The Wapanucka Press (Wapanucka, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 38, Ed. 1 Friday, March 18, 1921 Page: 3 of 7
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
•'California Syrup of Figs"
Child's Best Laxative
Accept "California" Syrup of Figs
only—look for the name California on
the package, then you are sure your
child Is having the best and most harm-
less physic for the little stomach, liver
and bowels. Children love its fruity
taste. Full directions on each bottle.
Tou must say "California."—Adv.
Willing to Make Sacrifice.
"Well, (laughter, Kobert has asked
your hand in marriage."
"But, papa, I don't want to leave
"Oh, don't worry about that. Take
tier along with you."—Boston Trim
RUB OUT SORENESS,
SPRAINS, BACKACHE WITH
OLD ST. JACOBS OIL
Hack hurt you? Can't straighten up
"Without feeling sudden pains, sharp
«chesand twinges? Now, listen! That's
lumbago, sciatica, or maybe from a
•train, and you'll get blessed relief the
moment you rub your back with sooth-
«ng, penetrating "St. Jacobs Oil!"
-Nothing else takes out soreness, lame-
Wess and stiffness so quickly. You
ssliuply rub it on and out comes the
J)ain. It is perfectly harmless and
•doesn't burn or discolor the skin.
Limber up! Don't suffer! Oet a
•mall trial bottle from any drug store,
«nd after using it just once you'll for-
get that you ever had backache, lum-
ibago or sciatica, because your back
•will never hurt or cause any more mis-
ery. It never disappoints and lias been
recommended for GU years. Stop drug-
ging kidneys! They don't cause back-
ache, because they have no nerves,
ttherefore can not cause pain.—Adv.
If the house puts Its o. k. on senate
bill No. 39, passed by the upper house
Thursday afternoon, $3,000,000 will be
appropriated for the purpose of aiding
counties over the' state in the con-
struction of permanent roads.
The senate, Thursday advanced to
the passage state R. L. Davidson's bill
which provides for the submission to
the people of the question, "Shall
there be a convention to propose a
new constitution?" Davidson's bill,
Pronounced dead once by senate au-
thorities, came to life and succeeded
in getting itself on the list of bills
which will see roll call Friday with
apparently little "effort..
After advancing the Davidson bill
and passing the road bill of which
Charles E. McPherren is author, the
senate got to work on its calendar and
£>rent from 2 o'clock in the afternoon
until 0:30 in consideration of a ■mo-
tion by Clark Nichols of Eufaula for
the indefinite postponement of senate
bill No. 223, proposing the abolish-
ment of Connor State School of Agri-
culture at Warner.
The upper house of the legislature
went to work at 1:10 o'clock Tuesday
afternoon with a woman in the chair.
Perhaps there was luck in the hands
which held the reins in the senate, for
that body cleaned its house calendar
and adjourned for the first time in
many weeks by 5:30 o'clock in the
afternoon. Senator Lamar Looney of
Hollis divided time with T. C. Simp-
son of Thomas, president pro tem, as
presiding Officer in the upper house
Three bills were passed by the sen
ate. The first makes an appropria-
tion for expenses of the state board of
agriculture in enforcing the law regu-
lating the sale of agricultural seed.
The second relates to preventative
Many Claim Columbus as Native.
Italy, Spain, possibly Portugal, and
cow Corsica (and therefore France)
•claim Christopher Columbus as their
own. An increasing number of his-
torians and scholars in Galicia believe
•that he was a Galician. The origin
of the belief was that one of his ships
•was called La Gallego (the Galician),
and sailed from Pontevedra.
WHY DRUGGISTS RECOMMEND
For many years druggists have watched
•with much interest the remarkable record
-maintained by Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root,
4he great kidney, liver and bladder medi-
It is a physician's prescription.
Swamp-Root is a strengthening medi-
cine. It helps the kidneys, liver and blad-
der do the work nature intended they
Swamp-Root has stood the test of years.
