last week
with a double-barreled shot gun with
suicidal intent; he emptied both bar-
rels into his body. He lingered in
great agony until Sunday last and
died. He was sent to the Sanitarium
a few months ago having been judged
insane but the Institute 'turned
him out as cured a few weeks ago.
He was undoubtedly out of his mind
when he shot himself.
went and be kindly cared for in every way.
Rev. R. A. Crosby of the South
Methodist church, who has been ap-
pointed minister of the Enid congre
gation by conference will arrive
from Shawnee Wednesday morning,
Nov. 22 and he will preach in the
court house in the evening. Quarterly
meeting will begin Saturday; Com-
It is said that Abraham Lincoln's
son Bob, who is now walking around
in Geo. Pullman's shadow as general
tnanagerot the Pullman car works
advocates cheeper sleeeping car
rates. This is a chance for Bob to do
something for the people but, wiil he
The Wave ladies are now at home.
They requested us to keep their ar-
rival quiet until they had time to ex-
eavate the dust that buried the fur-
niture in the shack while they were
When Cus Stettnisch goes hunting
everything on the prairies appears
magnified to him. Theotherday he
-hot at a mule two miles away think-
ing it was a jack rabbit close by.
The dear old street sprinkler has
lost its pull and quit business. The
business men make a mistake every
time they conclude to economize on
their street sprinkling expenses.
friends and neighbors when I came home a
Given up to die by her physicians, Mrs. Paul
Handle, of Pawnee City, Neb., writes: The
doctors here all told rae my case was incurable,
and told my husband he had better throw his
money away as to spend it sending me to your
sanitarium. I went, and, thanks to your skill,
am to-day a well woman. I can't say too much
of your sanitarium as you saved my life.
SUFFERED WITH OVARIAN TUMOR FOR YEARS.
Dr. C. M. Coe, Kansas City, Mo.
Dear Sir: I am unable to express my grat-
itude to you for saving my life. I had been sick
for years; been treated by different physicians,
with no relief. I made up my mind to go to Dr.
Coe's .Sanitarium. You know the results. I
urge all that are sick to go to your sanitarium,
for in every way.
MRS. C. H. MOCK,
I*ookout, Pettis County, Mo.
Mrs. Iy. B. Bettis had a 4.S-pound fibrous tumor
removed at Dr. Coe's Sanitarium, May 3d, I892.
She still lives at Kiowa, Barber County, Kansas,
and enjoys good health.
Miss I,ydia Cudworth of Elmira, Mo., says:
I was for seven years confined to my bed, not
able to walk a step. Wheu I started to Dr. Coe's
Sanitarium I was ^ carried by our neighbors
four miles to the railroad on a stretcher. After
six months' treatment at the sanitarium I was so
improved that I could walk up and down stairs
ana over a large part of the town at one time.
I will ever thank Dr. Coe for my recovery.
Nov. 10th, 1897.
Fort Scott, Kas.
Dr. C. M. Coe.
My son John works all ri^ht. He is well and
hearty. Chops wood and is a good boy to work.
I believe he is going to entirely recover.
Very truly yours, C. N. WILSON.
rite this to say that I was almost an invalid
physicians and all
My Dear Dr. Coe:
I write this to sa\
for 20 years, tried several p
kinds of remedies but never found relief until I
went to your sanitarium. I would advise all
mothers that suffer from neglect to go to your
sanitarium for relief. Very respectfully,
KMI'OIUA, KAN. MRS. STElyl*A SCOTT.
Dr. C. M. Coe:
Dear Sir:—I cannot express my gratitude to
you for your skillful treatment of my case. I
suffered so for so many years all the time when
1 would stand on my feet, it would just seem like
everything would drop out of me, and the way 1
suffered with my head and back will never be
known, but ever since I was at your sanitarium
I have been getting stronger, until now 1 weigh
162 pounds. 1 advise all that are afflicted to go to
you for treatment. Respectfully yours,
Lincoln,Neb. MRS. HERMAN SCHURR.
Dear Sir:—I am thankful to you for your
skillful treatment of my case. 1 always knew I
needed a surgical operation but the doctors told
me I would be alright, but 1 have never been
right since my baby was born, and, as vou told
me, I would have never gotten well without an
operation. Kindly remember me to Mrs. Coe
and the nurses. Sincerely yours.
Sedalla, Mo. MRS. GEORGE ROSS.
CLU3 FEET CURED.
