The State Journal (Mulhall, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 45, Ed. 1 Friday, October 13, 1911 Page: 2 of 9
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Friday, October 13, 1911
The State Journal
J Telegraphy for immediate
J service. Position now ready.
t us or write at once.—ADAMS
•s*♦% %.% •% ♦%
AVERTS AWFUL TRAGEDY.
Timely advice Riven Mrs. C.
Willoughby, of Marengo, Wis.,
(R. No. 1) prevented a dread-
ful tragedy and saved two lives.
Doctors had said her frightful
cough was a "consumption"
the auctions, show week. It
would take a breeder two months
to view the herds represented in
the Royal sales —and then he
would not be abie to see them
side by side for comparison. The
t associations make special effort
cough and could do little to help tQ see that lhe jeading herds are
her. After many remedies fail
ed, her aunt urged her to take
Dr. King's New Discovery. "1
have been using it for some
time," she wrote, "and the aw-
ful cough is almost gone. It al-
so saved my little boy when tak-
en with a severe bronchial
trouble." This matchless medi-
cine has no equal for throat and
lung troubles. Price 50 cents
and $1.00. Trial bottle free.
Guaranteed by Hatfield's Corner
The Day of Purebred Livestock.
represented in the sales, for
their prime purpose is to show
the variety to the Royal visitor,
so that he can pick exactly what
he wants, being sure that the
animal will produce the charact-
eristics he sees in those breed
families in the show. Each breed
will haae some 50 bulls and fe-
males in its sale from many herds
no one breeder offering more
than two or three. Many of the
offerings are young stock, and
the prospective purchaser can
often find great bargains and an
easy entrance into the ranks of
farmer the opportunity to see all
breeds for himself, and learn
the busy angora.
The goat department of the
£ Royal —which in fact is the na-
tional show of the American An-
gora Goat association—is a pop-
ular department with all visitors,
and practical farmers will see in
these busy little money makers
the ideal conservationists, by
which old corners of their farms
can be cleared and a profit secur-
ed in the operation.
Several states will have en-
tries in the mule department,
and it is promised that some
wonderful animals will be shown
—not freaks either, for Mr. El-
gin, the superintendent, is a
practical mule man and honors
the hybrids too highly to seek
any other publicity for them than
they themselves deserve and
earn, by ability to do hard work.
Readers of farm papers have
become accustomed to the state- the purebred breeder.
ment that the state fairs this j THE swiNE show.
year are bigger and better than The gwjne show Lhjs year wi„
ever. Itisalact. And horn that | ye noteabie for including the
fact follows the prospect that the Polan(] ChinaS( as wel| as the
American Royal will have more thg Herkshires> Chester Whites
Many things go to prove that it
is. The way thousands are try-
ing to help others is proof.
Among them is Mrs. W. W.
Gould, of Pittsfield, N. H. Find-
ing good health bv taking Elec-
tric Bitters, she now advises
other sufferers, everywhere, to
take them. "For years I suffer-
ed with stomach and kidney
trouble," she writes. "Every
medicine 1 used tailed till I took
Electric Bitters, but this
good stuff —and a larger attend-
ance—than ever before. The en-
and Duroc Jerseys. The carlot
show, made up of commercial
Jrles of bre_edinf beLef CaithLha!! i loads of high quality, offers the
hog raisers a chance for good
but he also tells some wonderful
though tragic stories of women
who have been cheated. Follow-
ing is one of his stories:
"Dr. William T. Bull, a sur-
geon with a country-wide repu-
tation, died and left a modest
fortune to his widow.
"As soon as it became known
to the public that Dr. Bull left a
modest fortune, Mrs. Bull be-
came fair game for the financial
sharks that infest New York
waters. The first to get to her
were John A.. Qualey and Har-
vey W. Corbett, promoters and
among other things, of the Mag-
nesia Asbestos company.