It is sold by all druggists on its merit
and it Bhould help you. No other kidney
medicine has so many friends.
Be sure to get Swamp-Root and start
treatment at once.
However, if you wish first to test this
«reat preparation send ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer i Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a
cample bottle. When writing be sure and
.mention this paper.—Adv.
Where Many Men Lack Judgment.
It requires approximately the same
amount of breath to utter a curse or 8
benediction. Yet how many men seem
to luck Judgment lu choosing which to
HEAD STUFFED FROM
CATARRH OR A COLD
Says Cream Applied in Nostrils Opena
Air Passages Right Up.
Instant relief—no waiting. Your
'^logged nostrils open right up; the air
passages of your head clear and you
■can breathe freely. No more hawking,
snuffling, blowing, headache, dryness.
No struggling for breath at night;
your cold or catarrh disappears.
Get a small bottle of Ely's Cream
Balm from your druggist now. Apply
a little of tills fragrant, antiseptic,
healing cream in your nostrils. It pen-
etrates through every air passage of
the head, soothes the Inflamed or
swollen mucous membrane und relief
It's Just tine. Don't stay stuffed-up
with a cold or nasty catarrh.—Adv.
"It's all right to sympathize with
the under dog in n light," remarked
the Observer of Events and Things,
"but a fellow would be a fool to bet
For truo blue, use Red Cross Ball
Blue. Snowy-white clothes will be
•ure to result. Try It and you will al-
ways use It. All good grocers have It.
It All Depended.
Mrs. Henhaiu—"What do you think
•f this 'ship by ftacY Idea?" Ben-
ham—"Is your mother ready to go
Curtesy Harlows Weekly
methods to be employed In fighting tu-
I berculosis of cattle. The third regu-
! lates the salaries of county officers in
In committee of the whole, Sam A.
Neely, of LeFlore county, presiding,
the house voted to recommend passage
of twenty-five bills.
Temporary hospital provision for
needy soldiers and sailors of the war
with Germany is provided in two bills
introduced in the house of represen-
tatives Tuesday by a group of nine
members of the soldiers' relief com-
mittee. The bill is intended to pro-
vide for treating needy soldiers until
completion of the fereral hospital au-
thorized by congress last week to be
erected in the southwest.
Appropriation of $439,7Q0 la pro-
vided in one bill for providing the
hospital at Sulphur and maintaining it
for the next two years ^nd $332,720
is provided in the other uiil for exten
sion and maintenance of University
Hospital. One bill directs that all
hospital equipment provided for the
new State Tuberculosis sanatorium at
Clinton be transferred to the Sulphur
hospital. The bill sets aside $50,000 to
buy an administration building at Sul-
phur and an equal amount to build
Addition of an administration build-
ing to Pniverslty hospital in Oklaho-
ma City and the conversion of a build-
ing at Sulphur into a hospital are
the main features of the relief plan
outlined in the bills. The bill create.;
a soldiers' relief commission to super-
vise the administration of the soldiers'
hospitals and direct the spending of
money appropriated in the bills. The
commission is to consist of three
members, one to be selected by the
executive committee of the American
Legion, one by the house of represen-
tatives and one by the senate.
For erecting an administration
building at University hospital, ap-
propriation of $75,000 is proposed,
while -10,000 is set aside for remodel-
ing the first floor of the present build-
ing. The bill appropriates $180,000
for salaries and maintenance
Ease and assurance with which
Sam A Neely of Spiro, LeFlore coun
ty, presided over the house of repre-
sentatives Tuesday in committee of
the whole, won him congratulations
from the old timers. Neely is serving
his first term In the house and presid
ad Tuesday for ths first time. Neely
Goverg^r Robertson signed Wednes-
day the following bills:
Senate No. 24, requiring the treat-
ment of the eyes of all infants at
birth tp prevent blindness.
