The Stroud Star. (Stroud, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 4, Ed. 1 Friday, March 28, 1902 Page: 3 of 8
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Tnc Elk Hctointiu: C2
IS STILL IN BUSINESS
And will eoiitltin*. C. Cl. HildHtntiid having buuglti out O. P. KlmiiiHV idinr* nud mild again to
C. K. Corny. Wo will k««t*|» mir dock a* coitiplot# an can bo bought and will
SELL GOODS AS CHEAP AS CAN BE SOLD
faking ijtinllty Into counidoratlon. On tho find of tlio month wo will have our own wagon and will
tako onion* and deliver go**!* from Stroud to Arkannan. Toxai*. Southern Kam*a»* and Woeteru Oklahoma,
GOODS ARE NOT AS REPRESENTED WILL TAKE THEM BACK
And cheerfully refund your money.
Your* for hindueM*.
There are black sheep in every
Hock, this explaines why Senator
McLaurin of South Carolina vot-
ed for the ship subsidy bill.
Horseless carriages, fuelless engines,
and the wireless telegraph are the great-
est innovations. Dr. Caldwell’s 3yrup
Pepsin is next and cures Constipation,
Indigestion,Sick Headache and Stomach
Troubles. Sold by J. C. Burton.
The Boers have released Gen.
Methuen but have kept the
mules they captured at the same
time the general was taken.
Evidently they held these in
Could Not Breathe.
Caughs, colds, croup, grip, bronchit-
it is. other throat and lung troubles are
quickly cured by One Minute Cougb
Cure. One Minute Cougb Cure is not a
mere expectorant, which gives only tem-
porary relief. It softens and liquifies
the mucous, draws out the inflammation,
and removes lbe cause of the disease.
Absolutely safe. Acts at once. “One
Minute Laugh Cure will do all that is
claimed for it,” says Justice of the
Peace, J. Q. Hood, Crosby, Miss. “My
wife could not get her breath and was
relieved by the first dose. It has been a
benefit to all my family. J. C. Burton.
From Coopersville, Mich., comes
word of a wonderful discovery of a
pleasant tasting liquid that when used
before retiring by anyone troubled with
a bad cougb always ensures a good
night’s rest- “It will soon cure the
cougb, too,” writes Mrs. Himmelburggr
“for three generations of our family
have used Dr. King’s New Discovery
for consumption and never found its
equal for coughs and colds.” It’s an un-
rivaled life-saver when used for despar-
ate lung diseases. Guaranteed bottles
50cand $1.00 at J. C. Burton’s. Trial
An old farmer who istoostingy
to take a newspaper, was on the
streets after the rain expressing
fear that we would have a wet
spring, and that crops would be
ruined. He was ordered shot by
the town marshal, but disappear-
before the marshal could load his
Lord Pauncefote, the British
embassador at Washington is get-
ting just a wee bit to fresh some
times and there are persistent
rumors that he will soon be given
his passports. Some say that
his chief sin was in having allow-
ed himself to get caught in his
State of Ohio, City of Toledo )
Lucas County. j ss-
Frank J. Cheeny makes oath that he
is the senior partner of the firm of F. J.
Oheeey & Co., doing business in the
City of Toledo, County and State afore-
said, and that the said firm will pay the
sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for
each and every case of Catarrh that can
not be cured by Hall’s Catarrh Cure.
Frank J. Cheeny.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in
my presence, this Cth day of December, A.
A. W. GLEASON.
Hall’s Catarrh Cure is taken internally
and acts directly on the blood and muc-
ous surfaces of the system. Send for
F. J. CHEENY & Co. Toledo, O.
CSr" Sold by Druggists, 75c,
Hall’s Family Pills are the best.
James Wilson, the Secretary
of Agriculture, must feel some-
thing like the “Lastof Mohicans”
The retirement of Secretary
Long leaves him the only re-
maining member of the original
Practic ally Starving,
“After using a few bottles of Kodol
Dyspepsia Cure my wife received perfect
and permanent relief from a severe and
chronic case of stomach trouble,” says
J R Holly, real estate, insurance and
loan agent of Macomb, 111. “Before
using Kodol Dyspesia Cure she could
not eat an ordinary meal without intense
suffering. She is now entirely cured.
Several physicians and many remedies
had faild to give relief.” You don’t
have to diet. Eat any good food you
want, but don’t overload the stomach,
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure will always digest
it for you. J. C. Burton.
The reception given Prince
Henry is a fair sample of Ameri-
can hospitality, but should that
galoot of a prince that married
Queen Wilhelmima come over
here, he would bump up against
an iceberg.—Blackwell Sun.
A millionaire appetite, with a scant
income, has made many a dyspeptic.
Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup Pepsin will cure
Dyspepsia. Sold by J. C. Burton.
Just received-, several cars of
choice corn from Iowa. Farm-
ers will do well to see us before
Langenberg Grain Company.
DeWIttf* KST Delve
F#r Plltt, Burns, Iotm.
‘The killing of men by men un-
der the name of war is the foul-
est blot upon humanity today.
We see much discussion as to
what is or what is not permissi-
ble under civilized warfare. My
view is that this is a contradic-
tion of terms. There can be no
such thing as civilized warfare.
We have made little progress in
the path of genuine civilization,
as long as we can find no better
substitute for the settling of in-
ternational disputes than the
brutal murder of one another.
As a general proposition it may
be stated that the nation which
refuses peaceful arbitration is
responsible for the war which
ensues. Britain having done
this in its dispute with the Trans-
vaal Republic, is responsible
for the extermination of a brave
and heroic Christian people.
“But let us also remember
that we are today engaged in
shooting down Christian Filip-
inos, whose only crime is that
they believe in the Declaration of
Independence. Sad that both
branches of the so-called most
highly civilized race should be
guilty of the most uncivilized
R. L. Taylor, the real estate
man, will sell your goods at auc-
tion. Two doors west from
post office. t. f.
Call on G. K. Bowman ot East
Second street and see the many
shade and ornamental trees he
has for sale. 4 w
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Bergthold, R. A. The Stroud Star. (Stroud, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 4, Ed. 1 Friday, March 28, 1902, newspaper, March 28, 1902; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc405801/m1/3/: accessed April 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.