Mayes County Republican. (Pryor, Okla.), Vol. 13, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 9, 1920 Page: 2 of 4
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Hayes cowht» jumiucAW
DAVE ULOAB MTIl:-*
Not loan ago I had something to
uy about the difference between the
activity of the various lodge bodies
and that of the churches, as regards
attendeuce at funerals and ministra-
tion to the slek. More serious
thought given to that matter lead*
iue to acknowledge that I might have
been somewhat unjust to the mem-
ber* of churches. A* a general rule
Member* of the churches do not vis-
it the sick in the name of the organ-
isation to which they belong, while:
At a regular meeting sf the least
Chapter of tba Order of the Tulin
Star. Friday sight, Mfa. Rael
Hardily of GraaAeld, Tetaa, teas ini-
tiated Into the mysteries of the order
. Sitting on the front ghrch Bund
evening, the writer noted sight auto-
mobiles pans without lights of any
klod. Seems to us this is a danger-
ou praetlce and we'd suggest that the
authorities look after the law-break-
ding, of Ohio.
For Vies President—Calvin Cool-
Id ge, of Mamachueetta.
For O. 8. Senator—J. W. Harreld
of Oklahoma City.
For Congressman—T. A. Chandler,
of Vlnlta. f
For Representative—W. A. Crock-
ett, of Choteau.
County Judge—T. L. Marteney.
County Attorney—J. M. Hill.
Sheriff—J. H. Johnson.
County Assessor—J. L. Gibbs.
County Surveyor—Dave Small-
County Commlaaioner, 1st. District
County Commissioner 2nd. District
J. R. Mantle.
For Commissioner 3rd District, T
Aft THOR MDTTOR BEE* IT.
In view of the fact that both pres
identlal candidates are supposed to
be decidedly "wet.” It does seem
strange that the New Jersey Liquoi
Dealers’ Association would waste its
money to line up its members solidly
behind Governor Cox. If both can-
didates are "wet," the liquor inter-
ests ought not to care which one 1-
12 2 2
Since Governor Cox has shown his
adeptneaa at adding up “slush fund”
figures, counting up sbout seven
uullisn dollars a la “quota,” and
guessing at the other eight million.
It would give us grant pleasure to
have him figure up our monthly In-
2 2 2 2
The Grove Sun recounts a narra
live in which one "Freeman Bate
killed a fellow by the name of "Ap-
ple, the other day. by hitting said
Apple with his flat. Case or Balt
the Apple, It seems.
2 2 2 2
"Jump la and help us fight. Give
as much as you catf afford. This Is
not merely a battle to save your bus.
loess, but one to preserve something
more sacred, namely, your personal
liberty." The roregoing is an ex-
tract from a letter written by George
T. Carroll, president of the New Jer-
sey Federstion of Liquor Interests
to a member, urging the latter to
support the campaign of Governor
James M Cox for president. At the
top of the letter is the slogan “Help
Elect Men Who Will Kill Prohibi-
tion.” The first statement (it the
letter is. "The organised liquor trade
of Naw Jersey has set out to do its
part toward the election of James M
Cox as the next president of the
2 2 2 2
And yet the backers of the Ohio
governor insist that he i* not a
2 2 2 2
We notice that Jake Hamon has
announced that Senator Harding will
be one of the attractions at the Ok-
lahoma Slate Fair at Oklahoma City
This paper very much doubts the
ability of tbe honorable Jake to get
the senator to come to Oklahoma,
but If he gets any satisfaction out of
he announcement, he's welcome to It.
COBWEB* OR (TSTOMEKH?
• In his early days, Mark Twain, the
author of "Tom 9awyer” and "Huck-
leborry Finn," was editor of a small
town newspaper. One day he receiv-
ed n letter from a superstitious sub-
scriber telling how be had found
spider in his newspaper and making
whether it meant good or bad luck
Mark Twain wrote aa follows:
“Finding a spider In your newspa-
per wea neither good nor bad luck
for you. The spider was merely
looking over our paper to nee which
merchant was not advertising, so
that he can go to that store, spin hi*
web across the door and live a life of
undisturbed pence ever afterwards
Are the spiders commencing to
weave their webs in your door way?
A ears eure for cobwebs is customers
—and advertising in your loca! news-
paper will bring them to you in in-
Harvester Co. of America.