Senate No. 68, appropriating $15,000
for Oklahoma College for Wromen at
Chickasha for the remainder of the
year, and declaring an emergency.
Senate No. 135, permitting the coun-
ty attorney of Harmon county to en-
gage in the private practice of law
I when such practice does not inter-
fere with his official duties, and de-
claring an emergency.
Governor Robertson Tuesday signed
the following bills:
House No. 50, amending sections 1
and 2, chapter 97, session laws of 1919,
relating to school districts.
House No. 162, exempting the Farm-
ers' Union from payment of insurance
tax in the same manner as the Grange
Senate No. 180, relating to salaries
of county commissioners of Creek
Governor Robertson on Monday
signed the following bills:
house Bill No. 315, authorizing the
erection of buildings on the grounds
of the Hughes county free fair and
declaring an emergency.
House bill No. 210, authorizing the
appointment of an assistant attorney
and a stenographer in the office of
the county attorney of Pottawatomie
county, and declaring an emergency.
House Dili No. I8u, fixing the date
of the annual district school meeting
to be the last Tuesday in March.
House bill No, 96, fixing the salar
ies of county commissioners in coun-
ties having a population between 41,
000 and 51,000, and between 51,000
and 110,000, and declaring an emer-
Senate joint resolution No. 16, ap-
propriations $82,625 for tick eradica-
tion work in southeastern Oklahoma,
and declaring an emergency.
Lieutenant Governor Trapp, acting
governor, signed seven, bills Friday, all
of which carried the emergency clause
making them effective immediately.
They are as follows:
Senate No. 25, fixing salaries of the
county officials in Logan county.
Senate No. 55, increasing the sal-
aries of assistant county attorneys in
oklahoma and Tulsa countes. i
Senate No. 102, fixing the salary of
the assistant county attorney of Pitts-
Senate No. 153, fixing the salaries of
deputy ciunty officers in Hughes coun-
Senate No. 161, legalizing the incor-
poration of the town of Davis, Mur-
ray county. i
Senate No. 264, abolishing the coun-
ty court at Blanchard, McClain coun
Senate No. 281, fixing the salaries of
the county attorney and county judge
of Garfield county.
Adoption of articles of impeachment
ag.iinst Lieutenant Governor Trapp
was reached late Thursday afternoon
in the house of representatives by a
vote which followed party lines al-
most without deviation, the republi-
cans voting solidly for adoption and
the democrats with two exceptions
voting against. The articles demand
Trapp's impeachment on the ground
of wilful neglect of duty, corruption
in office and offenses involving moral
turpitude committed while in oflSce.
They deal with Trapp's private btisi
ness transactions in bond purchases
in Seminole, Adair and Creek coun-
The senate's contribution of Wed-
nesday to big measures advanced to
the passsage stage is senate bill No.
29, by Charles E. McPherson of Du-
rant, and others, which seeks to pro-
vide $3,000,000 for the purpose of
aiding in permanent road construction
in each county of the sta*e. The bill
was passed after two hours' debate,
following which two amendments by
Harry O. Glasser of Enid, one of which
proposed to spend the money only for
roads approved by the federal govern-
ment, and the other to arrange distri-
butions of money by population, area
and taxable wealth, were knocked out.
The senate worked from 10 o'clock
Wednesday morning to 6 o'clock in the
evening. It passed five bills and per
The senate passed a joint resolution
Thursday which would submit to the
people of the state a question which
contemplates adding 4*6 mills to the
possible tax levy in all counties. Funds
so raised may be used on roads of the
state, the resolution provides. James
Spurloek, of Hammon, is author of the
resolution, the second of its kind
passed so far. The first, introduced
by W. J. Holloway, of Hugo, proposed
the raising of the tax levy from 31 Vi
mills to 41mills, the additional 10
mills being intended for common
school use. The total tax levy pos-
sible If both resolutions are acted up-
on favorably by the voters of the state
will be 45Vj mills.