"Mrs. Bull met Qualey about
the middle of June, 1910, and
Qualey told her that the process
used by the Magnesia Asbestos
company was a remarkable in-
vention of his own. He said that
the Dolomite Rock —his own
name for it —was heated to a
certain tempatureand formed in-
to building blocks that were
practically indestructible. The
profit, he said, were three thous-
and doilprs a day. They were
not paying dividends just at that
time, he said, because they were
constructing costly planisat Bos-
ton and Chicago.
"At last Mrs. Bull gave Qua-
ley a check for fifteen thousands
dollars and received a certificate,
the number of shares being
written in Mrs. Bull's presence.
Later Mrs. Bull invested twenty
thousand dollars more, and gave
to Harvey W.
been received by Secretary
Thompson of the Royal, for the
show October 0-14, and they
show a gain of about 150 head in
individual breeding animals, en-
tered by name, with pedigree
shown. The total is about 1,170
head, an immense show, when
one considers that ail of them
are the pick of the herds and
animals shown at the big state
and interstate fairs of the coun-
try, and are the pick of the coun-
try's leading purebred livestock-
The Royal show offers a
wonderful opportunity to the
farmer and live stock man to see
what is the best in beef cattle.
And the information from the
breed association secretaries is
that the visitor at the Royal will
have the chance to select from
these best herds for purchase at
The October Women,s Home
raisers a chance tor good companion contains an article
money prizes, and for good sales ^ ca||ed4,The Spider and the Fl.v"
£reat U I kl
. . , , , ,. I, ,,;acheck payable
remedy helped me wonderfully, j n
, .. . , I Corbett tor tnac amount.
T.hey li help any woman, lheyeij
. , ; • . i* . ,. t lhe plant, which according
the best tonic and finest liver! _ . .
i , | to Qualey, was making three
and kidney remedy that t made. . . .
rn tl_ ,11 r-,. . thousand dollars a day, was in
Try them. You 11 see. 50 cents LT .. i * *
tt .n u. /-. j. i Newark, N. J. Alter the ar-
at Hatfield s Corner Drug btore. ;
rest of two promoters it came
Wife of Famous Surgeon iout that no real work was ever
Cheated Out of Part of Fortune. (]one there. One visitor found,
on a first visit, absolutely no
sigh of activity ; but on a second
to packers or order buyers. The
swine carlot show will be housed
in the hog department at the
stock yards. Entries may be
sows or barrows or mixed, and
probably some will be mixed
sheep better apreciated.
which is an excellent warning to
Women investors who are in
dangof being robbed of their
money. The auther, Mr. J. M.
| Oskison, a finantial w riter of
authorityand standing, gives wo-
men vestors good specific advice,
The rapidly growing interest ♦+♦+++♦+♦++++++++*+++++++*
in sheep in parts of the country
where farmers have paid little
attention to them heretofore, is
reflected in the extensive and
complete list of entries for those
departments of the Royal. One
hears frequently of a farmer in
the corn belt, adding sheep and
making money off them in ad-
dition to the value they add to
his land, and the Royal with its
numerous breeds represented and
complete showing, affords the
Madison & Wood
t — i
+ Always glad to serve you in +
our line at our shop on J
North Main street J
[First door north of Ok.St bank] J
visit a gang of men were very
busily engaged in transferring
sand from one pile to another
then carrying the same sand back
into the first pile. Corbett con-
fessed once that the custom was
to send out men the day before
the arrival at the plant of a pros-
pective investor and have them
create a scene of great activity
GIVES AID TO STRIKERS.
Sometimes liver, kidne\s and
bowels seem to go on a strike
and refuse to work right. Then
you need those pleasant, little
strike-breakers — Dr. King's New
Life Pills -to give them natural
aid and gently compel proper
action. Excellent health soon
follows. Try them. 25 cents at
Hatfield's Corner Drug Store.
Read the advs. in this paper.
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Woosley, Tom B. The State Journal (Mulhall, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 45, Ed. 1 Friday, October 13, 1911, newspaper, October 13, 1911; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc128434/m1/2/: accessed October 17, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.