The State Journal (Mulhall, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 46, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 24, 1918 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE MULHALL STATE JOURNAL
OKLAHOMA STATE NEWS
There w&« never a time when the sac-
rifice# and the help of women were m< re
appreciated thau it the j.-rest-at time.
Women should learr. war nursing and
nursing at home. There - no betu:
way than to study the new edit: n of the
"Common Sense Medical Ad viae r
•with chapters on First Ai •• Banda*ung,
Anatomy, Hygiene, care of the Su*,
Di«ei?i of Women. M ther and liabe, the
Ma mage Relation—to be had at §ome
drug stores or send 50c to Publisher, SW
Washington Str.-et, Buffalo, N. Y.
If a woman suffers from weak back,
nerv usness or dizzine**— if pains a*
her, the best tonic and corrective is one
made up of native herbs in*! made with-
out alcohol, wnich makes -veak women
strong and sick women well. It is t.i
prescription of Dr. Pierce, used by h:n.
in active practice many years and n - v
•old by almost every druggist in the
land, in liquid or in tablets. Send Dr.
Pierce, Buffalo, N. \ ., 10c for trial j -
Dr. Pierces Pleasant Pellets are also
best for liver and bowel trouble.
Okla—"I ur« rh t I om* mj
rtrcSi i.* bfiKb to tbt u«^ "f Dr. *■ • '
ciD«. I ti*'*- b°T* ii ln* I>urlrrf •
pcrtabc? I um-<1 Dr H-res's P^v-jHt- lT«rri£
tioo koil am ar*- It saved nae a world * • «_
fc*ln« I •m a ChrtoUaa «o.l tr*t >~ftn u*in*
I>r. Pi#*rc* '• tne'llclti* b*c«u « .tdld r; ' nwt
• lcnb< i In It I rwommecl tb* Tr«« r''' n. .
rj jioaf n.«>tb*-r in tn.
BelstbartffKt * whom I i** r*~lj
h*r* It «n.J now pr«l«M It h« Mk-7 41 1
do. 1 want to ur too that my Mtt.« r->y r*
fine b« a *hy cb::lrso. at. 1 1 t*k- ; •
lTtoe hl« i-r-' I'r * ..aTw-
Prcmr'r ' n 1« a p-i *nd to * '"in —aita-
Tbarp. Crot-r "kl*.
SWAMPLAND LIVER PILLS "DO"
Smnt* men have head* like bells
there is nothing In them except a
ROLL OF HONOR.
Killed in Action
SerK. Win. 'iJr-.'wn, Hint ,r
^rjr luiyh W. Hr wne. Au
.-ertc Aid* M Lamb. Altus.
Gu) A • k Ma: ns.j-.«.
rferg S '* W'lUsford, Olustee.
Corp Wiii 1 umgarner. Tui«a.
C rp Harry lH>bb*. I'un .*
< ori , Win H. Mliligan. Hobart.
Oon. Huy O. Z<~nn«-r. Tahlequah.
Corp. Harley Barnard, West villa.
Corp Wm. Ha mill. Crowder.
Corp. Daley H. tY>e. Sapulua
Corp Merle C «r- >a''d spring®.
Wagoner, Clell Keller.
Willis Harper. Porum
Hi hard L usborn. Lowery.
l uvid H. .Scott, A!;
m ard L a i ;• Ethel
Joel U. Crarnlkow. 1 ora.
Joseph H Hr>. i . Ch.> k . -ha.
I. . ,:t M Halt : d. M lilan.
John a. Caaey, cWenw r-
Karl Oreen, riar.d Springs.
W'rn. Murphy, Hr • .a
Jan.es U l'.iu- • - Anderson.
il ward S. Hicks. Sapulpa.
Wm. Howe. Kiowa
Harry Brown. Shawnee.
Julian Pierson, Minco.
Hub.rt Talletit, Anadarko.
Qto W I B • :
Illrntr A Nininar. Ill lieno.
Clint Clark. DlffiAI-
lieid P EstllL Tu.-a
I-t irei B. Ku!z Kildare.
tM^ar Lumpkin, M >era.
Cecil PsrrU n Briat m
B prerlouaqr re-
1 " Sf1 v.- K
T :.< • I*rlt hett, Tahlequah.
W Staffer. Tu; •
IM B. Da ■' ■. Btll iratar.
Died of Iniunes
Carp ~has - • • nett. Tul-.t
Corp Frank U. l-ra-iy. Muskogee.
