The Okeene Eagle. (Okeene, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 20, Ed. 1 Friday, March 2, 1900 Page: 3 of 4
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For, Wlrrloii Steering.
An English invention forsteering any craft,
whether submerged or otherwise, by means
of an ether wave on the wireless telegraph
principle has been perfected. Iu navai war it
is expected to make the torpedo boat al-
most infallible. In this respect it will equal
the great American dyspepsia cure—Ilostet-
ter’s Stomach Kilters—which never fails to
rtire constipation, indigestion, dyspepsia,
biliousness, malaria fever and ague. Every-
one needs it and all druggists sell it.
Cause tor Complaint.
City Editor—Mr. Ntrojig has been in to-
day, and he had murder in his eye. How in
time did you come to speak of Mrs. Strong s
“alleged husband” in that paragraph about
J. Fresh—I did it to steer clear of a libel
suit. You know you told me always to suy
"alleged thief,” “alleged murderer,” and
that sort of thing.—Argonaut.
Potatoes, |1.20 per Bbl. nmt Up.
Salzer beats the world on prices. Largest
Growers of Farm and Vegetable Seeds and
Potatoes on earth! Millions of pounds of
Onion seed, Cabbage, Radish, Peas, Keans.
Corn, Potatoes, etc.! Prices dirt cheap!
Send this notice and 5c. for catalog. John
A. bulzer Seed Co., La Crosse, VVis. [kj
He Fell Into the Trap.
Wife—Did vou mail that letter I gave you
Husband—Of course, I did.
“How provoking! I wanted to add a post-
(Producing the letter)—“Well, here it, is.
Why didn't you tell me that in the first
place?”—Chicago Evening News.
An All-Year Resort.
The Crescent Hotel, Eureka Springs, Ark.,
opens March 1, 1900. A most desirable, at-
tractive and convenient resort for health
and pleasure seekers. Ideal climate, pure
sparkling water, best accommodations.
Through Sleepers via Frisco Line. Write
for particulars to Manager Hotel or to any
representative of Frisco Line.
Pnlntw to the New Man.
A shopkeeper named Danger moved across
a street and put Up this notice:
“J. Danger, from over the way.”
Another man, who took the premises, put
up this notice:
“This is a safe shop; no Danger here. —
You Can Oct Allen** Foot-Ka.e FltHE.
Write to-doii to Ailou 8. Olmsted, Leroy,
N. Y., for a FREE sample of Allen’s Foot-
Ease, a powder to sliaue into your shoes. It
cures chilblains, sweating, damp, swollen,
aching feet. It makes New or tight shoes
easy, A cortain cure for Corns and Bun-
ions. All druggists and slioestores sell it. 25c.
“Yes, he brought out his history of the
regiment for private circulation.” “Indeed.
That's strange.” “I don't think so. Every
private in the regiment bought a copy.”—
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
The Drat Prescription for Chills
and Fever is a bottle of Grove's Tasteless
Chill Tonic. Its simply iron and quinine in
atastelessform. No cure—no pay. Price,50c.
What the public call a failure is often
simply an unrecognized success.—Town
To Cure n Cold In One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggisLs refund money i fit fails to cure. 25c.
It is not necessary to -die to prove friend-
ship; just refuse to* tell ail you know on a
I could not get along without Piso’s Cure
for Consumption. It always cures.—Mrs.
E. C. Moulton, Needham, Mass., Oct. 22, 94.
“First come first served” isn’t saying how
Why trifle with health
when the easiest and
surest help Is the best
known medicine In the
| Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound
is known everywhere and
thousands of women have
been curedof serious kid-
ney derangements by St«
Mrs• Pinkhasn’s meth-
ods have the endorse-
ment of the mayor, the
postmaster and others of
her ovjn oitym
Her medicine has the
endorsement of an un-
tmmbered multitude of
grateful women whose
letters are constantly
printed in this paper*
Every woman should read
Mrs• Finkham advises
suffering women free of
charge* Her address is
“I suffered the tortures of the damned
with protruding piles brought on by constipa-
tion with which I was afflicted for twenty
years. I ran across your CASCARETS in the
town of Nswell. la-, and never found anything
to equal them. To-day 1 am entirely free from
piles and feel like a new man.”
