The State Journal (Mulhall, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 19, Ed. 1 Friday, April 10, 1914 Page: 3 of 6
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■ W • *
Friday, April 10, 1914
THE STATE JOURNAL
Mulhall, Logan County, Oklahoma
A. G. T. CHILDERS, M. D.
Does a general practice. Office
uver Oklahoma State Bank. Thon«-
49. Calls promptly answered.
* News-Letters From Our *
! m *
DR. E. G. SHARP
Special attention given to consultations
and general surgery.
1221 west Okla. ave. ( qjjjhRlh.OKL
Phone 301 I
W. H. MATTHEWS
Loans, collections, rentals, real
estate, insurance, abstracts. I receivt
TaxeS for the north half of Logar
county and West half of Payne county-
Office in Oklahoma State Bank.
COL. N. H. KELSO,
If you want an Auctioneer that
is reliable; has had the experience
and is well posted on prices; have
satisfaction guaranteed, see, call
N. H. Kelso, Mulhall, Okla.
If you want the best
Most of the farmers are busy
The oat fields and gardens are
looking fine since the nice show-
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lewellen
were guests at John Fallin's Fri.
There was quite a hailstorm in !
this neighborhood last Thursday;
There will be preaching at An-
tioch Sunday morning and even-
ing, April 5th.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Gray and
Mrs. Sylvan Fallin visited at
John Fallin's Saturday.
Mrs. Ed. Lewellen left Friday
for Kansas, where she will visit
a few days with relatives.
Mr. Hamilton of Bloomington,
Illinois, visited last week his
nephew, Ira Pryor, and family.
Miss Opal and Ralph Gray,
Jesse Thomas and Ernest Yost
visited at Ed. Lewellen's Sun-
j Visitors at George Detwiler's
Monday afternoon were: Mrs. L.
t J. Anthis and Mrs. Arch Rich-
ardson and baby of Mulhall and
v Mrs. E. W. Blakesley and chil-
■£ | dren
i | The pie supper at Ruraldale
schoolhouse Friday night was
well attended. The proceeds
Y PATRONIZE A. J. MIZE J
We will mend your shoes
!|! And save your soles!
* Repair your harness £ j
■> And keep them whole J
I MULHALL, OKLA. ?
James R. HiLdreth,
drayman. jphan's home, now
All kinds of hauling and dray work. Oklahoma City.
When you want anything in my line, |
just call 'phone 9. Rates for hauling
will make the season of 1914 at Mulhall, Okla.
CHROME mav be seen at Feed Yard on South Main street
CHROME is Standard bred and is Registered under rule I
He was sired by Lodaller 35,564, the greatest show horse
on earth; he by Allerton 5 128, one of the leading speed
producers of the world; he by the mighty Jaybird 5060;
he by George Wilkes 519; he by Hambletonian 10.
CHROME is a rich chestnut sorrel color; 5 years old and
stands 16i hands high; weighs 1200; has « xcellent head
and neck; fl.it leg bones; strong back and loins and has
lots of brains. He will be a great sire if his progeny gets
the proper training on the race track. But even common
mares mated to this great stallion cannot fail to produce
valuable foals, as they possess both size and quality
that commands the highest market prices.
All care will be exercised, but accidents and essapes al the
owner's risk. Parting with mare, or removing her from
county where owned when bred without the consent of
John Miller, renders service fee due and payable at once.
Patrons will be required to sign a breeding contract at time
of breeding. Mare and colt to be held for service fees
until paid. For prices sec me at feed yard.
Stallion Books— I also have the best form of Stallion
Books on the market, for sale now in my office.
Owner and Manager
From 1 cent to 10 cents.
All varieties and styles, Enough for
all. Chicks cheaper than you can
buy the eggs.
Corner Drug Store
fV . +++++++++++++++++++++♦+♦♦
* How About Your Wheat and Oats? j
Remember I write hail insurance on wheat or oat $
crops in the OLD RELIABLE ST. PAUL.
Never yet have failed to pay a loss. Cash or ♦
amounted to $16, which will be to start. We have a live Sunday and Mrs. Ira Gordon,
I am well prepared to do
up-to-date cleaning and
pressing. Ladies' coats and
skirts neatly cleaned. Bring
me your work; I will guar-
Luther Webb, Barber
at 3 p. m. The subject of the les- Harris spent Sunday at the Ward
son next Sunday is: "The Invi- home.