The governor is blamed for the pol-
icy of keeping the fund derived from
distribution of federal trucks to coun-
ties on a private account in an Okla-
homa City bank, instead of in a state
Hill's resolution, which was adopt-
Timothy pi ices have declined about $1
per ton in the principal markets the punt
week. Shipping demand light and hardly
equal to receipts. Heavy recepta again
causing congestion at Cincinnati. Alfalfa
markets stronger in west, receipts having
fallen off. Quoted March 4: No. 1 tim-
othy New York, |30.S0, Cincinnati $21.i>0.
Mt-mphis $l'7; No. 1 alfalfa Kansas City
$20, Memphis $27, Cincinnati $26.
While eastern jobbing prices generally
remain slightly lower than western ship-
ment prices Cincinnati and Pittsburgh re-
poi t increased activity and a steady mar-
ket with upward tendency. .Southern mar-
kets dull and unchanged. Offerings from
Middle western markets light as mills
are fairly well sold - up, Jobbers having
contracted heavily the past few weeks.
iJemand from feeders and country deal-
ers light; stocks on hand good. Receipts
ample; transit stuff more plentiful. Un-
seed meal strong but cottonseed meal
heavy. Corn feeds unchanged with hom-
iny feed in good supply. Quoted bran
$22, middlings $21.50, rye feed'<21, Min-
nf-apolls; white hominy feed $23 St. Louis,
m..r)0 New York; gluten feed $37 Chi-
cago; No. 1 allaita meal J21.30 St. Lajuis,
Linseed meal $3H.5(| Minneapolis, $41 Buf-
falo ; 30 per cent 'cottonseed meal $25.50
Butter markets became top heavy dur-
ing the week and prices declined in all
markets. Fresh domestic more p.entiful.
Several shipments from Denmark expect-
ed saon. Shipment from Buenos Ayres
arrived during week. More Pacific coast
butter expected on eastern markets fol-
lowing1 heavy price declines in west.
Pric, s 1)2 score; New York 53c; Chicago
4y<-; Philadelphia 53 l-2c; Boston 52 l--c.
Trading in cheese in distributing mar-
kets on fairly satisfactory basis the past
week. At V, isconsln primary markets the
tone more qu.et ana ueciued weakness has
developed the past two days. Kecei./ts
eastern cheese in western market has i,:id
tendency to weaken linn position which
has been maintained in Wisconsin pri-
mary markets the | ast few weeks. Prices,
Wisconsin primary markets; Twin# 20 3-4,
daisies, 27 l-4c; double daisies 26 l-2c;
ionghoms 28 l-4c.
The average price t-jr middling spot
cotton as quoted by the ten designated
markets lost 71) points curing the week,
closing at 11.00c per pound. This is the
lowest price this season. New York
March futures down 40 points at 11.10c.
i ll UTS AND VEGETABLES
Sacked round white potatoes strength-
ened slightly at northern stations, reach-
Jn'i $1—$1.15. Chicago car.ot market was
steady $1.20—$135. Koond whites up
about 25c western New York stations.
Closing $1.16-$1-2.) sacked, New York 40c
higher at $1.5o-$1.85 bulk.
Cold storage Baldwin apples from west-
ern New \ork fob stations: up 25c per
barrel at $1.75; Baldwins Arm in city
markets aiso; up 50c; ranging mostly
$5.2T>-$5.75. Northwestern extra fancy
W mesa|js^$3—$4 per box", steady fob at
Florida celery $2.50—$3.25 per crate in
city markets. Shipping points up 10—15c
$l-&5. California celery $4.75—
$fl.5u per crate in middle western markets.