Corp. p.-rry N Nurth.-utt, Wayne.
Corp. Geo. V. M tit en. Haileyville.
Wagoner Frank Nelson, Weleetka,
i Hiram Cola, sulphur.
Xdrnden Sautbeln, Oklahonm City.
Chas L. Storeys WainwrighL
< «-a • • '«'■ ay, i. i
I Koss Card.-
Although by no means among the
wealthiest tribes i>f Indians in Okla-
homa, the Pawnees invested $180 per
capita In the fourth Liberty loan.
George W. Field, a former state
senator and more recently manager of
the mercantile interests of Eastman
Richards, wealthy Creek fullbtood «t
Richardsville, was arrested at Mus-
kogee on a charge of embezzlement
worn out by Richards.
Reuben M. Roddie, formerly state
senator from Pontotoc county, was
held without bail, at the close of liis
preliminary hearing at Ada on a
charge of killing Perry O. Barton. Ada
soldier. Rodiiie had been confine 1 .11
i jail at Atoka up to the time of his
preliminary hearing. He is now in
confinement at Ada.
While in a fit of what is believed
i to have been temporary mental aber-
ration. J. D. Long a farmer residing
ten miles soufh of Hartshorne, cut his
wife's throat w th a razor and then
used the sharp blade on his own
throat with such success that Ms
death Is momentarily expected Mrs.
Long's death resulted immediately.
Her husband was brought to the
t|! ByRHV.J.H. RALSTON. D.D. |(
S«cret -y of C rr.«J>on:«enc. Dep.rtm.nt
(j Moody Bible Institute. Chicago
Just Once! Try Dodson's LiverTone!
Take No Calomel! Listen To Me!
If bilious, constipated, headachy or sick, I guarantee
relief without taking dangerous calomel
which sickens and salivates.
When Baby UTeethin*
UKOVHSHAHY BOWIIL M HI '1CINII
tbe nu>uia ti and a: ^erXecuj harni-
let*. Hee directions on tt*« bottle.
Do gixxl to otlit-rs because thut 1*
the wuy to lie huppy, but do not wait
for a rei-<i|it fur your goodness.—
\Vn. H Jones. Wirt.
John H Ajttle: >n, lied'and.
Harwood < inad>. Co-'i't-rton.
David K Magti>. Tribbey.
Albert Brewer. Royal.
Lewis 1". Kberhart. Tulsa.
Krr.-M H H • argt-r. Cache.
■ nar«n • H Hicl Nash.
William A. L—- Hug >.
junta o M Klnny, ClarinWi.
Karn Nalley. Texanna.
Died of Disease
"What is that cavernlike receptacle
for?" "I rather think it Is for a
Knew His Business.
diaries Frohman "US filtering "ne
of hi* own theaters om <1hv, when the :
doorkeei>er, who had never s>.. n him,
refused biin udmissioti. J. >1. Harrie,
(he author, was with him. Much to
Barrie's amazement, Krohninn did not
make his identity known, but turned
"Why In the world (lhln't you tell 1
the man who you were? asked Barrie.
"So," answered Frohmnn; "It would
have humiliated him half to death.
He's a good man, u 11 right. Know s his
A Different Matter.
"Hold on dar, sab I" ominously com-
manded Brother Nappy. "Hold on'
twell I 'terrogates yo' on a pussonal
question. How 'bout ileifl tlar two dol-
lahs I paid yo' last week for dat stulT
to take de kinks ..ufn mull lialr? I
applicated It prezackly nccawdin' in
de obituary on de bottle, and den set
back and waited for de inerrlcle to
be pufTawmed, finil—huh ! It never
Mtwisted a single strand o' muh Inur.
JS<1 imr' yo'self, sah; ^quar yo sc f, of
I'll bust yo' wide open and leave yo'
In two pieces, one 011 each side o' d'j
"Aw. shucks, sah! Ye' dunnuh what
yo' talkin' 'bout. 1 never promised d
wonderful remedy would take de kink*
out'n yo' wool; I (less guaranteed
'twould. Yo' ain't got no comeback
a-tall!"—Kansas Pity Star.
dono when one
This cereeJ food
is composed port-
ly of baricv and
contains its own
sus^ar made from
its own grains.
ful Food, ready
4 " Thereto a /^oson"
Wm I', l iirn.il >. Lenurs.
Claude K Cri'.n, Hinder.
Claude K. ^nffln. Binger.
\s ri. M. Wilson. Soper.
