Prague Patriot (Prague, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 13, 1908 Page: 2 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
== - OF AMERICA =
AND THE COTTON MILL MAN TOO.
As to the condition of t o cotton
mill interests there is no journal in
the country which speaks with more
authority than the American Textile
Manufacture;', and not only our cotton
farmers, but the people of the South
as a whole will be interested in this
summary of recent and prospective
conditions In the textile world:
"The measure of prosjM'rity enjoyed
\>y all but a few minor branches of the
textile industry, up to the advent of
the present financial unsettledns'-s.
"was nothing less than phenomenal. It
•was a record of demand far in exco. s
of the productive capacity of the
mills: of steady advances In raw ma
terials, wages and all other factors
entering into the co.-t of production;
of an inadequate labor supply; of an
advance in prices of textile products
that carried them far above the levels
that seemed exorbitant a year ago;
and of a demand that, even after two
months of financial unsettledness, has
prevented the accumulation of stocks
of dangerou-s volume. What is more,
this prosperous condition of the textile
industry has been world-wide, and this
in spite of an enormous expansion in
the cotton spinning branches of the
industry in England and Japan. With-
in three years nearly 12,000,000 new
spindles and complementary machin-
ery have been installed in the l*an-
•cashire district of England, and are
now well employed in the manufacture
of cotton yarns and piece goods. . .
While all divisions of the textile mar-
ket have felt the effect of the financial
depression, yet, perhaps, no other sec
tion has been in better condition to
withstand the quiet which has been
#o prevalent duriug the last two
months as that connected with the
manufacture and sale of cotton goil
Don't sign nwnjr your own and your
family's liberty to any merchant.
The Union lias done a wise thing in
providing that only Union member.;
may hold stock in a Union warehouse.
( ood 1'nion men take care of their
families, and to do this requires a
fruit tree in every possible cornier of
The Unions are talking about good
roads and how to get them. In the
meantime the gpilt-log drag is doing
its duty under any and all sort: of
Don't think you have done all you
can for your local so U ng as there is
nn elllgible person in your neighbor
hood that is not enrolled and an ac-
You have time yet to make the gar
den a little larger, and if you will do
it. you will have another prop against
the mortgage. Getting a living out of
n garden is a mighty fine way to beat
rOUNDED ON COMMON SENSE*
The Farmers Union has come to
stay. It has evolved from its chrysalis
state into a fell grow n business organ'
ization. Railroads and their misera-
ble hireling lawyers may at'empt to
disrupt it and labor attempt to create
discord in its ranks, and hungry pen-
ny-a-liners may seek to lead it astray
with their scribblings, but it will nil
be in vain, will eventuate in nothing.
No business undertaking can succeed
in a week, or a month, or a year, and
ours, scarcely more than in its lnclpi-
ency, so stupendous Is the work it
must do, and .-o vast the manchinery
it must get into movement, that, we
' cannot hope to do all we intend to do
I for some years. Remember, we havo
( to undo the wrongs, the errors, the
i evils of forty years, and right the in-
! justice of all this ghastly nightmare
| of oppression' and spoliation. We have
j to adjust our machinery and get it
I running smoothly. We have got to
I combat and overcome the carpings of
I the envious, the errors of imbecility,
j the machinations of the designing in
our own ranks, and repel the ap*
! proaches and efforts of our enemies
' from without, and at the same
time build up strongly and surely,
perfecting it. in every detail, the bus-
iness system needful for the great
transactions we have undertaken. The
coalition of the South and West along
all industrial lines must be accom-
plished, and it will take time for us to
do all these things.
The Farmers Union is not a politi-
cal party, but a strictly business or-
ganization. It was not organized, nor
is it to be run in the Interest of the
Democratic, the Populist, the Repub-
lican, the Socialist, nor any other po-
litical party, nor of any candidate or
candidates. Neither has it come into
being to further any church or reli-
gious propaganda, or to do anything
under the sun but to secure just, hon-
est, fair prices for farm products and
for the uplift and betterment also, so-
cially and educationally, of all farm-
ing classes. These things the Union
can achieve only by the adoption,
maintenance and pursuit of strictly
business methods, and in business
there is no sentiment, hence no man
or set of men can stand in the way of
our onward and upward progress to
the ultimate victory so surely, and it
j can be so easily within our grasp, if
common sense alone shall prevail.-—
National Co Operator.