In studying the policies of eam-
palnlng of the two presidential can-
didates. we cannot help noticing the
contrast between the Harding meth-
od and the Cm method
The democratic nominee seems obt
sessed with the single Idea of gaining
votes by making the opposing party
and Its candidate appear aa steeped
In graft. It makes no difference,
seemingly, whether his ehaiffes are
true or not, so long aa he can get the
people to believe them. In making
his sensational charges against the (ration to which they belong, whilst j The most heuutiful catalog ever
Republican Campaign Committee, he| members of lodges usually go in the published by the Springfield Business
not ontv cast a slur on the very gov- name of their lodge. ' College will be seat free to every
ernment. by conveying the Impres-j . r young person in this vicinity who
slon that it can be "bought" body I My remarks about th f, ^™**** ■ wsnta employment at I1M a month,
and soul, but he also lowered his own *>« P°l‘0 rave out the idea that more Wr,|e j A ^ |or apr,ngfleld. Mls-
dignitv a* a presidential candidate, credit was therefore due to the Ml|rl
On the other hand. Senator Hard- lodges than to the churches. I P"“ - -t-
ing has declared that he positively thinking more deeply about the *'•>>-, The old building standing oppoolte
will not defend to slander sod mud” 1 iimijM admit inai is soin muiei itauau until iin*d
slinging method* to gain his end. » “'»>«’ »rouR wi'h r'-MonlnK
He doe* not intend lo make his cam- of that sort Those who visit
classes of sick members of their oh inch,
•ulm anneal to certain classes of; »cs inemoer* 01 mr a* a
emulate the example of Hint for
whom the church was founded 1
They are prompted by the spirit of i
Christ than by unv desire to glorify
their organisation. 1
ing American citliens. He has a
conception of presidential dignity
that stands out In marked contrast
to the "barn-storming" policy of his
opponent. His speeches bear the
brand of sincerity and earnest Intent.
He makes It plainer, day by day. that
he doee not believe In exalting him-
self. but In exalting hi* country and
his government. He confesses that
he doe* not know everything about
gov ernment,” nnd that he will make
list of the ablest minds If he is chos-
en for the high office of president.
This Is a very refreshing contrast
ot the “know it all” policies that
hare been evidenced under the pres-
ent administration, nnd which will
continue if Governor Cox is elected.
The question la. do we wont a
man for president whose principal
conception of hi* duty Is to “run
down" his opponent and bring "pho-
ney” charges against his opposing
party, merely to win notes. or do we
want n man with manifest sincerity
of purpose, soundness of principle,
and whose desire is to get our nation
hack on the right traek of useful-
ness’ We believe that the people of
this nation want a man for president
who has a full appreciation of what
it means to hold that great office, a
man who doe* not stoop to slander
and abuse, and who weathers a cam-
paign of mud-slinging without marr-
ing his dignity by descending to sim-
ilar levels of demlgogy and hypocrisy
"THEY DIDN'T NEED TO ADVEK-
Under the above caption, an adver-
tising agency recall* the disappear-
ance of Penrline from the market,
and the reason for its eclipse, and
then the moral of the story as fol-
“Do you remember Pyle’s Pear,
line? Once it was the moat popular
washing powder in America.
"In 1907 Pyle’s Pearline ceased
advertising. "They did not have to
advertise.” advertising was no longer
necessary. Pearline was a good pro-
duct and everybody knew about it.
"In 1914 the Proctor A Gamble
Company bought Pyle’s Pearline al
their own figure to save it from bank-
"In seven years the public forgot
Pearline. You have got to do more
than make a good product. You
must tell your dealer and consumer,
and keep on telling them the advan-
tages of your article
"If people did not die, if people
did not move, if new generations did
not grow up, if customs and habits
did not change, if competitors did
not compete, if people were not open
to suggestion, and receptive to new
ideas, then there would be no need,
no use in advertising.
“But until then, advertising ia th*
surest safeguard for the established
product, the most certain hope for
the new idea.”—Advertising Age
A mu struck a match to ae# If the
gaMilne taak to bU ear was empty.
A mu patted a atruge bull dog
oa the head to aee if the critter was
affectionate It wasn't.
A man speeded up to aee if he
could beet the traia to the croeeiag.
A mu toucheg a trolly wire to see
If U wu charged It was.
A mu cut out hts advertising to
see If he * could save money H#
dlda*t.—Record, Covington, Okie
This oBcs received three little
bundle* of paper from Muskogee this
week, that sat as back forty-four al-
Fear years ago, this little
an of asper would hare neat oa only
A copy of s speech by Newton D.