C. H. Keitz, HU Jones St., Sioux City, la
TRADE MARK MOIFTRSD
Pleasant. Palatable. Potent. Taste Good, ho
Good Never Sicken. Weaken, or Gripe. 10c. 2ac. foe.
... CURE CONSTIPATION. ...
Bteriiag I'mb.i'., CoaFS.-T, Caieag.. fi»r.tr*al. X*— Tork. 317
8 Throat Candy, one of tht
■ fl BWIi b«?ii C’onf^ctlcns ivr V*c«ll*ra
©frsn Gtfi rt7 V Public Sptakerst, «tc. Send lOcts
to LAMB MFl>. CO.. Ottawa.Canada., far sample bnx
0!It/ Cl/Sr4 for almost nothin?. We mean what wi
Oil IN On»U biv. Write for Maples No c<K/d% to sell
iU It. a •lie. Agent. 5U4 Loalnaloa, K> <- kio
CONTROL OF THE SENATE.
Certain Indication* That It Will Re-
main with the Hrpuhllc.ru*
The present United States senate Is
composed of JJ straight-out republic-
ans, five silver republicans, 20 demo-
crats uod five populists, and there ure
tour vacancies owing to the failure
of the legislatures in four states to
elect United States senators. Hie total
membership of the senate is 90, and
until some new state is admitted into
the union, a prospect now remote, in
view of the fact that there remain
practically only three territories. New
Mexico, Oklahoma and Arizona, in the
southwestern group, 45 votes will be
sufficient to control the operations of
the senate, as of the five silver repub-
lican senators, three, Kyle, of South
Dakota, and Stewart and Jones, of Ne-
vada, are in accord with the republic-
an party on all questions apart from
the silver coinage. The terms of 30
senators, 17 republicans, 11 democrats,
one silver republican and one populist,
will expire coincidentally with the be-
ginning of the term of the next pres-
ident, and from present indications
the silver republican will be succeeded
by a straight-out republican in Sotu'h
Dakota, the populist will be succeeded
by a straight-out democrat in North
Carolina and the republicans will lose
two senators in Colorado and Mon-
tana. and will gain one in Delaware,
the effect of which would be to make
the next senqte stand 50 republicans.
23 democrats, four populists and four
silver republicans, irrespective of the
vacancies iu Pennsylvania, California,
Delaware and Utah.
Pennsylvania is a stunchly repub-
lican state; California is usually re-
publican; Delaware and Utah are
doubtful, but with both of the latter
democratic and all existing vacancies
filled, the republicans would have a
membership of 52 in the senate during
the first two years of the next repub-
lican administration, n,s against 30
democrats, four populists and four sil-
ver republicans. On March 4. 1903, the
terms of 30 senators will expire, 10 re-
publicans, eight democrats, three pop-
ulists and three silver republicans. In
Iowa, New Hampshire, North Dakota,
Pennsylvania, Connecticut, Vermont,
Oregon and Wisconsin the reelection
of republicans is practically assured.
In Georgia, Arkansas, Louisiana, South
Carolina, Florida, Alabama and Mis-
souri the reclcction of democrats is
most probable, while two of the silver
republicans, Kyle, of South Dakota,
and Jones, of Nevada, or their suc-
cessors, are likely to be in the repub-
lican column now, and the democrats
are likely to make gains in Maryland.