; "Forsake not the assembling of
j yourselves together," and when you
Bet together, I«) SOMETHING along
| the line of making the life of the farm- i
i ers more encouraging to the youg peo- !
pie. With the Agricultural and Me-
| chanical Colleges now in opera-j
j tion in almost every State, there
i is no sense in the farmer holding
| down his business below the level of
i tho other learned professions. It is'
; all stuff that the "book former" is no
farmer at all. It is that identical fel-
low who Is now leading iu the move- |
; ment to lighten the burden of the old-
fashioned way of "hit and miss" farra-
ing; it is lie who is showing the world
that there is no "Great American I)es-
ert" that all of us older chaps used to
seo 011 tho maps. Yes, It is this fellow
j who is showing us that big corn, cot-
: ton and wheat crops can be raised on
! these cactus covered "desert wastes."
You wake up and get modernized.
Why In the Dickens the Union don't
make some of the fellows plant some
broom corn is a wonder. It has told
you all about how profitable this crop
is and how easy it is to raise, but-
well, we look for the South to raise
its own brooms this year.
The Union farmer is the Inveterate
enemy of all sorts of trusts. Those
that a:e of any account are fighting
the implement and vehicle trust by
taking go< d care of the implements
rind vehicles they have they are all
under a good shelter when not in ac-
Keep In mind all the time that ev-
ery farmer is a business man and the
Union is a business organization. That
leads up to the point, which is this:
Don't let your prejudices or precon-
ceived ideas dictate to you what to do.
Do the thing that common sense di
tales for you to do. Carrying this Idea
out will sometimes make you put your
personal enemy in a high place, for he
is sometimes the man for the place.
Do business in the Union.
Mr. Farmer: If the road running
along your property line has been
nicely graded and ditched, don't you
hone3tly think tiie very least you can
do for yourself and neighbors is to
have a split-log drag in readiness for
■use after every heavy rain? The time
when you will be operating It will be
a time when it will be practically im-
possible for you to be doing anything
else. The use of the drag will keep
the road free from ruts and holes,
nicely rounded, and each time it is
worked over it will stand up against
the rains just that much better. It
is worth the time, effort and energy
necessary to secure the results that
are bound to follow -Denison Herald.
Don't be disturbed by the little "mo-
tions" that come up at times in the
i management of the Union. The time
| has not yet come for human ambition
i to submit itself always to the good of
the community, and until this thing
does come about, there will be
frictions here and there. The mai%
1 thing to remember is that the big old
Union is founded upon principles as
old as mankind, and which would ho
incontrovertible abstract truths if
there were no men and 110 more time.
' But lie price of cotton is going on
j up all the same.
The express companies backing up
the Retail Merchants Association,
with headquarters in Chicago, have
scared Congress until there is no hope
of a parcels post bill this time. But it
is coming right along, and if the mil-
lions of farmers who are the victims
of the rapacious express companies,
had used their organization as these
blood suckers used theirs, there would
have been a bill already through the
All over the South there is talk of
the good work done by the split log
drag. It would be a good thing for
your local to take the matter up and
see if some sort of a united moveniejit
may not be set on foot for general
neighborhood work on the public high-
ways. Tako this matter up at your
You can always point out the home
of a good Union man by the flowers
he has helped the good women folks
to plant around It. He is the fellow
who always mutiagcs to find time to
'whitewash all the fences around the
house and barn too.
The bears and all the big-crop liars
have done all they could to stop the
upward climb of cotton, and they have
hindered It to some extent, but the 15
cents that the stuff is worth is coming
to those who have rigidly adhered to
the warfrhoeao agreement.
Better hunt up something good to
take the place of some of that ciMon
land this season. It is possible to
make too much cotton in proportion to
the balance of your crop. Pige and
peanuts are always in demand, and
the world is still eating all the eggs
It can get
| We need a little tinkering with the
! denatured alcohol law until it will be
In reach, and then the Mr. Farmer will
make his own "Juice" for running his
| "Buzz wagon." This may sound sort-
| er far off, but it alnt a minute away,
(Jot a telephone in your house? No?
1 Hood gracious, me! What are you let-
I ling this thing miss you for? (let busy
and hook on, and be a citizen of the
J world In this twentieth century. Wo
lure not cave dwellers now.
Jesus Heals the
Sunday School Lesson lor Feb.16,1908
Specially Prepared for This Paper
I.KH80N TEXT. John 4 iMemory
verses 41, ti,
(HMJiKN TEXT. "The man liclleved
tlx word thai .Jckiih had spoken untc
him. and he went his way."—John 4:T*0.