Howar i L Finley, Wanette.
Raymond C. Ha: worth, targo.
Wm I) Lewis. Coleman.
I.utl-.-r ImvIs. Mounds.
Hugh I Evans, Dun-an.
TI Warren, Wagoner.
O. O. Holt, Durant.
D ed of Accident
Krenst U. Wright. Cloud Chief.
Solomon 1' •well. Hueo.
James T. McKee. Schult*.
Capt. William «lri«g.s, Yeager.
Serf Cla 18 ■ • •. mi a Jester,
j^t-rg Harold D. Graham, McAlester.
Corp. Fred A. Bonds, Gans.
Corp. Dennis Henderson. Wellston.
Corp. Smith A. Lillard. McCurtain.
Arthur L. Johnson, Luther
M.irwin L. Sampson, Cornville.
Marlon J QrlgK -r, llush Springs.
Andy Adklns, Lindsay.
Jackson S. brothers. Calumet.
Torn Mr Daniel, Wirt.
Clause 11 Franklin. Waukomis.
Claire Fnderwood, Chattanooga,
chas w. Satirader. Cache.
Karl L. Spencer, Stillwater.
Robert Tarrant, Hooker.
Leonard Collins, I^awton.
Frank L. Doyle. Yukon.
Ellis Littleton, Ada.
Dallas C. Williams, Stilwell.
Francis S. Wlseley, Agra.
Tom Ballard, Qualls.
Torence R. Ogg. McAlester.
\V. C. McAlester, secretary of the
. sti;te election board, and L. D. Mitch-
ell, of Oklahoma City, representing
the republican party, went to Camp
Cody, Dealing, New Mexico, last week
where they held a special election to
give the Oklahoma men in training at
Camp Cody an opportunity of voting.
Elections for the Oklahoma men at
Camp Howie and Camp McArthur,
Texas, were also held last week. Ben
G. Davis, secretary of the Oklahoma
county election board, representing
the democrats, jnd \V. T. llassett, of
Oklahoma City, representing the re
The election at Camp Travis was
held under the supervision of Perry
Madden, of Roger Mills county, rep-
resenting the democrats, and \V. T.
Dupree, of Oklahoma City, represent-
ing the republicans.
The printing of the ballots and other
printed supplies for use in the general
! election has been completed by a local
printing concern, and within a few
days complete supplies will be in the
1 hands of every county election board
j In the state. The supplies have been
sent out by the state election board
I as fast as they have been turned out
from the print shop, and forty-eight
counties have been given their sup-
Kred Van Zarxlt, Stillwater.
J ihn rST-iVingate, Durant
It,,h. Parker. Mulhall.
Harold W Drew, Mountain Park.
Wm. H Hull, Fargo.
Hugh K Porter, Atlee.
Lmnie Fubanks, Non I
Claud H Franklin. Waukomis.
Adam I. Carr, Stratford.
Jay B. Morrow. Duncan
John W. Terrell, Blanchard,
j".- \\ Buckler, Biddtnga Spring!*
I* wis D. McCurley, Freedom.
Wm. A Cole. McCurtain.
Jasper H. Crane, Hugo.
Torn Bullard. Onalls.
Sick In Hospital. Previously Reported
James E. Hoarn, Cushing.
Claude F Hedges, Cestos.
M'sslng In Action.
Jasper A Kingham, Sweetwater.
Frank Capers, Mellette
Jacob C Harrell, Indianapolis.
In a Liberty loan drive at the Uni-
versity of Oklahoma, the plan of de-
ducting $") a month from pay checks
to pay for $50 bonds was put into
1 practice among student soldiers with
the result that subscriptions totaling
tla.800 were secured.
Twenty-three hundred men examin-
ed In ten days Is the record of tho
physicians working with the Tulsa
draft board. After examining over
four t In hi i in I c !;t .'ns ti i' exemption on
the part of September 12 registrants,
| based on agricultural und industrial
grounds, the local board has placed
1,100 men In Class 1, subject to physi-
cal examination Thus rapidly is the
classification of the 15 000 men who
were enrolled in September progress-
ing in Tulsa for both city and county.
Loss by fire in Oklahoma during the
month of September was $2T6,Tt'S.19,
according to report of State Fire Mar- j
shal Hammonds. There was a total I
of 146 fires during the month causing
a loss of $102,253.75 to buildings and
a loss of $174,544 44 on contents.