Eastern yellow sweet potatoes continue
firm in city markets, ranging $1.75—$2.50
P®r bushei hamper; Chicago up 25c at
' arlot shipments week ended February
2.>; Potatoes 2,330 cars; boxed apples
4N2. barrelled apples Ml; cabbage 500;
celery 425; lettuce 290; onions 300; sweet
potatoes 310. Shipments week ended
March 4; Potatoes 3,070 cars; boxed ap-
ples 528, barrelled apples 823; cabbage
035; celery 447; lettuce 2«7; onions 354;
sweet potatoes 35D.
Market unsettled and erratic in the
early part of week, but a stronger un-
dertone developed on the 2nd and with
increased export demand and light of-
ferings prices trended upward until the
nth. On the 5th liquidation and week end
and evening up caused a slight recession
In Chicago cash market No. 3 mixed com
._> 1-4—5 3-4c under May; No. 3 yellow
l"-c under. Minneapolis flour demand
light. For the week Chicago May wheat
up ,>c at SI.62 1-8, May corn 2 l-2c at
il 1-2; Minneapolis May wheat up 4 l-2<
c! Kl*nsas cit>' May 4 l-2c at
$1.56 5-8; Winnipeg May 5c at *1 88 7-s.
LIVESTOCK AND MEATS.
Hog and cattle prices at Chicago ad-
vanced moderately past week, sheep am!
lamb prices slightly lower. Hogs up 5 to
-■,c per 100 pounds; beef steers strong to
higher; butcher cattle and feeder
steers up 25—50c. Fat lambs dewn 75c-
$1 per 100 pounds; sheep and vearlings
generally 50—75c tower. March 5 Chicago
prices: Hogs, bulk of sales $8.75—$10 50
medium and good beef srs $7.50—$0 f*i
light and medium weight veal calves
f!!t lamhs $8—$10; feeding
medium and good beef steers $7 50—SH■ f«t
ewes $5.25—$050. ' '
Rastern wholesale fresh meat prices
showed moderate advances Over a week
2f°- B!&UP veal $1—$2; mutton
$1 per 100 pounds; pork loins steady to
higher; U.mb generally unchanged
.12 ..- P"CPS good grade meats: Reef
$l*7^1' • $20—523: lamb $18—$20:
mutton $1.—$15; light pork loins $22—$24 •
heavy loins 16-20. _ * ^ '
IMPIOVED UN1F08M INTERNATIONAL
(By REV p B FITZ WATER, J. D..
Teacher of Engli«h Bible in the Moody
Bible Institute of Chicago )
'©. 1921, We tern Newspaper Union.)
Cable Ship la Attacked.
Miami. Fla.—W ork of connecting
the Western Union Miami Barbadoes
cable began again and was abruptly
halted when the 1'nited States sub-
chaser 154 appeared and opened fire
on the cable ship Robert C. Clowery
and placed the entire crew under ar-
Kerensky Makes Effort
Paris Kerensky, one-time ruler of
Russia, left Paris for Reval to per
sonally assume command of the move
ment to overthrow the soviets. The
details of the program under which
Kerensky will work were drawn up
by the Russian revolutionary commit
tee In Paris in January. It has since
been revised and approved by allied
military and diplomatic chiefs.
Japan For Harding Plan
Tokio.- While the imperial diet was
hearing demands for 49.000,000 yen
more lor the army and navy budget,
Osaka business men and labor deal-
ers cabled President Harding and
Senator Borah, urging their Interest in
world disarmament. The Tokio press
Is giving prominence to. the appeal to
the American president. Hjet critics
say that everything else is overshad-
owed by the great militaristic plans
and i>oint out that the budget allows
but 60,000 yen for education.
LESSON FOR MARCH 20
JESUS ON THE CROSS.
LESSON TEXT-Matt. 27:33-50.
GOLDEN TEXT-God commendeth Hl«
love toward us in that while we were yet
sinners, Christ died for us.-Rom 5.8.
REFERENCE MATERIAL—Matt. 28:31:
27:32; John 12:21-33; I Cor. 1:18-25; 2:1; Gal
PRIMARY TOPIC—Jesus Dying for U .