Kentucky, North Carolina and perhaps
California. If the populists reelect
their three members and silver repub-
licans retain Teller, their leader, in of-
fice. as seems probable, this would be
the division of the senate meeting on
March 4. 1903: Republicans, 40; dem-
ocrats, 33; silver republicans, 4; pop-
ulists, 4, and New York, Ohio,
Illinois, Indiana and Wisconsin tin-
certain. All five of these states are
important, and any forecast of their
probable action in the election of sen-
ators three years hence would be af-
fected by too many contingencies to
be of much present account. Without
counting tiny of these states, however,
the republicans would have 46 mem-
bers, a clear majority, until 1905, the
year succeeding the next, presidential
eleelion. so that republican control for
the next five years in the senate is
about as thoroughly secure as any-
thing may lie in American politics.—
N. Y. Sun.
OPINIONS OF THE PRESS.
SILVER IS THiSIR TRUST.
lETOne reason why democrats are
Willing to nominate-Bryan again is that
he can make more noise while taking-a
licking than any other man in the coun-
try.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
IE?'The small audience which greeted
Mr. Bryan in New York when a 25-centa
admission fee was charged is presump-
tive evidence that there are many 1o
whom Mr. Bryan looks like a l'ar small-
er sum than 30 cents.—Albany Journal.
ter The Louisiana republicans are not
very, numerous, but they are enthu-
siastic. They already have their state
ticket; in the field, and are out with a
platform strongly indorsing McKin-
ley's administration.—Iowa State Reg-
ET-With the opening of the mills
making it profitable for silver mine
owners to produce 4,000,000 ounces
more this year than last year, the gild-
ed west may conclude after all that
Bryan is not a true prophet.—Pitts-
IE? For the first, time in nearly 30
years the Pennsylvania delegation will
in the coming republican national con-
vention support a successful candidate.
All will be for McKinley regardless of
factional divisions on other questions.
— Philadelphia Press.
IE? Col. Bryan is having a pleasant
time among the New England Yankees,
even if he doesn’t make any votes there.
The silverite is surely getting a good
idea of the greatness of the country
to which the election of McKinley re-
stored prosperity.—Cleveland Leader.
tr?It is unfortunate that Mr. Bryan
should have told the people of New
Jersey that the state is a den of thieves
because if its liberal or loose laws
relative to the orgr~ization or cap-
italization of trusts, since all these
laws were enacted when New Jersey
was a democratic stronghold.—In-
E?Congressman Sibley, of Pennsyl-
vania. 3n!:«> has just formally come
over to the republican side of the fence,
was one of Col. Bryan's strongest and
most active supporters in 1896. and
made a vigorous campaign on the
stump in his behalf. And yet Bryan
says he knows of no one who voted for
free silver in 1895 who will not vote
for it this year.—Iowa State Register.
Development* of the Anti-Traat Coni
ferenee of the Calam-
if any doubt existed :is to the pur-
p :;e of those in control of the anti-
trust conference to convert it into u
cak.mity bureau for the nmnufaefure
of Bryan campaign material that
doubt was removed by the adoption of
r voluminous set of free silver resolu-
tions which were telegraphed to Wash-
These resolutions were a vehement
protest against, the gold standard cur-
rency bill now pending in the senate,
which it declares is a conspiracy to
"enthrone the money oligarchy, estab-
lish a coutinentiil bank trust, enslave
the people anti destroy the republic to
the end that, free government may per-
ish from the earth.” The proposition
to make all debts payable in honest
dollars is characterized by the resolu-
tions as “the most audacious, danger-
ous and oppressive measure ever pre-
sented to a legislative body by n set of
It is true that President Lockwood
and one or two delegates protested
against these resolutions ns not ger-
mane to the subject which the confer-
ence was called to discuss, but their re-
monstrance was of no avail against
the evident determination of the del-
egates to put the conference on rec-
ord against sound money. The reso-
lutions were adopted with vociferous
acclaim; in fact no speech or utterance
during tin* conference elicited such an
enthusiastic demonstration of approv-
The two or three persons who pro-
tested claimed that it was tlicir under-
standing that the conference was to bo
nonpartisan and educational. It is
difficult to conceive how* they could
gather such an idea from the pub-
lished circular giving the programme
of speakers and objects of the confer-
ence. It, was distinctly advertised ns
an anti-trust conference, and it has
been thus far true to its name.