Dr. C. M. Coe, Kamas City, Mo.
Deap Doctor: Your treatment of our boy
was a perfect success. He wnlks to school every
day. All is as you said it would be. May God
bless you in your good work.
MRS. H. I,. GRAVES,
Dr. Coe, Kansas City, Mo.
My Dear Sir: I received the braces in good
order. They are a pcrlcct lit. He walks to
school, six blocks away. All is as )ousaid, for
which we are grateful to vou.
JOHN Fl^ECHlCR, Hiawatha, Kans.
Mrs. Vickcrs said: Yourtreatmcnt hasstraight-
cned our boy's feet. We had three surgical op-
erations performed and no good results until we
brought him to you. I am ever grateful to you
as a surgeon. Greenfield, Mo., June, 1897.
Minnie Sinkins, Breckinridge. Mo., writes:
I am so glad I went to you for treatment. My
foot that was turned clear around is now
straight. I um glad my foot is like other peo-
Marshall Gorrelt said: I will never forget Dr.
Coe. My foot was so badly deformed and uow
it is straight. I am so glad it is like others.
Mrs. Iyiicy Binder of Fairfield Mo., says: Dear
Dr. Coe, 1 am thankful to you for the cure of our
little girl's eyes.
F. M. Nichols, of 7I3 West Tenth street, Kan-
sas City, Mo., says: i am much pleased with
your treatment on my 12-year-old son's cross
eyes. One of them was so badly crossed that he
could not see out of it. Your treatment has
made them perfectly straight, for which 1 I hall
always feel grateful.
Mrs. Sam Jackson, of Smithville, Mo., writes:
Dr. Coe, you know not how glad I was to sec our
boy. I was afraid to look at ham at first, but
when 1 saw his eyes perfectly straight i wept
with joy. l.ove forever for yourself and Mrs.
Coe for the kind treatment of our dear boy.
Mrs. Amelia Shook, of Kansas City, say
Your treatment of our daughter's eyes hav<
made them perfectly straight, for which 1 an
HIP JOINT DISEASE CURED AT
DR. COE S SANITARIUM.
Mrs. Ashley, Rcna Knn wriies: We are well
pleased with your treatment of our little giri.
She walks everywhere without crutches. Maay
thanks tor vour fritiil.
W. H. Mace Foster, Mo., writes: Johnnie is
getting along nicely. Nothing remains of the
ugly sore but the scar. He is mischievous and
going to school. Says he is going to live at Dr.
Coe's Sanitarium when he gets big. Best wishes
to yourself and Mrs. Coe.
Edmond, Kas., Nov. x, 1897.
Dr. C. M. Coe, Kansas City, Mo.:
Dear Sir:—I will write a few lines in regard
to Alfred's foot. It seems to be perfectly sound;
we never think of it only when we see the scar.
You don't know how thankful we are that we
saw your advertisement. All the doctors here
said his foot would have to be taken off, but after
ten months suffering we took him to you and in
three months he was well and going to school.
He sends his love to you all.
Yours with respect,
MRS. C. A. BURCH.
CANCER CURED AT DR. COE'S
Mrs. John Parker, of Cnwker City, Kan.,
writes: Dear Dr. Coe, since I come home my
breast has all healed up. I never think of the
cancer any more only when I think how I
dreaded to submit to a surgical operation, but
I am now thankful it is all over and that I am
spared a few more years to live.
Herman Mottzker, of Mound Citv, Kan., came
to Dr. Coe's Sanitarium suffering from cancer of
the lower jaw. Dr. Coe remoredthe left halt' of
the lower jaw together with all the cancerous
matter and now Mr. Mottzker has a chance of
living many years.
Mrs. Mary Stanley, Warrensburg, Mo., writes:
I shall ever feel grateful to you for your skillful
treatment of my face. The thoughts of a cancer
almost drove me crazy. I will always remember
you and your sanitarium.
Stanbury, Mo., July 7th, '97.
Dr, C. M. Coe, Kansas City, Mo.:
Dear Doctor Coe:—I write to tell yon the
cancer on my lip has entirely disappeared. I
expect to be in the city in a few days and vill
call on you and show my appreciation in a sub-
stantial way. Very respect full v vours,
CURVATURE OF THE SPINE.
Cross Timbers, Mo.
Dr. C. M. Coe, Kansas City, Mo.