JUNIOR TOPIC—Jesus Crucified.
INTERMEDIATE AND 9ENIOR TOPIC
—The Supreme Sacrifice.
YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC
—The Cross and Its Meaning Today.
The grand climax of the six months"
lessons is renched in this one. If one
miss the significance of the crucifixion,
all the preceding lessons are value-
less. It is not a matter of learning
the lessons taught by a great teacher,
or imitating the examples of a great
and good man, but of apprehending
the atonement made by the world's
I.—The Place of Crucifixion (vv. 33,
They led him away to Golgotha, a
hill north of Jerusalem resembling a
skull He was not crucified within the
city, for he was to suffer without the
gate (Heb. 13:12). At first they com-
pelled him to bear his own cross, but
when physical weakness made it nec-
J essary that some other should bear it
| for Him. they compelled Simon the
! Cyrenlan to bear it. In order that He
! might not succumb to death before He
j was nailed to the cross, the soldiers
offered Him a stimulant of vinegar j
! mixed with gajl. He refused this, as j
; He would consciously drink the cup of j
; sin to its bitter dregs.
II. Gambling for the Clothing of the j
Lord (vv. 35 36).
j It was the custom for the soldiers
I who had charge of the crucifixion to
j receive the garments of the one cruel- I
tied. Here we have\he fulfillment of j
I'salni 22:18. "They parted my gar-
; ments among them, and upon my ves-
ture they did cast lots." If they had
but eyes to see they could have beheld
a robe of righteousness being provided |
, in His death to cover their sinful
III. The Accusation (v. 37).
I It was customary to place over the
■ victim of the cross the name and
; crime of the offender. This super-
scription was placed over Jesus by
I'ilate to vex the Jews. He was fheir
King. They had long looked for Him.
and now when He had come this is the
VM of treatment they gave Him.
IV. Two Thieves Crucified With
Him (v. 38).
This was another fulfillment of
Scripture (Isn. 53:12). "He was num-
bered "with the transgressors." In
these three crosses we have set forth
a spiritual history of the whole
V. The Dying Savior Reviled (vv.
This reviling-was engaged in by
the passerby, the chief priests, scribes
and elders, and the thieves who were
crucified with him. In their mockery
they unwittingly spake great truths.
I 1. 'He saved others, hhnself he can-
> not save" (v. 42). This lest was
| meant to show the absurdity of Jesus'
claim?, but it demonstrated them
i and showed the reason for His suffer-
ings He could not save Himself and
' others, so He chose to give Himself
; to save others
2 "If he be the king of Israel, let
! hi in now come down from the cross"
(v. 42). His refusal to abandon the
cross established His royal claims. The
very fact that He did not abandon the
cross proves that He was what He
claimed to be for it was unto the cross
that He came.
3. "He trusted In God. let him de-
liver him now (v. 43). His refusal
to abandon the cross proved God's full j
delight and satisfaction in His Son. His .
obedience unto death was the sacrifice t
'which met God's full approval.'
VI. The Death of Christ (vv. 45-5®)'. j
So shocking was this crime that na- 1
ture threw around the Son of God a I
shroud that the Godless company |
could not gaze upon Him. Darkness 1
was upon the land at noon-day. Upon j
the termination of the darkness He 1
cried with a loud voice. "My God. my
God, why hast thou forsaken me?" i
This darkness was the outer sign of '
that which hung over the Lord. He j
became sin for the world, and the sin j
hid God's face from Him. God for-
sook Him; turned from Him who had !
taken the sinner!* place. ,
When the price was paid He cried 1
out with n loud voice, showing that i
He still had vitality—that- His death 1
was not from exhaustion, but by His.
sovereign will. He yielded up the
ghost, sent His spirit away He died |
of His sovereign will. He died like no
other man in all the world's history.
He did not die of a broken heart.