Baker, Secretary of War. scheduled
for delivery at the Ohio Democratic
state convention in Columbus, has
come to this newspaper.
The speech arrived in an envelope
which carried in its northwest corner
the legend: War Department—Office
of the Secretary. Washington—Offi-
cial Business’’ in the northeart
corner, under the Washington past-
mark, we And the familiur warning:
"Penalty for Private Use to Avoid
Payment of Postage, |30u." There
is not a postage stamp, or the vestige
of one. on the envelope
It is hardly necessary to say that
when Government envelopes make
speeches at party conventions they
are not engaged on government
work They may be speaking for an
administration, but certainly they are
not on official business. After the
chaplain has finished his Invocation
convention speeches are parliasii
There ia no more excuse for New-
ton D. Baker sending out an Ohio
state political speech under govern-
ment frank than there would be In
his sending n pot of pansies under
that frank to every pacifist who has
admired him.—New York Sun-Her-
Mrs. R. A. Smith moved la from
the farm last week and took
the court house, until recently used
h> the Church of God aa a place of
worship, wan sob) last weak to Noble
Lewis, by Rwv. Grunt TetCr. We do
not know what Noble Intends to do
with the building
Harry Seaton, Judge T. k Marten-
ey- and Nell I). Gardner attended tbe
State Conference of Salvation Army
_ workers at Oklahoma City last week.
I must therefore acknowledge Th*>' Inform ua that there will he a
that individual members of churches drive ►"* OB «*■ 10 '““<** for
are doing a great amount of good inl ,h,H worthy cause,
the community. Oftentimes acts of
ministration me preformed without
Z .^Xu« h\hTr,rue rharlty the Bower. eotUge. which
They are of service not because they W“l*J* V^madeTTorfer Ghat
»rp stfkimr ci t'd if but bECUUM* thf*y Thin mow* Wifi IQ OrtlCY IWl
dewire to follow in the footstep** of "J)**1 advantage
the ft rent Phywieiwn Thin, in Itself, °* rrvor whoofa.
ia a hi tuple hut direct advertisement) “77 _ rgl .
Tor the Church, although the Church' Richard Tillman Mart Mi of Tulww
is not seeking credit for Itself. , ‘ visitor In Prior Friday and
_____ Satuiday of last week, calling on
I have been puxzled for some time friends. While In town Mr. Martin
at the condition existing today, as re- paid a pleaaent visit to this office, and
garda the feeling of hostility between had ua place bis name on our mailing
men and women who lire on a farm list as a new subscriber,
and those who live in town. This,
does not prevail in all localities, but
I have noticed it particularly in Okla-
homa. It is a very rare thing to see
farmers and their families in atten-
dance at Davine worship in any of
the Pryor churches. It is hard to
understand just why this is.
Jas. Diiuokas, who recently sold
his business building on Mala street,
this week made a deal for the 8. H.
Mayes building, at present occupied
by the Pryor Bakery He will occu-
py this building with hln Candy Klt-
! chen as soon at it Is vacated.
In certain localities I have noticed
hitching rack* all round the town j. u. QUINN—Doctor ot Dental Mer-
rhurche*. and on the Sabbath day ( gery. Rooms 11 A 12, Mayes Mer
these hitching rack* were all lined Bldg Phone: Office. 21S: Res.,
with buggies and carriage*. Of 14 Pryor, Okla.
course the day of buggies and car-
riages has almost passed, but in this,
locality even the farmers who own j. s. JONES—-Dentist. Mayes Build-
cars arc seldom seen in the town' log. Phone: Office, 14A: Re*., 106
churches. I Pryor, Okla.
1 believe the members of the city 1
churches are in a very large measure
responsible for the condition. I am
confident that if I should ask ten
church members of Pryor whether or
not they have ever invited any conn,
try folks to church in town. I would POWELL
P. M. SMITH—Graduate Veterinar-
ian Office Upstairs in Huggins
Building. Phone to County Agent
find no more than two or three whoj
have ever thought of such a thing.
There has been too much isolation.'-
and in my opinion, we will have to' (^4^
WtlKKRHON— Alt or-
neys-at-Law. Office la Mayes Bid.