TIM Iv (tarenihrr. A 1> .'7, or prnwibly
early In January. A. I >. _'S. A few day*
aft *r the lunl Ifsson. Iti-KintiiliK « f aecJ
ond year of Jesus' ministry, known as the
great Galilean ministrv .John ihe Hap-'
list was still pnai hlng in wilderness of
PLACK. ('ana of (laHle* . a few miles
from Nazareth; and faiMTiiaum, a Ity
o or S> miles to the northeast, on the
shore of the Sou of Ualllce.
HCUIPTl'UAL II E F K U 15 N f E 8 —
Miracles as an Aid to Faith Mall.
11 (compare with Ikh. ♦; . 14.XI;
; 37:64; Mark 2:10, 12; 7:87; Luke 6:24;
7 19; 18 4;:, John 2:11, 18 23; 3:2; 4:46,
5::VJ; fi:14 7:31; !•:!( , in jl, jr., 37, 3*;
12:f-ll; 34:10, It; 30:30, 31; Acts - 22.
Comment and Suggestive Thought.
V. 45. "The Galileans received
him," because they had "seen all the
things that he did at Jerusalem at, the
feast." (John 2:11 17, li:; i Because
the miracles were signs and proofs
that Jesus came from (Jod, and they
indorsed his message. The miracles
were no breaking or changing of the
laws of nature, but were the personal
will of God acting directly upon the
needs of men.
A miracle Is simply God's doing
with his infinite power the same qual
ity of action, though vastly greater in
degree, thai we do every hour when
we exert our personal will amid the
force of nature. I lift up a book, I
turn on the water from the water-
works, and make a shower on my
parched lawn or garden. I stop a part
of the machinery in the factory and
rescue a child caught in its wheels.
If Jesus was divine they were as
natural to him as any other act. of
liis will. They were object-lessons
in the spirit and the work of the Gos-
pel, the principles of which lie had
been teaching. Every miracle is a vis
ible picture before men of the char-
acter of God, of the nature of the
Gospel, of the loving kindness of our
Saviour, of his power to help, of the
wonders of grace he can work in our
hearts, of his power to deliver from
the diseases of sin.
Y\ 47. "When he had heard that
Jesus was come . . . into Galilee." He
must have heard about him, and espe-
cially of the miracle at Cana. It was
the knowledge of what Jesus had al-
ready done that gave him faith to be-
lieve that he might cure his son.
Earnest Seeking. -The faith was so
strong that "he went unto him," from
Capernaum to ('ana. 25 miles away,
a long day's journey. Jesus must help,
or there was no hope. The fact that
he went to Jesus shows that lie had
some faith, and that his faith, that
was theoretical from what he had
heard, had now come to be a working,
living force. "Mesonght him ( contin-
ued to beseech') that, he would come
down." Thinking that Jesuft must go
and see the boy in order to cure him.
"At the point of death." Showing the
difficulty of the cure, and the urgency
of haste. Sickness and trouble are
often one means of increasing faith.
Like Jacob from his pillow of stones
in the night of sorrow, many have
seen visions of heaven and of our
Father, and have received the mes-
sages God's angels have brought.
Countless stars, invisible by day, shine
upon us in the night.
V. 48. "Then said Jesus unto him."
Jesus neither refused nor granted the
request at once, but uttered a truth
which tended to awake a fuller and
more spiritual faith. "Except ye see
signs and wonders (miracles in two
aspects) ye will not believe." Perhaps
Jesus was thinking of the form of
the request when he said this—the
feeling that Jesus must go to Caper-
naum if he would cure the boy, that
the father must see Jesus present to
heal. Hut chiefly he wished to lift the
man beyond the outward form of mir-
acles, out of wondering, out of mere
proofs of faith, to insight into the
very nature and spirit of Jesus as the
Son of God
A Heart at Rest.—What interesting
lesson can we learn incidentally from
this part of the story?
The cure took place at one o'clock
in the afternoon, the seventh hour.
The distance from Naln to Caperna-
um was 25 miles
The nobleman in haste could have
reached home, riding down hill, some
time that same night, perhaps, as Mac
laren says, before dark.
Hut it was the next day. some dis-
tance before he reached Capernaum,
that he met his servants coming to
report that his son was restored.