An “anti” conference of this charac-
ter must necessarily lie against every-
thing that it is. It is anti everything
and concedes no good in anything. The
remedies it proposes for industrial ills
are radical and revolutionary. It
would destroy all proprietary rights
and all individual initiative and en-
terprise. “Government ownership” of
everything is the burden of its song.
Several speakers even advocated the
withdrawal of government protection
from tlie products of inventive genius,
declaring that “patent monopolies”
should be destroyed.
No sane person expects any rational
remedies for economic or industrial
ills from such a conference.—Chicago
A Big Difference.
When William McKinley, president
of the United States, was informed of
the Kentucky calamity he expressed
his deep regret at the incident, and
beyond expressing his regrets he sakl
nothing. When William J. Bryan was
told of the shooting he proved himself
once more the prince of demagogues
by remarking that he hoped the re-
publicans would be given “a monopoly
of violence.” Jumping at conclusions
is the unmistakable stamp of a little
mind, and Mr. Bryan pleaded guilty
promptly and frankly when this op-
portunity was presented him. There
was at first nothing that would indi-
cate to the fair-minded man that there
was anything in the ease other than
the mere fact, that an excitable crank,
filled with a mad desire to precipitate
a more intense excitement than that
which had been extant in Kentucky
for some time, had taken the affair
into his own hands and brought mat-
ters to a sudden and undesirable cli-
max. President McKinley showed his
conservatism, which is but-**! technical
name for wisdom, by expressing no
opinion and pronouncing no one
guilty without evidence. This is but,
another opportunity for American peo-
ple to compare the two men, their
methods, their wisdom and their cali-
ber, and to form a judgment as to
which man is the safer to trust with
the guidance of a great nation
through constantly recurring vicissi-
Ilryan the Driiiaangiie.
True to his character as a demagogue.
Bryan says that ‘‘the cowardly method
employed to secure Goebel’s death will
convince the public of the desperate
character of the fight made against him
by the republicans.” Though without
the slightest information as to whether
Goebel was shot by a republican, a dem-
ocrat who voted against him, a friend
of the unarmed confederate veteran
whom Goebel shot dead in a. street fight,
a bitter personal enemy, or some para-
noic such as has figured in other assas-
sinations. Bryan jumps to a conclusion
because he thinks he sees a chance for
partisan advantage. He charges that
republicans have disturbed the peace of
Kentucky and are responsible for the
deed of the assassin. Back of a surface
plausibility there is boundless low cun-
ning in Bryan. No one is readier to play
the demagogue for the smallest ad-
vantage. Pretending to be a friend of
the people, he was the associate of
Goebel, and there is not in this country
an enemy of fair elections with whom
he is not a close intimate and party
conspirator. Before the end of this year
the people will know Bryan as he is.—
St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
C?The people are studying the trust
question. They cannot be fooled by
I calamity shouters or assailants of in-
l vested wealth. They know that the
| trusts are here to stay and that there
| are good trusts and bad trusts. They
j will refuse to be led by those who are
trying to make a political issue out of
an industrial and economic problem
and who try to deceive the unthink-
ing classes with the notion that ail
corporations are “trusts” and that all
“trusts" are monopolies. — Chicago
Complete External and
t r-\ ir~ Jb.’its '
Consisting of CUTICURA SOAP (25c.), to
cleanse the skin of crusts and scales and
soften the thickened cuticle, CUTICURA Oint-
ment (50c.j, to instantly allay itching, irri-
tation, and inflammation, and soothe and
heal, and CUTICURA RESOLVENT (50c.), to
cool and cleanse the blood. A SINGLE SET
Is often sufficient to cure the most torturing,
disfiguring skin, scalp, and blood humors,
with loss of hair, when all other remedies fail.