I Claude E. Connally, federal director 1
| for the United States employment ser- j
Ivice, announced that a two-day can- ;
vass of the non-essential industries of
Oklahoma City revealed that 835 men
between 18 and 37 years of age are so
| employed and are available for neces-
sary war work.
James Brown, Muskogee negro, con-
vlcted of the murder of a white man
whom he robbed, will he electrocuted
In the prison at McAlester shortly
after midnight November 8. Several
days ago the criminal court of appeals
affirmed his conviction and Governor
Williams has formally declined to ex-
tend executive clemency, which closed
the last avenue through which Brown
might b:.'-e escaped the death chair.
ye-Nnnl'i- theff.othiscityWm eta sh •
Farmers are willing to take all the
German enemy aliens that the depart-
ment oi justice will release, ae.-ord-
ing to United States Attorney John A.
Fain who placed two last week und- t
the control of farmers T. C. Hen h
ert was ) aroled to K A. Wagoner j
farmer who lives five miles west f
Oklahoma City. W. P. lirand was
tatken by H. W. Thies, a wheat farmer
from Enid. The men are paid regular
farm labor wages and may, if the ar-
rangement is unsatisfactory, be re-
turned to the federal officers.
A campaign for the formation of a
new county, to be formed of parts of
Carter Stephen-. Jefferson and Love,
Is to be launched immediately follow-
ing the rlr bf the Liberty loan
drive, ao rd tig to promoters of the
new e einty . . > Petition* have been
prepared asking lor a vote on the pro-
,,,,-al and - )0 copies of It are now-
being print' i. t arter county would
be the heavie loser In the new coun-
ty, the outline of which has just been
completed by < Xpert engineers. In the
district are included the towns of
Healdton, Lot- Dixie. Alma, Wilson,
llingUg, Wirt, Orr and Joyner.
Through the efforts of government
experts sent to Henryetta at the out-
break of an epidemic of anthrax
among cattle herds west of the city
the spread of the disease has been
1 checked, according to a statement
given out here. Since Friday of last
week onl> ten h' ad of cattle have
been lost through the effects of an-
thrax. which the experts claim, shows
a remarkable decline from the pre-
I vious w- ' k, which took a toll of more
than a hundred head of fine beef cat-
An order was issued by the corp >
ration commission modifying its form-
er order giving the Oklahoma Natural
Gas Company permission to advance
rates for gas to the extent of except-
ing gas now furnished free under ex-
isting franchises to carrying and dis-
tributing companies, from the pro-
vision of the order It was found by
the commission that many of the dis-
tributing dompanlei associated with
the Oklahoma Natural have contracted
to furnish free gas in certain places to
schools, city halls. Jails and for street
lighting as a part of their franchise.
Open season for hunting ducks be-
gan Oct. 16 and will close February 1,
according to George A. Smith, state
llsh and game warden. Until the
weather becomes colder, especially in
the northern Missouri valley states,
the ducks will not begin to fly south-
ward. It will be two or three weeks
yet before the ducks begin to lea\e
'heir summer habitations among the
northern state lakes and Oklahoma
sportsmen will have ample time to oil
their guns and get them in shape when
the fowl begin to fly southward in
i ureal numbers.
TEXT—When the son of man com<*th,
shall he flnJ faith on the earth?—Luke
These words have been interpreted
as meaning that when Jesus Christ re-
turns to this
world that he will
find no faith.
They have been
Interpreted us be-
ing simply an In-
quiry. because of
the teachings of
the Bible and
present '* 'fid
conditions its to
faith u t that
time. In either
, -c we have II
wreck in view, i
whether real or
Faith may he
understood as the
body of Christian truth given once for
all ill the first century, embracing the j
fundamentals of our Christian sys- I
tem—the Infallibility of the Holy ;
Scriptures, the deltv of Christ, the lost
state of man by nature, the only hope 1
of recovery by the atonement of Christ
on the cross, etc. This may be consid-
ered from the standpoint of the church
in Its visible form or that of the Indi-
vidual, personal Interest In the sub-
ject being emphasized with reference
to the latter rather than with the for-
mer. The aspect of the former, be-
cause It determines the aspect of the
latter, shall have fuller treatment
Faith Ins had a varied experience.