Mulhall Folks tation and Excuses." Come and jyrs Henry Robinson and Mrs.
l nr„dd;«t seeif y°ur excuse for staying at Elmer Cox called at the Hicks
Astonisn uruggisi home wi„ justjfy you. The sub- home Wednesday afternoon.
good medicines, ject after the lesson recitation
will be "Why Bill Jones left the
church?" It will be discussed
by the superintendent, W. T.
Park. On account of the threat-
ening rain- there were but few
but the few
note plan. See me at once.
We sell many
but we are told the mixture of
buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc.,
known as Adler-i-ka, is the best
we ever sold. Mulhall folks
astonish us daily by telling how
Quickly Adler-i-ka relieves sour 0ut Sunday night, —
stomach, gas on the stomach and present were well repaid by hear- ^ a^le be at the McGregor
constipation. Many report that jng a g00(j address by Rev.
A Single Dose relieves these Smith.
Master Everett Boedeckerspent
a few days last week with his
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Lloyd Nealis has recovered
from an attack of measles. He
W. H. MATTHEWS
called in the afternoon. hut not the least interesting
Those who spent Sunday at event on the program was the
the C C Dick home were: Misses needle-threading contest. Boys
Grace and Virgie Carard. Ruby and girls from both schools par-
Harris and Will Harris. Wendell ticipated. Miss Laura Harris
H'irris Mrs John Banks, Misses and Carl Shaffer were the win-
Willia and Martha Ward and nera. I had almost forgotten the
Katie and Clarella Harris called hopping race. Pupils from both
in the afternoon. schools took part and Master
. . Lloyd DeHerr won.
Mrs. Payne tells us that she is —
doing finely with her new incu- No need to send Mary to a
bator She has one of 165-egg cooking school. Get a sack of
capacity and she got over 140 ^ide of Perry Flour and put her
chicks. We think this is a very to work.-adv.19
good showing, considering the South Otter
fact that this is the first timej
Mrs. Payne ever operated an
Last week Lloyd Nealis was
sick with the measles.
Mrs. Jesse Wilkerson is on the
Miss Dora Gruinger closed a gick ,igt thjs weeR wjth rheuma.
A. J. Ramseyer and wife drove
We are glad we are Mulhall
agents for Adler-i-ka.
W. M. Hatfield.
home Sunday evening.
Corn planting has been the
After the smoke of battle had order of the day in this vicinity
cleared away, they found tHkt'and quite a few are through
Pride of Perry flour was victor planting. Some corn is coming
successful term of school at
Pleasant View and her sister, j
Miss Anna, closed her school at . , , , , ,
; ' ., a i o to Crescent Monday for a load of
Lone Star, Friday, April 3. Bert „
Gruinger took the Lone Star
school to Pleasant View, where
hauled a load of
♦ J. Frank Hoopes
We have the best and most
Up-to-date Machinery for
turning out all kinds of Re-
pair Work. Plow Work and
Vehicle Repairing a specialty
First-class work and reason-
of the day.— adv-19
Here And There
by uncle jane.
Jim Lane called on Jim Carter
Andy McVey called on Larwill Ira
Wilford Sunday afternoon. —
Walter Dick spent Saturday
Stony 'Point Items
Fine rain we had Sunday night.
♦ T | Miss Esta Park spent Saturday
1 Blacksmith and 4 an(j Sunday with home folks.
m . Shultz and Mrs. Hirman
and children called on Mrs. Ed.
Gooch Sunday afternoon.
Miss Eddie Bocox, who has with his father, C. C. Dick.
been staying in Mulhall the past VVm. Harris and family spent
few days, spent Sunday at home. Sunday at the Gordon home.
A nice crowd of young folks Lionel Wilford was the guest
gathered at the home of W. T. ()f Bert Ha]1 Sundav morning, j
Park Saturday night. The even- MigsFay Gordon was the guest
ing was spent in singing play- of Miss Clarella Harris Sunday I
♦♦♦+++++++++++++++++++++,*Ht ; ing games of different kinds and nj^ht
pulling candy. The guests de
Some corn is
the morning was spent in cipher- from Crescent for Mr. Wray
The Lone Star school beat. 'ast week.
Those who spent Sunday at
Mrs. Osborn's were: Noah Mur-
phy and Ben Johnson and family.
Chas. Hanson and family and
Gordon and Wra. Harris
Come to the
City Shaving Parlor
For a nice,
Agent for Laundry. Shop
first door north of Oklahoma
Madison & Hastie
Cross & McVicker
We have formed a partner-
ship for the purpose of cry-
ing sales in this section. Mr.