The natural inference is that the
father did not hasten home, himself
and the beast he rode being weary by
their swift and urgent journey in the
morning He had come weary and
heavy laden and found rest "He that
believeth shall not be in haste." He
had a foretaste of the promise Jesus
gave to Ills disciples more than two
years later, "Uelleve that y« have re-
ceived and ye shall have (Mark
11:24 R. V.).
V. 54. "Second miracle." Sign Not
the second miracle Jesus had wrought
(v. 45). but the second in Galilee.
Why was this the best of all the
blessings which rewarded his faith;
How can we have such faith? Prof.
Drummond says So far as I can sec
there is only one way iu which faith
Is got, and it is the same in the re
liglous world as it is iu the world
of men and wonu n, I learn to trust
you, my brother, as 1 come to know
you. 1 watch you. I live with you. I
find out that you are trustworthy,
and 1 come to trust myself to you.
and lean upon you."
Effecti of the Trade.
"A shoemaker is a poor sort of cre^
"Because he is by trade a beeler,
and there Is not a time when he is not
willing to sell his sole."
"But you must admit he has one
"What Is it?"
"He will stick to the last."
$1C0 Reward, $100.
Th« readers of tbl* pap r w!!l be pleased to learn
tbat there In at l- a-t «ei" dreaded dlieate that science
lias able to rare Iu nil lis btatfe*. und that 1«
Catarrh lid 1# Catarrh Cure li the only positive
cup- now ktiuwn to the tncd!<;ai fraternity Cat.-irrh
being a eoaiUtaUonal etwees, reanifet a ooatifta*
tlonal treat nent. Ha l s Catarrh ure U taken lu
terually, actlutf direct.y upon Hie bl .. <1 und mucous ;
KUrl ■- C1 the system, th-reby destroying the
foundation of the dh--a«<*. and K'vtQ«f the patient j
streun'ih by building up the constitution aud auMUt- |
Ing n.itnre in doing 1U w ru. The proprietors have (
so inm-h faith lu li« curative powers that they offer •
one Hundred Dollars t •r any caae that It .'al.s to i
cure Send for list of testimonials.
A I I rent I . .1 C1IK M K V &. CO., Toledo, O.
bold by h i DruggUti*. T.' c.
Take I'.ai i Family Pills for constipation.
Laugh and G^ow Fat; No.
There is nothing fn the maxim,
"lansh and grow fat" or else the joke-
smiths fail to grow mirthful over their I
(Ireat humorists seldom are fat. F.
P. Dunne is tho heaviest, weighing
about 160 pounds. The weight of
others living is: Mark Twain, 150
pounds; Oeorge Ade. 147; Jerome K.
Jerome, 143, and W. W. Jacobs, 132.
O. Henry is renlly a great humorist,
but he is in the 180-pound class.—
A Remedy for Neuralgia or Pain in
For neuralgia and sciatica Sloan's
Liniment has no equal. It has a pow-
erfully sedative effect on the nerves
—penetrates without rubbing and
gives Immediate relief from pain—
quickens the circulation of the blood
and gives a pleasant sensation of com-
fort and warmth.
' For three years I suffered with
n-uralgla in the head and jaws,"
writes J. P. Hubbard, of Marietta, S.
"and had almost decided to have
three of my teeth pulled, when a
j friend recommended me to buy a 25
I cent bottle of Sloan's Liniment. I did
so and experienced immediate relief,
J and I kept on using it until the neu-
] ralgia was entirely cured. I will never
J Ue without a bottle of Sloan's Lini-
j ment in my house again. I use H also
j for insect bites and sore throat, and I
j can cheerfully recommend it to any
' one who suffers from any of the ills
! I have mentioned."
Chickens in the Snowball.
| Several boys at Tusten, Sullivan
I couuty, started a ball of snow rolling
| down a bill, and it went flying through
Farmer Schneider's chicken coop.
The big ball gathered up nine of
| Schneider's fat hens. With the
poultry packed into the ball, legs and
j heads of chickens sticking out of the
j mass, it rolled farther and brought
J up in the barnyard of the next farmer,
on the opposite side of the Tusten
turnpike, where the pigs ate Ave of
the chickens.—Port Jervis dispatch
j to the N. Y. World.
' Too Interesting to Bury.
There is a certain little southern
j girl who is very fond of her negro
mammy. The nurse's name is Sally,
and she is a large woman, so she is
known as Big Sally. Ethel, however,
calls her "Biggie" for short. One day
her mother took her to a museum,
where, among other things, there were
some stuffed animals. Ethel was
greatly interested, and for many days
she did not tire of talking about them.
