The May Bugle. (May, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 1, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 30, 1920 Page: 3 of 8
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THE MAY BUGLE. MAY. OKLAHOMA
SIX MONTHS I
COULD NOT WORK
Lydia E. Pinkham’t Vegetable
Compound Made Me Strong and
Able to Work—1 Recommend
It To All My Friends.
Bayonne, N. J.—“I had pains in back
and legs so that I could not stand caused
by female trouble.
I felt do tired all the
time, had bad head-
aches, and for six
months I could not
work. I was treat-
ed by a physician
and took other re-
medies but got no
relief. A friend told
me about Lydia E.
table Compound and
i t h a a helped me
very mucn. I am well and strong and
now able to do my work. I cannot
thank you enough and I recommend
your medicine to my friends who are
sick.’’-Mrs. Susie Sacatansky, 25
Eadi 17th St., Bayonne, N. J.
It must be admitted by every fair-
minded, intelligent person, that a medi-
cine could not live and grow in popular-
ity for over forty years, and today hold
a record for sucn wonderful success
as does Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound, without possessing' great
virtue and actual worth. Such med-
icines must be looked upon and termed
both standard and dependable by every
MAY VISIT (I. S.
LEADING NEWSPAPER DIS-
CUSSES DIFFERENCES BE-
LOOMS RATHER SERIOUS
"I hear the newest style of dancing
is called ‘the Cat Step.’ ”
“It must be something like pussy-
•They Work while you Sleep'
Do you feel all tangled up—bilious,
constipated, headachy, nervous, full of
cold? Take Casearets tonight for your
liver and bowels to straighten you out
by morning. Wake up with head clear,
stomach right, breath sweet and feel-
ing fine. No griping, no Inconvenience.
Children love Casearets too. 10, 25,
The man who failed to secure tlie
nomination may have cause to rejoice
the day after the election.
Belfast Seethes in Riots of Cold
Blooded Murder—Four Die as Re-
sult of Deliberately Planned Kill-
ings in Falls District.
Tokio, Sept. 27.—The newspaper
Yomi Uri, in an article today on the
Japanese-American situation says it
understands the governor will propose
the appointment of a high commis-
sion to deal with the problems between
the two countries if anti-Japanese re-
ferendum measures in California are
passed. The newspaper quotes Vis-
count Shibusawa, president of the
American-Japan society as admitting
that the commission project is being
discussed but saying he would recom-
mend to Premier Hira that the result
of the referendum be awaited. If it
were unfavorable, he added, he thught
that Representative Japanese should
go to America and discuss the prob-
lem with men like ex-president Taft
and Frank W. Vanderlip.
Personally, Viscount Shibusawa is
quoted as adding he believed the ex-
tension of the naturalization privilege
to the Japanese in California would be
the best solution of the difficulty as
they and their posterity thus would
escape “further persecution by Ameri-
Negotiations between the Japanese
and Unted States governments with
reference to the immigration question
are entering “the serious stage,”
Baron Sakantani, former minister of
finance, has informed the Kc'seikai
party in the house of peers, reporting
an interview with Viscount Uchida,
the foreign minister, asserting that
this was the only statement concern-
ing the negotiations which it was pos-
sible to disclose, Baron Sakantani,
quoted the foreign minister as saying
that both governments were making
the utmost effort to arrive at an ami-
A Harmless Soothing, Healing Remedy
for Coughs and Colds.
Here is n remedy for coughs, colds,
bronchitis, throat irritation, and espe-
cially for lung troubles, that has been
sold all over the civilized world In
many thousands of households for the
last fifty-four years. Its merits have
stood this test of time and use, and
surely no test could he more potent
or convincing. It gives the patient
with weak ami inflamed lungs a good
night’s rest, free from coughing, with
easy expectoration in the morning.
Try one bottle, accept no substitute.
For sale by all druggists and deulers
In medicine everywhere.—Adv.
A crooked log makes a foo>f fire.—
Buy only “Diamond Dyes’
Each package of "Diamond Dyes”
contains directions so simple that any
woman can diamond-dye worn, shabby
skirts, waists, dresses, coats, gloves,
stockings sweaters, draperies every-
thing, whether wool, silk, linen, cotton
or mixed goods, new, rich fadeless col
ors. Have druggist show you “Dia-
mond Dyes Color Card.”—Adv.
All places are distant from lienven,
Lift Right Off Without Pain
If you can shine yourself, wipe
the shadows out of the life of some
Find the Cause!
It isn’t right to drag along feeling
miserable—half sick. .Find out what is
making you feel so badly and try to
correct it. Perhaps your kidneys are
causing that throbbing backache or
those sharp, stabbing pains. You may
have morning lameness, too, headaches,
dizzy spells and irregular kidney action.
Use Doan'8 Kidney Pills. They have
helped thousands of ailing folks. Ask
A Kansas Case
Mrs. R. H. Otto,
221 S. Ash St., Ot-
tawa, Kan., says:
“I suffered from
and pains across
the small of my
“ back and over my
j kidneys. My kid
neys were very ir-
regular in action. I
used Doan’s Kidney
Pills and they pos-
itively helped me in a satisfactory
manner by toning and regulating my
kidneys and removing the backache.”