Bold throughout ths world. Pcttm ID. b C. Coup., Prop*., Bostou. Row to Cun Spring Humors, bsa.
■: P U R ELY . vf.
LABASTINE is the original
and only durable wall coating,
entirely different from all kal-
somines. Ready for use in
white or fourteen beautiful
tints by adding cold water.
AT)IES naturally prefer ALA-
BASTINE for walls and ceil-
ings, because it is pure, clean,
durable. Put up In dry pow-
dered form. In five-pound pack-
ages, with full directions,
LL kalsomines are cheap, tem-
porary preparations made from
whiting, chalks, clays, etc.,
and stuck on walls with de-
caying animal glue. ALABAS-
TINE is not a kalsomlne.
EWARE of tho dealer who
says he can sell you the “same
thing” as ALABASTINE or
“something just as good.” He
Is either not posted or is try-
ing to deceive you.
ND IN OFFERING something
he has bought cheap and tries
to sell on ALABASTINE’S de-
mands, he may not realize the
damage you will suffer by a
kalsomlne on your walls.
BNSIBLE dealers will not buy
a lawsuit. Dealers risk one by
selling and consumers by using
infringement. Alabastlne Co.
own right to make wall coat-
ing to mix with cold water.
HE INTERIOR WALLS of
every church and school should
be coated only with pure, dur-
able ALABASTINE. It safe-
guards health. Hundreds of
tons used yearly for this work.
N BUYING ALABASTINE,
customers should avoid get-
ting cheap kalsomines under
different names. Insist on
having our goods in packages
and properly labeled.
UISANCE of wall paper is ob-
viated by ALABASTINE. It
can be used on plastered walls,
wood ceilings, brick or can-
vas. A child can brush It on.
It does not rub or scale off.
STABLISHED In favor. Shun
all Imitations. Ask paint deal-
er o.r druggist for tint card.
Write us for interesting book-
let, free. ALABASTINE CO.,
Grand Rapids, Mich.
0-0* a The best remedy for
m. ® Coughs,Colds,Grippe,
S V r 18 P Bronchitis, Hoarse-
Jr y ness, Asthma, Whooping-
cough, Croup. Small doses; quick, sure results.
Dr. Bull's Bills cun Constipation. Trial, so form.
Drop* of _
MORLEY’S WONDERFUL EIGHT
Cures La Grippe, Coughs, Colds, Croup, Sore Throat,
Bronchitis, Whooping Cough, Frost Bites, Etc.
Dr. J. T. Barnhart, Claiborne Parish, La., satis:
U1 find U underfill Eight to be a good rt nu t y lor Influenza and I’ntamonU.**
Sold X* y Ag.nt in XU -very *X*own.
4MPROVLP LISTER AND DRILL
~-*a^oth«r article* sold direct to tho farmer ftfc wbole*wl*
'nrltfon. AbsolotoJy unaranteed to suit you os Aaoiiey
refunded. VloNJFcOm ^1x0^ .LL.
The only Plow factory In the world Belling dlrect_to_tho_Jfarm«^
DROPSY”™ mscovERY; firives
quick relief and cures worst
cases. Book of testimonials and lO duyV treatment
Free l>r. H. H. GREEN’S SONS. Box D, Atlanta, (J».
This High-Grade &f\
GUITAR for Only
Tho top edge is bound with white celluloid.
Has fancy inlay urouutl sound-hole. The best
Americnn-mttdu patent head. RAISED German
silver frets, with inlaid pearl position dots.