Perhaps a week later, at the supper
table, after a preoccupied silence, she
"Mamma, when Biggie dies I'm not
going to have her buried; I'm going to
have her stuffed!"
OPENS GRAVE FOR A PICTURE.
"Do you believe in art for art's
"No; I sell my pictures!"
and this notice the .John A. Salzer Seed
t o., La Crosse, Wis., in order to gain
250,000 new customers during 1908. will
mail you free their great plant ana seed
catalog together with
1 pkg. "Quick Quick" Carrot $ 10 *
1 pkg. Kariiest Ilipe Cabbage 10
1 pkg. Earliest Emerald Cucumber.. .15
I pkg. La Crosse Market Lettuce 15 J
1 pkg. Early Dinner Onion 10 |
1 pkg. Strawberry Musknielon 1">
1 pkg. Thirteen JJay Kadinh 10
1,000 kernels gloriously beautiful
flower seed 15
Above is sufficient seed to grow 35 bu.
of rarest vegetables and thousands of bril-
liant flowers and all is mailed to you
POSTPAID FOR 12c,
or if yon send 16c, wc will add a package 1
of Berliner Earliest Cauliflower. John A. \
Salzer Seed < <•., La Crosse, Wis. K. & W.
"We hear," began the reporter,
"that you are to marry Blobb, the
bilfionaire. Won't you give us the de-
"Sure," replied the obliging actress,
"I like these things to be exact. Get
out your notebook. I do not know
Blobb, but I have heard of him, and
understand he has a wife. I am my-
self happily married. I do not be-
lieve in divorce or bigamy. I would
not, if free, marry a divorced man.
I would Dot marry Blobb if we were
both free and he was the last man
Brown's Dronchial Troches
have a world wide reputation for cur-
ing coughs, sore throats and relieving
bronchitis and asthma.
Beware of Debt.
Raleigh: Borrowing is the canker
and death of every man's estate.
UFD moss DAI.L BLUB
Should be in every home. Ask your grocer
for it. Large 2 oz. package only 5 cents.
Most people who talk too much get
it where Tessle got the beads, sooner
ONLY ONE "RROMO QUININE"
That is LAX ATI VK HltOMO QL'ININR. Ix>ok for
tti > signature of K W. OllOVK. L wd tho World
over to Cure a Cold lu One Day. '2bc.
Some men just can't foot a bill with-
It's the judgment of many smokers that
Lewis' Single Binder 5c cigar equals in
quality the best 10c cigar.
Some finished orators don't seem to
know when to quit.
Sorrowing Widow Had to Have Plo>
ture by Which to Remember Hubby.
To be exhumed after he had been
buried for 20 days aud told to sit up
and "look pleasant" was the tough
luck that befell a corpse out at Wood-
lawn cemetery, New York, the other
day. Henry Brown, a train dispatcher
on the One Hundred and Twenty-
ninth street elevated road, died De-
cember U of rheumatic gout and was
buried decently and in order. Some
two weeks after the funeral it oc-
curred to Mrs. Brown that she would
like a photograph of her husband,
having none that did him justice. Im-
mediately she petitioned the Bronx
health department for permission to
exhume Henry and snapshot him.
The health department was some-
what dazed, but granted the request,
and so, with a photographer and an
undertaker, Mrs. Brown went to
Woodlawn and had the three weeks'
corpse dug up. Brown was taken
both profile and full face.
More proof that T.ydia E. Pink"
ham's Vegetable Compound saves
woman from surgical operations.
Sirs. S. A. Williams, of Gardiner,
" 1 was a great sufferer from female
troubles, and Lydia E. Pink ham's Vege-
table Compound restored me to health
in three months, after my physician
declared that an operation was abso-
Mrs. Alvina Sperling, of 154 Cley-
bourne Ave., Chicago, 111., writes:
"I suffered from female troubles, e,
tumor and much inflammation. Two
of the best doctors in Chicago decided
that an operation was necessary to save
ray life. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound entirely cured me without
FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN.
For thirty years Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herbs, has been the
standard remedy for female ills,
and has positively cured thousands ox
women who have been troubled with
displacements, inflammation, ulcera-
tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, that bear-
ing-down feeling, flatulency, indiges-
tion,dizziness,or nervous prostration.
Why don't you try it ?
Mrs. Pinkliam invites all sick
women to write her for advice.
Slie lias guided thousands to
health. Address, Lynn, Mass.
Scrappeigh—I was a confounded
fool when 1 got married!