Dear Sir: 1 aiu glad your treatment has
been so successful, for 1 have had all kinds of
opposition, borne said I had better throw my
money away. Others .'.aid 1 was foolish. But I
have come out on top. Your treatment has beeti
a great surprise to many people.
Very respectfully, l«ORKN NEASE.
Dr. Coe. Battle Creek, Iowa.
Cliff is doing fine. He walks perfectly straight
and likes to wear his braccs. They are such 11
good fit that he don't like to go without them,
but I am having him leave them off gradually.
I will l>e in Kansas City next month and will
bring him so you can see him.
Very truly, MRS. C. P. ENERAT.
Dr. C, M. Coe, Kansas City, Mo.
Dear Sir: Our boy's spinal curvature ha.;
been cured by your treatment, and we write to
sec if you will allow us something for the spinal
wagon you furnished us. It is i:i good order,
though old. We are awful thankful to you for
your skillful treatment. Sincerely yours,
Courtland, Kas. Mrs. s. j. bowers.
HARELIP CURED AT DR. COE'S
SAN ITARI AM.
Oscar Petre, Tatesville, Ray county, Mo.,
writes: Your operation 011 my lip was a perfect
success, not even a scar is left of the once horri-
Mrs. Dooley. Annelly, Kan., writes: Your treat-
ment ot harelip is a perfect success. Harry's lip
is now well, not a scar left, and it was such a
frightful mouth, I was afraid to look at it. 1 feel
so grateful that we took him to your sanitarium.
Mrs. M. T. Curtis, Topeka, Kan., writes: You
have cured our baby of a horrible harelip.
God forever bless you and your family.
Mr. Wilhite, Walnut Grove, Mo., said: Dr.
Coe, our boys' lip is perfect, if the operation was
to be done again I would readily pay a thousand
dollars if I could not have it done for less.
After suffering four years with hydrocele, I
was induced to go to Dr. Coe's Sanitarium and
was operated on November 1st, and to-day I ama
well luan. The intense pain I suffered for years
has all gone. W. VANBKBBER,
Nov. uth. Knoxville, Ray Co., Mo.
Holiday, Kas., Nov. ist, '97.
I was treated for hydrocele by Dr. C. M. Coe
in l'ebruaiy, isso, and' I am well pleased with
the result, tor 1 have been permanently cured
by his treatment. Tell parties to come or write
to me. G. W. BRADLEY.
On December 5th, 1805, T was operated on at
]>r. Coe's Sanitarium tor dropsy of the testicle.
1 was taken there in a critical and dying condi-
tion. I write this because I had been examined
by good country doctors and they said there was
110 cut e for me; so I owe it to Dr. Coe to tell
people he cured me. 1". D. WATSON,
August 20th, 1897. Joplin, Mo.
Paoi-a, Kas., Jan. 5th, 1890.
I had stricture and suffered with retention of
urine for four days, and had been tortured by a
number of physicians in their attempt to relieve
me, but finding 110 relief I went to Dr. Coe's
Sanitarium, and the retention was at once re-
lieved and the stricture cured, I am now 77
years old and my health is as good as could be
expected at my age. CHRISTIAN IS 1,0U,
November 1st, 1S97.
S. J Fisker, Republic, Kans., writes: I Buf-
fet i-d for several mi.. with llright s disease of
t ie kidneys. Was injured to go to Dr. Coe's
Sanitarium, after all other doctors had given
nie up. I)r. Coe s:u I he could cure me, which he
did in less than a >ear, and to him I owe my life.
I suffered for wars with lie tiia, and finally
went to In. C,..-(in.I bis inatui' .it cure line. 1
have bee 1 at his Saonariuii many times and
always find II,e doetor relieving suffering hu-
manity. 1 re moraine.'.I lus skill to nil that may
be afflicted. UkV. J. CA1,1.KTTREI.I.,
Dear Doctor Cor.: Your treatment without
the knife h.i s permanently cured my rupture. I
injured mv elf jumping :io..i a locomotive five
veats ago. but, thanks to your skill, I am uow
tured. JAMES Al.l'lN,
Kansas City, Mo.
If you are interested in your health rr the health of your family O" friends, write and
desirs. All correspondence strictly con'idential and promptly answered.
The bottom fell out of a hole on
Fred W.itkin's place yesterday and
Fred swore he looked down in it and
saw Andre's baloon whistling around
the interior center of the earth.
A postmaster's salary cannot be
taxed. So says th'' attorney-general.