The scale is as near perfect us it is possible
to make. Ih strung with a full set of LEST
quality steel strings. A complete Instruction
Book is sout FREE with each Guitar. On re-
ceipt of $1.00 wo will send it O D.. sub-
ject to examination. OUR SPRING CATA-
'LOGUEof 1,000 illustrated pages will be sent
^ prepaid on receipt of 15 cents, which nays
part of theexpr«.aa diaries* end will bo refunded on
receipt of first order. This catalogue quotes wholesale
pricescn EVERYTHING you EAT, WEAR and USE*
Established 1B67. JOHN M. RMYTH CO.f 160-1 06
IV Madlaon Chicago. Order by this No. 11 II*
FOR 14 CEINTS:
We wiah to grain this year 200.0(0 ^
new customers, and h ence oner (
l Pkg. City Garden Beet, ldc (
|^1 Pkg Earl’st EmeraldCiicumborl&c
4l " La Crosse Market Lettuce, 15c
7l “ Strawberry Melon, 16c
'i " 1.1 Day Radish, lOo
1 11 Early Ripe Cabbage, 10c
. 1 •’ Early Dinner Onion, 10c
8 *' Brilliant Flower Seeds, lfjc
Worth 61.00, for 14 cents. $1.00
Above 10 Pkgs. worth 61.00, wo wiil
mail you free, together with our
great Catalog, telling all about
SALZER S MILLION DOLLAR POTATO
upon receipt of this notice? A 14c*
stamps. Vve invite yourtrnde, and
know wlion you once try Sal v.vr-a
3RftaM'©d« you will never do without.
Prizes on Salzer’s 1 BOO—rar-
est earliest Tomato Giant on earth, [k] —
JOIL1 A. SALZER SEED CO., LA CRQftMK, IV18.
In 3 or 4Years an Independence Is Assured
I f you take up your homes
...-------- Canada, the
land of pltMity
rn nil lnt!
_____mMP Hi us
trated pamphlets, giving
experiences of /annum
who have become wealthy
In growing wheat, reports
of delegates, etc ,and tub
information ns to red nerd
railway rates can bo had
on application to the
Irnmlgratlon, Department, of
interior,Ottawa. Canaria, or address the Unrionjl}rrj-
ed, who ill maii you atlases, pamphlets, etc.. Ireo
ofoo»t. F. PEDLEY, Sunt.of Immigration, Ottawa.
Canada: or to J. 8. CRAWFORD, 214 West 9th St.:
Kansas City. Mo.
AN APPEAL TO HUMANITY
We need your assistance in announcing to the world the OREATEST REMEDY that Science
has ever produced, and you need our assistance to secure relief for yourself and friends
through SWANSON'S "5 DROFS.”
A REMEDY SUPREME^
it, so will “5 DROPS” unfailingly ctmcy.-er sll diseases like Rheumatism, Sciatica, Neuralgia,
Lumbago, Catarrh of all kinds, ASTHMA, I>y«peo;!a, Rackache, Sleeplessness, Nervousness
Heart Weakness. Toothache, Earache, Creeping Numbness ..Bronchitis
Liver and Kidney Troubles, el:., etc., or any disease for 4tTiich we rec
oramend it. ”5 DROPS” is ilie name and the dose. “5 DROPS” is per-
fectly harmless, it does not contain Salicylate of Soda nor Opiates in any
form. The Child can use it as well as the Adult.
Read carefully what Mr. L. R. Smith, of El Dorado Springs, Mo., writes
.._a„ 07 1*» also ^Jg|JRALC8£
j California Grown
S Seeds Lead the World
• That this is true has been amply prove-i. but
• readers of this paper may now test It for tnem-
7 selves at trifling cost.
THE LAND OF SUNSHINE
The Magazine of California and the West has
contracted with two of the most reliable seed-
growers In California for a large supply of flower
and vegetable seeds at lowest wholesale rates
and will give all the benefit of the great reduction
thus obtained to Its subscribers. To any sub-
• scriber, new or old, we will send packages of Cali-
| forma-grown llower or vegetable seeds (your own
, selection) to the value of
’ $1.40 FOR ONLY 50 CENTS.
f If you are not now a subscriber send $1.50 to
? cover one year's subscription and the cost of the
I seeds. We will then mail you two large and beau-
1 tlfufiy illustrated catalogues, from which you may
1 select seeds to the list price of $1.40 without
? further cost.
j Or for 20 cents we will send sample copy of the
1 magazine and the catalogues, and allow credit of
f 20 cents on your order when it come3in. Sub-
I scribers under this offer will also be entitled to
• enter the contest for the 10-acre fig-orchard
which we are going to give away, as already ad-
THE LAND OF SUNSHINE
LOS ANGELES, CALIF,
' SUBSCRIPTION DIPT,
TAIN HY I<INGE, fitted with a full length
Stebl Nicefl-Plated Valve A THRKK
hjgieoic, bard rubber pipe*—for Ijnkantb.