Mrs. Scrappeigh—Well, John, mar-
ried life hasn't changed you any!
A Way Some People Have.
A doctor said: —
"Before marriage my wife observed
In summer and country homes, coming
in touch with families of varied means,
[ culture, tastes and discriminating ten-
dencies, that the families using l'os-
i tutu seemed to average better than
those using coffee.
"When we were married two years
ago, Posturu was among our first order
of groceries. We also put In some cof-
fee and tea for guests, but after both
had stood around ttie pantry about a
year untouched, they were thrown
away, and Postuni used only.
"t'p to the age of 28 1 had been ac-
customed to drink coffee as a routine
habit and suffered constantly from in-
digestion and all its relative diuorders.
Since using Postmn all the old com-
plaints have completely left me and I
sometimes wonder if 1 ever had them."
Name given by Postuni Co., Battle
Creek, Mich. Bead, "The Houd to
Wallville," in ykgs. "There's a Heanou."
Nay 1)0 permanently ou'i comc!->) pro[xr
personal efforts v.itMlic assistance
oj the otio truly tjene|icial Wative
remedy, Syruj) oj tigs an nna,
vvKicK enables oucto jorm vegular
hobits daily So Ilu\t assistance to na-
ture may be ^raduotly dispensed with
wKtn no lonper needed astliebestof
remedies, wtven required, arc to assist
nature and not to supplant ttic natur.
otfunctions, vti'tcn must depend ulti-
mately upon proper nourishment,
proper efforts,and rifM living go .rally.
Toget its beneficial cjjects, always
buy tbe genuine
►tianufactured by t/ie
Fio Syrup Co. only
SOLD BV ALL LEAD INC DRUGGISTS
one size only, refcuiar price biKrrr pottle
Typical Farm Scene, Showing Stock Kaixmg ic.
Som of tho choicest lands for prain growing
stock raising and mixe<l farming in the n«-w Ui -
tri<-ts of Saskatchewan and Alberta have re-
cently been Opened tor Settlement under the
Revised Homestead Regulations
Entry may now be made by proxy (on certain
conditions), by the father, mother, non, daugh-
ter, brother or sister of an intending home-
steader. Thousands of homesteads of 100 acres
each are thus now easily available in theso
great graiu-growing, stock-raising and mixed
There you will find healthful climate, good
neighbors,churches for family worship, schools
for your children, good laws, splendid crops,
and railroads convenient to market.
Entry fee in each rase is fid.00. For pamph*
let, "Last Best West," particulars as to rates,
routes, best time to go and *-here to locats,
J. S. CRAWFORD.
No. 125 W. Ninth Street, kansas City, Nlisouri.
| THAT'S PURE-
All our in t, m,.,t
| atk1 warranted to be
reliable. Write for
our new Catalogue, it's KltKK.
J. J. u. Get god A Son. Mabbliiii An, Mist.
Thompson's Eye Water
NO MORE MUSTARD PLASTERS TO EL1STER
THE SCIENTIFIC AND MODERN EXTERNAL COUNTER-IRRITANT.
EXTRACT OF THE CAYENNE
PEPPER PLAINT TAKEN
DIRECTLY IN VASELINE
DON'T WAIT TILI. THE PAIN
COMES - KEEP A TUBE HANDY
A QUICK. SURE, SAFE AND ALWAYS READY CHRP POO D*m
blister*the mJSS'dKiSlffi Th"l," SoS.l5?'
^hC.le.nd\W0,nd"fUu, " Wi" S'CP 'he at nStoSTlMk
JiL-hc and .utica, Wc rpcommor'i i* • « t■
irritant known, also as an external r-medv"< r rain- h ti 1 frn,J 00un,er-
and all Rheumatic. Neuralgic and g- • - - - and 8,om*ch
wp claim (or it, and it will be found
children. Once used no family wi
the best of all your preparation
the same carrie ; our label ntheru
r .vntr,. A trial will prove what
able in the household and for
out it. Many people say "it is
preparation of vaseline unless
i7S.at.St. CHESEBROUGH MFGjSQ. N.w York City
(PILES N0 money TILTCURED
I PBS. THORNTOH li MiMOPioao
""oo* 3i. KAMSAS city Ma
Dutuu WiriiuMuwPsoMuual Da
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Overstreet, W. S. Prague Patriot (Prague, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 13, 1908, newspaper, February 13, 1908; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc118162/m1/2/: accessed March 19, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.