For some three centuries it was held
with comparative fidelity. Then the
clouds of paganism and lust for em-
bracing Christianity us an element of
political life began to gather. For
some centuries there was great dark-
ness. In the period of the Crusades |
there were flickering lights. Then
darkness came over Christian thought |
until the days of Huss in Bohemia and
Wickliffe in England. Persecution in
Bohemia and indifference In England
soon brought another season of dark-
ness, until In Germany, under Martin
Luther, the light arose that has shone
for four hundred years, and accounts
for what we have of tlie true faith to-
Is the faith of the church, as such, a
wreck today? Do we find all sails set
and drawing, bound confidently for a
distant port? Or do we see that church
hesitating, staggering In the midst of
changing teachings as to fundamentals
like the ship with contrary winds and
laboring hard to avoid the rocks on
which it may be a total wreck?
Is it not true that some denomina-
tions of Christians while still clinging
to orthodox creeds have abandoned
those creeds In their teachings? Faith-
ful men In some denominations are
now crying to their brethren to sup-
press many of the church publications
as they are distinctly Infidel in their
teachings. Is It not true that many
! hungry souls go to church and come
away hungry because they have not
heard the Gospel of Jesus Christ?
How about the Individual? Not long
ago a young man, who was a gradu-
ate of one of America's greatest uni-
versities and was finishing Ills second .
year In an orthodox theological semi-
nary, said to the writer that he had
j lost his faith, had no confidence In the
Bible, did not accept W"' deity of Jesus
Christ, and was thoroughly unhappy, i
This is an extreme case, but the writer
has had many young people of liberal
education give substantially the same
What is the somewhat remote rea-
son for this situation as to religious
teaching? We must go to the land of
Martin Luther. The work of corrupt-
ing the Bible had progressed until
nearly all German universities and
theological school* had repudiated the
faith of Luther, although clinging to
his name. Learned men said certain
results had been attained and these
results discredited the Bible. With
amazing rapidity this conclusion took
hold In England and Scotland and our
own country, I)c<truetlve biblical
criticism nnd Darwinian evolution
swept over nearly all our great uni-
versities and' our Bible was in the
scrap heap. Those of us who have
watched the trend of German theo-
logical teaching have observed a tre-
mendous advance since the days of
Schlelermacher, Raur and Hoffman to
the days-of Kuenen, Graf and Cornlll.
It was bad enough with the former,
1 worse with the latter nnd the final
plunge was made by men like Neltsz-
1 che, who utterly Ignored the Bible
aiid defied God himself. Is It miy \v..n-
, der that Germany Is suffering today,
and is It much less wonder that the
Saxon world is suffering likewise?
When will men learn wisdom?
For the Individual, especially re-
specting young people, the old-fash-
ioned religion must come back. The
old religious home must be restored.
How many professedly religious homes
are religious wrecks!
Back to God! Back to .7. <u* Christ!
To thus get back we must get ''tick to
the Bible. Thank God It Is bell g pub-
lished ns never before and the demand
for It Is beyond the supply. Thank
God for this fact ns to the hunger of
rtie people for truth.
Stop using calomel! It makes you
sick. Don't lose a day's work. If you
feel hizy, sluggish, bilious or consti-
pated, listen to me!
Calomel Is mercury or quicksilver,
which causes necrosis of the bones.
Calomel, when it conies into contact
with sour bile, crashes into it, break-
in.- It up. This is when you feel that
awful nausea and cramping. If you
are "all knocked out," If your liver Is
torpid and bowels constipated or you
have headache, dizziness, coated ton-
gue, if breath Is bad or stomach sour,
just try a spoonful of harmless Dod-
son's Liver Tone.
Here's my guarantee—Go to nny
drug store anil get a bottle of Dodson s
Liver Tone for a few cents. Take a
spoonful tonight, and if it doesn't
straighten you right up and make you
feel fine and vigorous by morning, I
want you to go back to the store and
get your money. Dodson s Liver Tone
is destroying the sale of calomel be-
cause It Is real liver medicine; entirely
vegetable, therefore it can not salivate
or make you sick.
I guarantee that one spoonful of
Dodson's Liver Tone will put your
sluggish liver to work and clean your
bowels of that sour bile and consti-
pated waste which is clogging your
system and making you feel miserable.
I guarantee that a bottle of Dodson s
Liver Tone will keep the entire family
feeling fine for months. Give it to
your children. It is harmless; doesn't
gri[ie and they like its pleasant taste.
Change of Mind.
"Jims always used to making liim J
If out younger than he Is."
"Ifcx'sn't he do It now?"
"Not since the draft registry."
Itching Burning Skins.