ADCTC.ts, Rectal and Vaginal*
_ Tiieae pipe* have the elipexpan-
fdcm air-tight jointn, Kuaran-
~ teed not to leak or wear. All
carefully packed in a straw-
board, f:ftp*?r-coverod box.Tbe
postage will bo 12 c(«.
Oui* Spring ( aulogne of
1.000 illustrated png** will be
pent prepaid on receipt of 16 cents, which pays pure of
the expre** chare**, and will bo refunded on receipt of
your order Till*catalogue quotes wholesale prices
EVERYTHING yo i EAT. WEAR end USE.
^tnbbshed JOHN M. HMVTI1 COMPANY,
]*67. 350-iC6 V/. Madison »t-,
Ordor.StyIeNo.il B- CillCAtiO, I1JL.
, A valuable book for prac-
tical flower and vegetable
growers. Free for the asking.
Addrv.. J. J. II. CRKCORT k 80*.
US under date of Nov. 27. 1899, also
Martan Bowers, of Caraghar, Ohio,
under date of Dec. 16th, 1899:
tf'Xy I do not. know how to express 'low wonderful! t lit n k jour “5 DROr:-'
[THADl MARK I a^ot'iVu.t 1 wMUdhav' £fo 'SX° Doe■diy:a lady called W^m^nojrouet
e* )■* positively true. I shall al*
READERS OF THIS PAPER
DESIRING TO BUY ANYTHING
ADVERTISED IN ITS COLUMNS
SHOULD INSIST UPON HAVING
WHAT THET ASK FOR. REFUSING
ALL SUBSTITUTES OR IMITATIONS.
BIB BII «U>Clii*ruic.i»wi you i k
been taking It for three weeks am
haTO not nad in at’ack of sufferine since I took me nrst aose. I b<
L. R. SMITH.
El Dorado Springs. Mo.. Nov. ZT. ISStl.
icr "o DROPS” came to hand oc the lltb oflast month am
siad to receive It fori was suffering atthe ttrne with unto:
* . n,__________ / t, t, -111 ,*
A. N. K.-H
1^ H F LI f | S was g’au iu iv tvi i
affrouYar R'wliranymore*tM™Vha«l scv*-re*pal« at? over my body woen nigm carue .
tho name of God for it. It i
1 could i
when night came ..—----------
;•«(.! d Hi\f
_ - _ - -- e to ,caWe ,uff«-.rs to giro “S PROPS at lea-.t . trial, we will .end . sample bottle, pre
Ov DATS Mid bv mail t-r 85e. A sample bottle will eonvince you. Alno.largebottlesi.ioOdote
man a twtt'-a furw Said bv u. and fcgenta. 4«gVTS WiKTgB I. S.w T.rrltary. Don’t watt ! Write BOW
BwYn.oS KuVmATIC ecu CO.. l«Oto 104 Lake 81., CHICAGO, ILL.
"UUHEi Writl.t AIL HS£ fAkS^ I
| Beat Cough Syrup. Taslcs Good. Use j
Sold by dmgatfts.
WHEN WRITING TO ADVERTISERS
l. eu.e .talc that you .aw the Advert 1,*
■lent Iu this paper.
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Chapman, H. C. The Okeene Eagle. (Okeene, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 20, Ed. 1 Friday, March 2, 1900, newspaper, March 2, 1900; Okeene, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1171079/m1/3/: accessed August 25, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.