Phone 217. Pryor, Oklahoma.
change our attitude toward each oth
er if we hope or expert lo have hap-
py, contented rititen*
The worst thing that ran happen
to a community la to allow a distrust
and dislike to spring up between the
farmer and bis town friend. Such
distrust does not exist without a
reason. The town citizen is as much
to blame as the farmer I would be
glad to see the time come when the
lixrt damarkatlon between rurlil
districts and the town is entirely ob-
literated. We ought to be regarded
as one bi}; r<>...:ifnlty, and all of us
ought to pull together for the up-
building of our county nnd our
• BEATON—Attorneys at
Law. Office Phone 33. Pryor,
LANGLEY A LANGLEY—Attorneys,
at Law. Practice In all court*.
Office Upstairs, Graham block.
OLD PLEDGE* AND NEW
"If you ate for peace with econom-
ies by reduc'lou In great armanenta,
support th. Governor of Ohio. If
you are tin v ;ti .md want expense for
for ariiiaiu-;!' to continue, vote for
the Senator from Ohio.” Gov. Cox.
"If you are for peace with econom-
ies by reduction in great armaments,
support President Wilson. If you
are for war and want expense for
armament to continue, vote for Jus-
tice Hughes ”—Gov. Cox. 1918, aince
which time this government haa en-
rolled more soldiers and spent more
money for armament under the Pres-
ident Gov. Cox said would preserve
peace than in all the history of our
government prior to the "he keeps us
out of war” campaign
LOCAL AND PERSONAL.
In this issue will he found the ad
Of the W. A Graham Co.'s Furniture
denari ment There are many art!
rles in this department to pleaae the
eye nnd the new furniture received
lately is very beautiful.
ALL TUNED UP FOR A
There are a couple of colored bar
her* down in Louisville who can pul
as hany parts into a bar of music as
the little Russian symphony, and you
nerer miss a word.
They’ve got a lot of campaign
songs and they tune up every evening
in the little bark yard of the barber
shop, where Josh grows okra and hoi
lyhorks and John Is raising butter
beans and toueh-ine-nots.
And when they begin this one, all
the children in the neighborhood
climb upon the whitewashed fence
and the dogs try tff dig hutr* around
“He kep' us out o' wait,
He kep' us out o' peace.
He kep' us out o* sugah
An' he messed us up wl’ Greece:
He kep’ us out o’ everything
And goodness only knows
ir he'd stayed there any longer
He’d kep' us out o’ clothes.
Anothah good man gone wrong ”
DOPING IT OUT
Yon Yonson obtained s position aa
collector and after a half day repor-
ted the result to tbe manager.
“Aye ban aee llsen. He say be
pay tomorrow. Giegerwann, he say
pay December. Olsen. I gaso be pay
"Fine!” said the bone, "so you ac-
tually got Olsen to set a date to pay.
What did he say?"
Olsen he say It bn a damn cold
flay when he pay! I (Ink that hs la
,\l C. Hadley left Friday Tor his
old home in Indiana, where he will
join his wife, who has been visiting
there for several weeks past. They
expect to return home some time
Mrs. E M. Bower* gave a twelve
o'clock luncheon Saturday, in honor
of Mrs. Katherine Bowers of Neode-
sha, Kansas The guests were: Mr*.
J. H Hillin. Mis. C. W. Bethel), Mr*.
Carl Uueketl. Mrs. Leah Bouldln,
Mrs Maude Bouldin. and Mis* Emma
W. J. WHITAKER—Physician a
Surgeon Office over Owl Drug
Store- Phone Office, 194; resi-
dence, 5. Pryor, Okla.
4. L. MITCHELL—Physician A Aar-
geon. Physician to Okla. (Rate
Home for Dependeat Children
Phones: Res., 1; Office, II; Hos-
pital, 214. Pryor, Okla.
IVADKLL ROGER*, M. P__General
Practlcioner Specialty: Worn
and Children. Office over Steed’s
Htore. Phone 147. Pryor. Okla.
DR. G. W. TH4.Y—Physician A Har.
geon. Office over Owl Drug SUor*.
Phone: Office. 194: Res . X2 Pry-
DK. CARL PUCKETT—Physician* A
Surgeon Cltisen* Dank Building
Upstairs. Phone: Office, 27<i; Res
104. Pryor, Oklahoma.
J. L. ADAMS. M. P. PhyaMaa and
Burgeon Office ia Marriach BIAS.