McVicKer is an up-to-date
auctioneer from Waukomis!
Mr. -Cross' ability is well-
known. Satisfaction guar-
anteed. Leave dates with
either bank in Mulhall, or
phone 45 on H line, Mulhall.
Clarella Harris spent Wednes- +
parted at a late hour, expressing d fternyon with Loretta Rob- 1
themselves as having had a very j ♦
enjoyable time. ^r. and Mrs. Joe Payne spent J
Stony Point won in the match gund itll his father> William J
jumping games which took p.ace p it
in Guthrie, Saturday, March L7. , . n,. 'I
Logan Tester carried off the; W' G°rd°" ^ J ^ M
gold medal as first winner in! niRht with her sister, Mrs. Wal- J
lifting weights: Ray Pickard ter Drapei. I
gained second place in the three M''s- Walter Draper spent Fri-1J
jumping games and James da.V night with her parents, Mr.
Shultz won the blue ribbon as j :
first in one event. Hurrah for!
A large and attentive audience
met Bro. Anthis Sunday after-
noon. They were not deceived
in hearing an eloquent address
delivered on the subject of "The
Blind'Man," and the way of sal-
vation was made plain. He will
preach again on the third Mon-
day in this month, April 19th.
Be sure and remember the date
and give him a good hearing.
But don t wait for preaching day ■
Buy It NOW!
The Anderson Hollow
Wire lighting system at
factory COST, until we
get agency established.
Tank, Pump, Lamp,
looking About 11 o'clock the patrons of Mrs. Mary Pickard of Coving-
both districts gathered with well-1 ton visited last week with her
filled baskets, the contents of parents, Mr. and Mrs. Rogers,
which were soon placed on the Mrs. Blackwell of Claremore
table. About ninety in all en-1 visited her daught r, Mrs. Faw-
joyed a delicious dinner. After bush, last Saturday and Sunday,
dinner a splendid program, in Mr. and Mrs. Triplet of King-
which pupils from both schools fisher, Mr. and Mrs. Walter
took part, was rendered. 1 hey j prjCe of Maud, Mrs. Leora Fray
all did exceedingly well, espe-'0f Billings and Mrs. Josie Bry-
Buys extra Lamp with
wire Only a limited num-
ber for each locality.
OKLA. LIGHT MFG. CO.
(The Light Makers)
Oklahoma City, Okla.
Hardware That Stands Hard Wear
daily Miss Katherine Strothman,
who spoke a piece entitled "The
troubled housewife," and Master
Willie McGregor of Pleasant
View, who spoke "Rastus' Sun-
day pants." The flag and scarf
drills were fine and were ren-
dered by eight boys and girls
from Lone Star. Howard and
Raymond Gumm and Earl Shaf-
fer played the harps for them to
march by. After the rendition
of the program, races, in which
all took part was the next in
order. The first one. a sack race,
in which three boys from each
school took port, was won by
Carl Shaffer Then there was a
general race, in which scholars
from both schools ran. Howard
Gumm won. Next on the pro-
gram was a little girls' race, in
which the little girls of both
schools part e pated. Miss Fay
Gordon was the winner. An egg
race was next, scholar? from
both schools took part, and Miss
Fay Gordon was the winner. The
next event, the men's string,
chewing contest, was the most
laughable of all. The following
took part: Joe Payne, Ante!
Galloway, Marion DeHerr,
Ray Speckelmeier and Larwill
Wilford. Larwill won. The last
ant of Harper, Kansas, attended
the funeral of Mrs. Morris last
Sunday Globe-Democrat, Sun-
day Republic, Post-Dispatch,
Daily Oklahoman and Sunday
Wichita Eagle on sale at Journal
office. Orders for Sunday edi-
tions may be made during the
week and papers will be held for
Subscription, $1.00 per year
RHEUM AT IO SUFFERERS
Tho Boat Romotfy
For all form* of
.CIATICA. GOUT. NEURALGIA.!
AND KIDNEY TROUBLES.
Qlvas Quick R«ll«f
•ample "i-dhow run on rcqucst
Iwanton Rheumatic Curo Co-
1w-1u v*. lftfc* st.. cnicaoo
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Woosley, Tom B. The State Journal (Mulhall, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 19, Ed. 1 Friday, April 10, 1914, newspaper, April 10, 1914; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc141301/m1/3/: accessed November 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.