The State Journal (Mulhall, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 45, Ed. 1 Friday, October 13, 1911 Page: 4 of 9
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Friday, October 13, 1911
The State Journal
A FREE COW and 40 other Articles. Be sure and get
in with your money on or before that date.^=
A nice souvenir for every man and woman who registers
at my store on October 21, 1911. §|3c* f C"*?'
*i 6 o aoo a o a a to chj o o a o a d ckh>o a n *.
THE IMPLEMENT MAN
—IK — —111 —«l—IM —J
LOCAL NEWS I'
Tuesday. October 17, will be
clean up day. Don't forget to
The first frost in this section
came Monday night and then it
was only a slight one.
Mr. and Mrs. Justice will start
for Tonkawa in about two weeks
to spend the winter with Mr
and Mrs. Landingham.
J. Frank Hoopes is at Guthrie
this week attending the fall re-
union of the Scottish Rite con-
sistory. Frank is ari ardent
Mason and never misses a re-
Kay Kincaid returned the first
of the week from Lexington,
Missouri, where he has been a
student at the Wentworth mili-
tary academy. He states that he
will probably remain here for
the time being.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Hawkins
have at last grown tired of living
in the city, and recently moved
back to their farm southeast of
Mulhall, on route four, where
they will reside next year. Mr.
and Mrs. Will Cross are now oc-
cupying their residence east of
the Christian church.
It is feared that if it does not
rain before winter sets in, that
the water supply in wells Will
be quite a serious problem.
Wells, especially shallow ones,
are lower now than at any time
in the past few years, and some
have failed altogether.
The chilly winds of Saturday
and Sunday brought cooler
weather, which the people have
been praying for some time. It is
hoped the hot weather is now at
an end for this season. Many
believe that this has been one of
the most severe summers in the
history of Oklahoma's settle-
Ralph Rambo, who is working
in the pioneer cotton mills at
Guthrie, came home to spend
Sunday. Ralph says these mills
are shipping their finished pro-
duct, which consists of wrapping
twine, cord and rope, to all parts
of the country and abroad, and
its volume of business is steadily
growing each year.
Several members of the local
Masonic lodge went to Guthrie
Monday evening to witness the
mounting of the third degree by
Albert Pike lodge of Guthrie.
This lodge always puts on the
third degree work prior to the
opening of the Scottish Rite re-
union. The reunion opened at
the temple Tuesday, with one of
the largest classes in its history.
Donahoe Brothers' gin is run-
ning with a full force of men
and is turning out an average of
thirty-five bales of cotton daily.
Up to Tuesday morning the gin
had turned out 545 bales, which
is double what thf>y had ginned
on that date last year. The
force is now made up of the
following: Joe Clow, ginner;
Jim Clow and Hubert Anderson
pressman; Dick Ellis, engineer;
Ira Hall, fireman; Bill Cross, R
D.Van Dorn, Elbert Phillips,
John Claunch, helper. Jim Orr,
as usual, looks after the buying.
Miss Elsie Kidwell is assisting
in the office work during the
Charlie Kissner of near Or-
lando was in town Tuesday with
a big load of fine cotton from
his place. Asked what he
thought about the prevailing
low price he said: "We will just
have to make the best of it, I
guess. I am going to sell my
cotton; I a'ways do, because I
am afraid the price will go still
lower." Yet, it does seem to
The State Journal that it is
pretty tough on the Oklahoma
farmers who have practically
lost every crop this year but
cotton, and it a light one, to
h'-ive to unload the crop at such
low prices. If there's any silver
lining to this cloud let's find it.
This year's farming results are
sure testing the metal of the
Oklahama farmers, and we hope
that it is finding them true blue.
Pride of Perry is best because
it is cheapest and cheapest be-
cause it is best.
At The Christian Church.
Elder John T. Owens will
preach at the Christian church
next Sunday morning and
evening. Morning snhject,
"Growth;" evening subject,
"Agency of the Holy Spirit in
There is a cordial invitation to
Lame back is one of the most
common forms of muscular
rheumatism. A few applications
of Chamberlain's Liniment will
give relief. For sale by all deal-
Subscribe for State Journal
Read the advs. in this paper.
It is reported here that Clar-
ence Readdy, of Dewey, met with
an accident while driving a de-
livery Wagon, falling and break-
ing his leg in two places.
The Misses Lillie and Tekla
Johnson came from Guthrie
Wednesday to visit at the home
of Mr. aud Mrs. Joseph Craven,
southwest of town.
& # ® o ❖ ®^® ♦© ♦®^®
if On Display! :f
♦ ♦ ♦♦
©♦® ♦ ®<*®* ®*@
An exquisite line of Fall Millinery. Will not
only show a few styles, but a Great Variety of all
the Leading Shapes, both large and small.
Mrs. A. B. Corey
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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/m1/4/: accessed October 17, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.