This is (Too l news for Buckles as it
will take all hi* salary to support his
large and growing family.
It is r '|> >r vlt'iatStet Smford is
now a civil service clerk on a Missis-
sippi river steam boat and he kicks
cverv time the whistle blows for a
The days are getting shorter and
shorter and so is the wheat money.
A wild coyote ran the full length
of First street today at lightning
speed. Joe Truitt thought it was a
dog and tried to whistle it into his
Will Kennedy has ordered a car
load of cold "plson" to kill the prairie
dogs on hit claim. The pesky thing s
got fat on "n urh on rats."
IT S COMING.
Divorcing the People's Business From
A movement is on foot, headed by
Hanna and seconded by all the Han-
naite journals in the country, to "di-
vorce the government from the peo-
ple's business permanently, by re-
moving the money question forever
from polities'' and thus ''place our
monetary system on an absolutely
safe and enduring foundation!" With
this done the silver people will be
rendered harmless and this nation
will enter upon a career of prosperi-
ty and the accumulation'of wealth
hitherto unequalled in our history!
This kind of prosperity was to fol-
low McKinley's election; then it ivas
to be ushered in by the Dingley tariff:
but it ha8 not materialized yet.
The leaders of the goldites, looking
forward to, and fearing the results of
the next presidential election, wish to
secure such legislation by the present
congre ss as shall make it impossible,
is they imagine, for any party to
change our monetary system from
gold monometallism to a bimetallic
standard. They are not willing that
this question shall be submitted a
second time to the people, to be de-
cided bv their ballots. Before the
people can express themselves
this subject again at the polls, in the
light of added knowledge and of tour
years more of experience, the mana-
gers of the republican party are de-
termined to "settle the matter per-
manently" by congressional action.
The idea of divorcing the govern
ment from the people's business
Why? For a long time the govern-
ment has been giving attention to
the business of the classes. What
meant all those lobbyists at Wash
ington, all these representatives of
corporations and monopolies, all
those wishing to secure privileges and
favors under the name of protection?
Perhaps the leaders under Hanna
wish, being monopolists, to monopo'
lizeall governmental aid \n tlielr be
half. They have already indicated
by their acts that they do not recog-
nize the people as having any rights
which they are bound to respect.
Whatever congress may do to de-
feat the people's will, the people's
will will be asserted at the polls, and
when it is there is no danger that
any obstructive measures which may
be adopted now. will prevent such
action as shall be necessary to five
effect to the popular vote.—Quincy,
get a description of this Sanitarium, ther with such other information as you may
Address all communications to DR. C. M. COE, Kansas City, Mo.
NOTICE:—On account of the large number of patients in this vicinity
Dr. Tandy, representing I)r Coe's Sanitarium, will visit Enid on Tuesday,
Nov- 30, and Wednesday, Dec. 1, and will have offices at the Hotel Rex,
here he will be glad to see all that may need information concerning the
Sanitarium. The doctor will have an X Kay aparatus and all other instru-
ments necessary for a complete diagnosis of all forms of disease if you are
afflicted or in any way interested in your health or the health of your fami-
ly or friends, call and see the doctor and get an opinion of your case. Con-
sultation free. Don't forget the dates, Tuesday and Wednesday, Nov. 30
*nd Dec. 1. Two days only.
DEAF AND BLIND.
H. C. Beamer has leased the Can
non hotel property in West Guthrie
for a term of two years, in which he
will establish part of the institution
for the deaf, dumb and blind of the
territory temporarily or until the
legislature takes action in the way
of more liberal appropriations for
the support of these unfortunate peo-
ple. As it stands now .Mr. Beamer
1 not be able to admit more than
one-third of those seeking admission.
He requests those seeking admission
to send by mail their names, postofficc
address, age and sex so they can be
registered. They will be informed
how to make application for admis
sion. It is expected the institute wil
open about January 1st.—State Capi-
Burglars are reaping a harvest
Kingfisher. 1 Last week while a play
was going on at the opera house, pre
datory hunters invaded the premises
of D. It. Cunningham and W. W. Noff-
linger. At the former place they
secured booty amounting to about
$1,000. The NofTsingers also lost con
siderable In the way of jewelry, cloth-
ing, etc. The residence of ex-Regis-
ter E. G. Splllman, who lives just ad
jacent to the NofTsingers was not
molested, dogs about the place ev
dently frightening the thieves away.
Major Pitzer Is letting his whiskers
out again as he has had bad luck ever
-ilice he cut them off.