For eczemas, rashes. Itchings, Irrita-
tions, pimples, dandruff, sore hands,
nnd baby humors, Cutlcura Soap and
Ointment nre supremely effective. For
free samples address "Cutlcura, Dept.
X, Boston." At druggists and by mall.
Soap 25, Ointment 25 and 50.—Adv.
Even one's failures may be ass.-ni-
jled to form an Interesting patch-
-••Marry a bright women for
, and a pretty woman for hap-
" you know.
Say. honey, you are just bigamy
In the first degree 1 -Adelaide (Aus-
sed in comic paper
nre the dialogue
If you made money last year yon
;an save it this year. What you did
nice you can do better the next time.
Debt Is liable to worry the man who
* unable to obtain credit.
to instantly relieve
OR MONEY REFUNDED — ASK ANY DRUGOIST
HAARLEM OIL CAPSULES
IF YOUR BACK ACHES
Do you feel tired and "worn-out?"
Are you nervous and irritable? Don't
sleep well at night? Have a "dragged
out," unrested feeling when you get
up In the morning? Dizzy spells? Bil-
ious? Bad taste in the mouth, back-1
ache, pain or soreness in the loins, j
and abdomen? Severe distress when ^
urinating, bloody, cloudy urine or sed-
Iment? All these indicate gravel or
stone in the bladder, or that the pol- j
sonous microbes, which are always In ;
your system, have attacked your kid- ^
You should use GOLD MEDAL j
Haarlem Oil Capsules immediately.
The oil soaks gently into the walls
and lining of the kidneys, nnd the lit-!
tie poisonous animal germs, which are \
causing the inflammation, are imme-
diately attacked and chased out of
your system without Inconvenience or
Don't ignore the "little pains and
aches," especially backaches. They
may he little now but there is no tell-
ing how soon a dangerous or fatal dis-
ease of which they are the forerun-
ners may show Itself. Go after the
cause of that backache at once, or you
may find yourself In the grip of an in-
Do not delay a minute. Go to your
druggist and insist on his supplying
you with a box of GOLD MEDAL
Haarlem Oil Capsules. In 24 hours
you will feel renewed health and vigor.
After you have cured yourself, con-
tinue to take one or two Capsules
each day so as to keep in first-class
condition, and ward off the danger of
future attacks. Money refunded if
they do not help you. Ask for the
original Imported GOLD MEDAL
brand, and thus he sure of getting ttm
n f'' \a •.••v.:-
jCanada made me Prosperous
fit'A /ryyr~> .
— that's what thousands of farmers
say, who have gone from the U. S. to
settle on homesteads or buy land in Western
Canada. Canada's invitation to every industrious worker to settle in
Manitoba, Saskatchewan or Alberta is especially attractive. She wants
farmers to make money and happy, prosperous homes for themselves Wk
by helping her raise immense wheat crops to feed the world. w#
You Can Get a Homestead o1160 Acres Free
or other lands at very low prices. Where you can boy good farm
land at $15 to $30 per acre that will raise 20 to 45 bushels of $2
wheat to the acre—it's easy to become prosperous. Canadian farmers
also grow wonderful crops of Oats, Barley and Flax. Mixed Farm-
Ing is fully as profitable an industry as grain raising. The excellent
grasses, full of nutrition, are the only food required either
for beef or dairy purposes. Good schools and churches;
markets convenient; climate excellent Write for literature
and particulars as to reduced railway rates to Supt of Im-
migration, Ottawa, Canada, or to
O. A. COOK
2012 Main St., Kansas City, Mo.
Canadian Government Agent
A good brand of household flour is one
which meets the housewife's every need,
whether it be for wholesome, brown-cnisted
loaves of bread or fluffy, melting biscuit.
Such a flour is
The product of expert milling
from finest quality, laboratory-tested
Oklahoma wheat. Fills every re-
quirement of discriminating cooks.
— Order It By Name
Oklahoma City Mill & Elevator Co.
Children's Coughs EAGLE SERUM
may be checked and m*re srrious conditions — ~ ~" " " **
of the throat w;ll he oitca avoided by
promptly giving tho child a dose o£ nale
'The only SERUM made in Oklahoma"
will protect your hogs
Write for our PREE BOOKLET
THE EAGLE SERUM CO.. OKLAHOMA CITY. OKI.*.
I W. N. U., Oklahoma City, No. 43-1918.
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.
Calkins, R. T. The State Journal (Mulhall, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 46, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 24, 1918, newspaper, October 24, 1918; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc159890/m1/2/: accessed May 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.