Gat Doan’s at Any Store, 60c i Box
FOSTER-MILBURN CO., BUFFALO, N. Y.
SO Years Old
Now Feels Yountf After
Taking Eatonic for
“I had sour stomach ever since I had
the grip and It bothered me badly
Have taken Eatonic only n week and
am much better. Am 80 years old,’’
says Mrs. John Hill.
Eatonic quickly relieves sour stom-
ach, indigestion, henrtburn, bloating
and distress after eating because It
takes up and carries out the excess
acidity and gases which cause most
stomach ailments. If you have “tried
everything” and still suffer, do not give
up hope. Eatonic has brought relief to
tens of thousands like you. A big box
ccst» but a trifle with your druggist’*
Belfast, Sept. 27.—The Falls dis-
trict of Belfast was seething with ex-
citement today as a result of the mur-
der last night of a policeman, the
wounding of two others and the swift
vengeance enacted in the killing of
three civilians, who were shot down
in rapid succession by bands of men
who visited their homes.
Previously, the shootings in this city
had occurred in the heat of rioting,
but now for the first time, deliberately
planned killings have been carried out.
The affair had its beginning at 11
o’clock Saturday night as “Constables
Leonard and Carroll were patrolling
the Falls road. When passing a
public house they heard foodsteps be-
hind them. Swinging around, they
were confronted by two men armed
with revolvers who ordered hands up.
Simultaneously with the order, fire
was opened upon the officers and
Leonard fell dead, the first bullet tak-
ing effect in his breast. His compan-
ion had a miraculous escape. Four
shots were directed at him. Three of
them missed, the fourth lodging in his
thigh. Apparently thinking both men
dead, the assassins left.
At about the same time Constables
Farrell and Keatrin were fired upon
in a locality about a mile from the
scene of the other attack. The assail
ants sprang upon the policemen unex-
pectedly, Farrel was shot in the arm
and Kearin was knocked down and
several shots were fired at him while
he was on the ground. Some of t\t
bullets passed through his cape with-
out touching his body, and he came out
of the affair unscathed.
The reprisals came swiftly. Short-
ly after 3 o’clock this morning, three
civilians, Edward Trozen, John Mc-
Fadden and John Gainer, who lived
near the scene of the attacks upon
the policemen, were slain in their
homes. Different parties visited each
Doesn’t hurt a bit! Drop a little
*Freezone” on an aching corn, Instantly
that corn stops hurting, then shortly
you lift it right off with fingers. Truly!
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of
“Freezone” for a few cents, sufficient to
remove every hard corn, soft corn, or
corn between the toes, and the calluses,
without soreness or Irritation.
Evasion is unworthy of us, and is
always the intimate of equivocation.—
He Knew Mother.
William Wallace is generally culled
Bill by his mother and father.
The other day lie was playing in the
yard with u neighbor boy. It was near
lunch time. Mother called: "William.”
(No answer.) “William Wallace!"
Then she heard him regretfully part
with his playmate in this fashion:
“Well, Jim, I gotta go now. When
iny mother calls me by my regular
mime she means business.’’
The cup that cheers was a noisy
piece of property.
Women who wear tight shoes have
"Pape’s Diapepsin” Corrects Stomach
“Pape’s Diapepsin” is the quickest, sur-
est relief for Indigestion, Gases, Flatu-
lence. Heartburn, Sourness, Fermentation
or Stomach Distress caused by acidity.
A few tablets give almost immediate
stomach relief and shortly the stomach
is corrected so you can eat favorite foods
without fear. Large case costs only GO
cents at drug store. Absolutely harmless
and pleasant. Millions helped annually.
Best stomach corrective known—Adv.
A bill poster knows his place and
The' “Bayer Cross” on tablets is the thumb-print which
positively identifies genuine Aspirin prescribed by physicians for
over 20 years, and proved safe by millions.
% Liberty Bonds In Greater Demand
New York, Sept. 27.—The activity
and strength of liberty bonds consti-
tuted the most conspicious and re-
assuring feature of the week in the in-
vestment market, those issues and
victory notes in several instances re-
covering mefre than half of the severe
losses sustained in the early months
fft the year. _ —4
Safety first I Insist upon an unbroken “Bayer package ’ containing propel
directions for Headache, Earache, Toothache, Neuralgia, Colds, Rheumatism,
Neuritis, Lumbago and for Pain generally. Made and owned strictly by Americans.
Bayer-Ta bletsofAspir i n
Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets cost but a few cents—Larger packages
Aiflrta la the trade saark ef Bayer Manufacture ef MeaoaseUeacldetter of BalleyUeaetg
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Latta, Charles W. The May Bugle. (May, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 1, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 30, 1920, newspaper, September 30, 1920; May, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc941216/m1/3/: accessed August 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.