A. K. WILLIAM*—Aartlnaeer *ee
or write ardor terms and dates
Prices reasonable, and satisfaction
guaranteed. Route 3, Pryor, Ok.
Thse* fa mors Catarrh la th*
of th* estmtry than all other
put tagefher. and tor nan K <
posed to he incurable. Doctors _____
local rtmedles, sad by constantly taihag
ts curs with locrl tree Unant. pronounced
It locurebl*. Catarrh Is a local ------L
fraatly laftuenccd by conetltutiaaal coa-
dltioas aad therefore rtquirao constitu-
tional treatment. Hall's catarrh Hi*
manufactured by F J Cheaey A
Co.. Toledo, Ohio, Is s coutttsttonal
remedy. Is takan Internally and acts
thru the Blood oa tbs Mucous Surfaces
of the System One Hundred Dollars re-
ward Is offered for mi case that Hall's
Catarrh Medicine falls to cure. Bead tor
circulars aad testimonials
F. J. CHENEY * CO.. Toledo. Ohio.
Md b--- “
by Drusslsta. He.
e Family Pills far 1
Mr. aad Mrs. 4. C. Jordan left last
week Tar their aqw homo at Central-
la, Ma. Tho Jordan family will ho
ffrsatly missed by tho people of this
eMy, aa thoy store mighty good citi-
anas. We tpaat that thoy may ho
ia their new location.
Mrs. Much Is on the sick list.
Piael Odle and wife went lo Pryor
Beiuaiu Uwinn spent Monday night
with Mlda Adams.
Born—to Mr. and Mrs. Sam Uwart
ney, a little boy, weighing nine lbs.
Quiucy Adams Pin Bryan and Char
IL> Brown viaitei! the school Tuesday.
Dot Brown Ik staying at the home
til her si.stor, Mix (jiiulir Bryan, this
Bill aud Kelly Martin ai.d their sis
tor Cherrie, arc laying oil their old
home place Bear I'hapd this wi-xk.
f oiling ready lo make BOi .hmu.
Quite a number of the t'hapelitea
itileaded the Indian meeting nt Stand
ing Itock, Sunday. Among the num-
ber were: Toni flurgesa an.l family.
Flank Fields anil family, I’oh Bur-
gess. Rev. Ulaekloid, Mira Cherrie
Martin, Cbllle and Minnie Adams.
Mida Adams, Lola Blackford, Gussle
McWators, Anna Fulls, Ctars Tram-
mel, Ora Cfark, Tom Ledbetter aad
family, Ray Kanfmaa aad family,
Bessie Owlaa, Jerry Bu.fflastoo,
Bam Bradford, Boater aid Ewing
Boatman, aad Alpk Oyler. Tray all
ato dinner oa BaUan crash.
Heard Toddy* At VhHta YsstosAay
Quite a number of one folks Went
up lo Vtnlta yesterday to hear the
young "Toddy" speuk, and returned
home full of enthusiasm. They say
the crowd was to great that aa over-
flow meeting had to be held. With
young Teddy was Raymond Robbins,
who was tbe ‘right hand man' to the
original Teddy during hi., publir ca-
reer. Both of these men ere load-
ei tt of the "progressive" element lu
the Republican lurty. and their on-
line, last ic efforts iu hcliull' of the na-
tionaffiRepubliean ticket deals a real
deiitn blow In IJione democrats who
re HiKd.ing to line the loogienaives
against the "stand-palters” and thus
"split" the party
One.of the lor d democrats who
lias heui d Raymond Robbins before,
ir marked yesterday that he was the
most *rorreful apoakei he hud ever
heard, aud that lie would go and lis-
ten to him again, were It not for the
fact that he ia on he "other aide of
J. C. WICKHAM,
Real Estate & Farm Loans
Olliee Upstair*, ia HayM Bnildini
It Will Pay Yon to Nee Me as lo Rates nnd Terms.
I Para on the Security and Pay
Over the Money
i have smk 7% Maaey lor
Choice Farm Loans
Ss( Bit swn S hgr. «l I7SM.
T. C BOWLING
WE PUT PEP
IN YOUR CAR
Car Troubles should be Corrected nt onre. Delay only pile* np
more trouble and greater expense.
Urlna it In u* at the first sign We will pul It In first class
condition and fill It fnll ot pep.
Don't Delay. A small Job at the beginning 01 trouble Is less expen-
sive than a larger one Inter on.
JEFFERSON HIGHWAY GARAGE.