PILES PERMANENTLY CURED.
Leander Curtis l'e-ry, Okla., write*: After
milieu m for 30years I have been permanently
cured l>y your treatment.
I\ P. Cillmore, St. John, Kas , writes: I cannot
express my gratitude to you iur the Micctrnsful
treatment ot my wife. Sne joins me in sending
love to your wife ami the nurses.
H. C SldHmnm. Settle Station, Mo , snya: I
f nit ie I for \ rars and tried many doctors and all
.. :ul.s ot' 1 eiucdiefl au l n vcr found relief until I
went to hi. Coe. lam iio\v entirely cured.
I suffered for yearn, many limes fo l>nd I was
wholly unlit i >r buMiiths; 1 went to Dr. Coe's
biiuitariuui, tlieir treatment cured me.
M. T. JONES,
Kansas City, Mo.
BILLY BOLTON'S 8HADOW.
The "West side" has hitherto ex-
tended from the Sante Fe right of
way to sundown. By resolution of
Billy Bolton, endorsed by the Press
Association at Hennessey, the Rock
Island kingdom is hereafter to be
known as Central Oklahoma, and all
of that part of the territory cover-
ed by Billy Bolton's shadow is to be
known as Western Oklahoma. This
practically divides the territory be-
tween our Uncle Abraham Seay
and our Brother Bolton, but geog-
raphers will please conform to this
allotnjt'nt in the future.—McMas-
The love of money is quite appar-
ent in Oklahoma when people are
willing to compromise a felony when
they get their money. When a man
becomes a hold up or thief he should
be punished as an example to others.
Catching theives and letting them
go because they cough up what they
stole is simply encouraging the hold
A few evenings since a Taloga young
man called on his best girl to spend
the evening. When about to return
home the conversation chanced to
turn to art, and the young lady told
him be reminded her of Venus of Milo,
whereupon the young man was de-
lighted, thinking it was surely his
symmetrical form that his sweet-
heart alluded to. When he got home
he consulted an encyclopedia, and to
his deep chagrin and mortification he
found that the Venus of Milo had no
arms. He went down in the cellar
and tried to butt his brains out on a
soft cabbage.—Woodward News.
A Cloud Chief man who ran a
threshing machine in Canadian
county struck out for home without
paying his "hands." The outfit is
afterhim, but isundecided whetherto
feed him into the machine or to get
Judge Tarsney to roast him.—Shaw-
Billy Bryan, Mrs. Bryan and Ex-
Governor Crittenden of Missouri are
C. Harry Thompson sent deputy
Ned Slsson out after a bandit. Ned
misunderstood and brought in a band-
a irin.ng tmmrui.
Dr. (Vriflln—1 must say that the world
la rery ungrateful toward our profw-
■ion. How seldom one sees a publlo
memorial erected to a doctor.
Mrs. Golightly—How seldom? Ok.
doctor, think of oar jennterial!—P«ap
M t Wucklr
bagjfy. but I was bimply yi.ral/ned ana
sat there like a lump on a log. I know
what happened, because others told
me. With one swing of his trunk tha
elephant broke the horse's back and
tmunhcd him liat, and '.hen he picked
ap the vehicle and fluug it sky-high. I
came out of that wreck with a dislo-
cated shoulder, a gash four inches long
In iny Bcalp, a broken not* and an in-
Jury to my left knee which laid me up
for several weeks. If I hadn't been
thrown over a wall into the cellar of
lew building old HerculcB would hav*
paid me off for sure."
"Is that all?" was asked.
"How much more do you wantl" w
■laimed the story-teller. "I wouldn't
have had this none broken for the prio*
of two elephants, <%nd the lotta of tint*
autf physical and mental suffering
amounted to no small Item I hart
figured it up a good many times, but
always come* out the same way. Thai
elephant Is at least Are thousand dol-
lars ahead of m« on the game."
"And you are not playing any mor«
tricks on menagerie animals?"
"Not a trick 1 A camel tn Centrsl
park, New York, winked at me thrtl
times In succession the other day, but
I never moved an eyelash. I came—1
played Smart Aleck—I went out of Ik*
fumy busiuess That's all—
olgbt."—Detroit Free Prese.
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Isenberg, J. L. & Isenberg, Edna. The Enid Weekly Wave. (Enid, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 4, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 25, 1897, newspaper, November 25, 1897; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc112040/m1/3/: accessed October 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.