HELP THAT ACHING BACK I
Is your back giving out? Are you
tortured with backache and stabbing
pains? Does any exertion leave you
'all played out?" Feel you just can't
keep going? Likely your kidneys are
to blame. Overwork, colds hurry and
worry tend to weaken the kidney*.
Backache is often the first warning.
Headache and dizziness may come, too,
and annoying kidney irregularities. Help
he kidneys with Doan's Kidney Pills
—the remedy recommended by thou-
ands. Ask your neighbor I
An Oklahoma Case
Mrs. J. P. Tripp,
Pawhuska, O k 1 a.,
says: "My back
wag all crippled up
so that I couldn't
bend over or lift
shooting pains over
my hips. My kid-
neys were very
weak, causing me
annoyance. I used
— a box of Doan's
Kidney Pills and they gave me good
benefit from the start. I have not
needed a kidney medicine for a long
Get Doan'a at Any Store, 60c a Box
FOSTER - MILBURN CO.. BUFFALO. N. Y.
When the Stomach
take FORCE, the Master
Rebuilder. This wonderful
tonic it a refreshing appctiier and
ready aid to digestion, because of
Ita tendency to atrenffthen and in-
create the functional activity of
the atomach. Itt pleating atimu>
latlon produce* a normal flow of
thegaatric julcea, aiding the atom-
ach to properly ataimilate and
•aaily dlgeat the food taken into It.
Betidet, FORCE it agreeable ta
the most delicate ay atem. It never
FORCE 1* sold by reliable drugglat*
every where, and 1* equally benefi-
cial to men, women and children.
"It Makes for Strength"
Union Pharmacal Company
Naw York Kansat City
Sends Her to Bed
for 10 Months
Eatonic Cots Her Up F
"Over a year .ago," says Mrs. Dors
Williams, "I took to bed and for 10
months did not think I would live.
Eatonic helped me so much I am now
up and able to work. I recommend It
highly ior stomach trouble."
Eatonic helps people to get well by
caking up and carrying out the excess
acidity and gases that put the stomach
out of order. If you have indigestion,
lourness, heartburn, belching? food re-
peating, or other stomach distress, take
an Eatonic after each meal. Big box
costs only a trifle with your druggist's
To abort a cold
and prevent com*
The purified and refined
calomel tablets that are'
nausealess, safe and sure.
Medicinal virtues retain-
ed and improved. Sold
only in sealed packages.
Bridges Burned In Mexico.
Mexico City. — The railroad strike
ed by a vole of forty-one "ayes" and I situation between Monterey and San
no "noes," reads: i Luis Potosi, where several bridges
The senate devoted Itself Saturday ^av® be >n burned and tracks des-
to the routine business of advancing troyed, apparently by strikers, was
bills and to the consideration of sen- described as serious Sunday by trav-
ate bill No. 171 by Wllburn Cart-
wright of Clarita, which would create
a $20,000 fund for teachers' pensions.
After a squabble over Cartwright^
bill which several senators declared
unconstitutional, the senate adjourn
ed without having passed
elers arriving in. Mexico City from
Laredo, Texas, thirty-seven hours late.
The travelers assarted that federal
troops guarding trains had clashed
several limes with strikers at one
place, fifteen of the strikers being
captured and executed summarily.
God Sends Love to You.
"For new and new, and ever new,
The goltten bud within the blue;
And every morning seems to say,
Theres something happy on^ie way,
And God sends love to you!'"
Mothers Mold the Life.
If you would reform the world from
Its errors and vices, begin by enlist-
ing the mothers.—C. Simmons.
tobacco makes 50
flood cigarettes for
Aa Good as It Seems.
Nothing Is as good as it seems be-
H. N„ U- Oki.K-vna City, No. 11-1121.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Grant, W. S. The Wapanucka Press (Wapanucka, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 38, Ed. 1 Friday, March 18, 1921, newspaper, March 18, 1921; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc136642/m1/3/: accessed January 19, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.