RtLUN ADAIR, Proprietor.
Tekphtae 29 Dealer la Datffe Bros. Cars.
REMOVAL OF our;;
HTORE TO IT* NEW UN A-
TH 'IN. WE HAVE .MOVED;;
TO THE MrFARLAND BITIJN |
ING. ON THE HOVTH HIDE OF
MAIN STREET. RECENTLY
OCCUPIED HP JO*. HA DU).
WE HAVE AM ATTRACTIVE
NTOCE OF Fit I TT* 41 VEG-
ETABLE*. AND A NICE LINE
OF MEATH OF ALL KIND*.
WE IIKHPKAK A SHARK OF
YOUR PATRON A41R. YOU
WILL FIND OUR STOCK TO ;;
RE ALWAYS AM RKPKKHEN. 11
MAKE OUR MARKET YOUR i!
MARKET. PHONE U YOUR
ORDER AND WR WILL Dfl
-A HOME MARKET
Here again we dipplty an
ability to fill all requirements.
And emerge nciei often ariae
in the laundry that give ua
an excellent opportunity to
render a real service to the
Pleaae remember that we have
ample supplies of laundry
soaps, and other washing prep-
arations that 'save the wom-
an's time and strength Starch
and bluing will be found here
in the brands you like.
Even the clothespin, that
small but important piece of
equipment, is not forgotten.
Try us the next time you or-
der a supply of laundry needs.
Ping e Take These
Gtasse ! All I do is
chauge from one pair
to the other!
If you am tormented with JIm
tnoffiileney of using two inlrs
of Meases, one for near tM «
aad oue for far vision, with ike
constant change , ctam.-*.
change from one mgr an the
other all day tmg,‘ Kryi»<>k
Glasses will delight you.
Kriptoka ..(pronounced Crip-
locks) mo tho moat
■ado for people t
S help for both
Is an par-
la one pair
fectly carried out that
cannot bo distinguished from
single-vialoa glasses. You can-
not detect the slightest trnco
of a line or seam across Krtp-
tok leases. They are known an
the invisible bifocals. Ask a*
about Kriptoka. An examina-
tion will show whether your
eyes used them.
BUT WE CM DR IT
tests. II la scfeuUAcaUy done
and gives you sottafartory sav-
There is amny a mile stIU
loft In that old tire. Bring M
to ns for rejuvenation.
Iha oamplate Efectria I
FARMERS ELECTRIC CD
First published September 9, 2t.
NOTICE OF FINAL NKTTLKMHNT
Notice ic hereby given, that Kath-
erine Bowers, Administrator of the
estate of D. W. Bowers, Deceased.
Probate No. 1729, did oa the 4th day
of September 1920 file and present
herarcount for final settlement In th*
County Court of Mayes County, Okla-
homa, and praying (hat ahe be dis-
charged as such administratrix.
Said account for final settlement
and prayer for discharge has been aet
down for hearing on Monday, the
27th day of September 1(20 at th*
hour of 10 o'clock a. m., la the office
of the County Judge, when aad
where any person Interested la said
estate may appear and file hie excep-
tions in writing to tbe said account
and contest the same. Dated and
signed this 4th day of September
(Seal) T. L. Martaney
County Judge Mayes County, Okla-
^orlinest and Fr&riuuf Grocems
Lon Jacobs Grocery Company
GO NO FARTHKH.
Theh Evidence is nt Tour Door.
J O. Chandler, jostle# of the
pence, Main St., Pryor, saya: “For
two yeara or more I was a constant
sufferer from kidney trouble. I had
a continual, dull ache across my kid-
neys. My kidneys acted too fre-
quently and the awreUona were pro-
fuse and buried In pamage, causing
» to get. up many Hates at night
I was told Doan's Kidney Pills wore
good for that trouble aad triad thorn.
In a abort time, 1 noticed a chug*
for the better."
OVKR EIGHT YEARS LATER Mr.
Chandler said: "I havsa’t forgotten
theh help Doan’s Kidney Pilla gave
me'when I used them. I again rec-
ommend them ne a fine kidney medi-
Price ....fie at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy—got
Doan's Kidney Pills—th* same that
Justice Chandler had. Foster Mil-
bum Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. T.
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Mayes County Republican. (Pryor, Okla.), Vol. 13, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 9, 1920, newspaper, September 9, 1920; Pryor, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc956834/m1/2/: accessed April 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.