The Mulhall State Journal (Mulhall, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 7, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 27, 1921 Page: 3 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE MUI.HALL STATE JOURNAL
j 6 Bell-ans
j Hot water
J Sure Relief
Hall's Catarrh Medli Ina
Those who are In 11 "run down" condl*
tlon will notice that Catarrh bother*
them much more than when they are In
good health. This fact proves that while
Catarrh Is a local disease. It Is greatly
Influenced by constitutional c ? iltlons.
HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE if a
Tonic and Blood Purifier, and acts through
the blood upon the mucous surfaces of
the body, thus reducing the Inflammation
and restoring normal conditions.
All druuglsts Circulars free
F. J. Cheney 4 Co., Toledo, Ohio.
It Pays to Advertise.
"Just look ut Hint rooster," re-
I marked the tltn k; "since lie - In jun
I crow ing lie's had his statue placed
on tlie top of the barn."
a h 0 m a j
is 1 atu re
-'%Pt f nntpnts 1' "Fluid Praetor
~~JZcmol-S rEH CENT. |
1 AVe6elab1cIYeparahj rof™
||f j j f^rttin j ih^frorajalflptn'y
For Infants and Children.
Mothers Know That
EVIDENTLY SET HIM THINKING ! SHE PUT UP A GOOD FRONf
Reminiscences of Sharp-Voiced Woman
Woke Young Man to Possibili-
ties of Situation.
"Charles," said a sharp-voiced wom-
an to her husband in the smoking
compartment, "do you know that you
and I once had a romance on a train?"
"Never heard of It," replied Charles,
in a subdued tone.
"I thought you hadn't, but don't you
remember it was a pair of slippers I
presented to you the Christmas before
we were married that led to our union?
You remember how nicely they tit ted,
don't you? Well, Charles, one day
when we were going to a picnic, you
liad your feet upon a seat, and when
you weren't looking I took your meas-
ure. But for that pnlr of slippers I
•don't believe we'd ever have been mar-
A young, unmarried man, sitting
near by with a girl, immediately re-
moved his feet from the seat.
But Privately Woman Admitted Shs
Had No Desire to Undergo the
Supreme Feminine Ordeal.
A screech emanated from the rear
room of one of those fancy tea bouses
with which Columbus is so profusely
blessed. Patrons who were clustered
around the tables looked up in as*
"Oh, it was a mouse. lie walked
right under that table over there,"
said a young lady, her face flushed
"Don't- be afraid of a little creature
like that," said the woman who had
the place in charge, and who at that
time was in the front of the estab-
lishment tying up a box of candy for
two young men.
"Yen," she said in an undertone to
the young men, unheard by the fright-
ened girl in the rear, who marveled
at her bravery, "but I wouldn't like
to be back there myself."—Columbus
Lo ia. Long Ago.
"Did you fiv# the waiter your or-
der?" "Yes, tut 1 think he means
to keep it aa l souvenir."
Tlie man that makes a character
Faith is the root of nil good works;
a root that produces nothing is dead.
Misers get more out of the world I
Nothing pleases the modest man
more than being detected in tlie act ot
doing a good deed.
than they put into it.
Laziness Is an easily acquired art.
Boil "Your Postum
fully fifteen minui.es whenycu. use
Then there results a drink of de-
licious flavor which many prefer
to coffee. Postum is more eco-
nomical and healthful than coffee
Another form, Instant Postum,
is made "by adding hot water to
a teaspoonful in the cup. The
drink may be made strong or
mild to suit individual taste
GROCERS EVERYWHERE SELL LOTH KINDS
Mads by Postum Cereal Co.Inc, Battle Creek
lteport of conferenco committee
adopted on senate resolution No. -,
providing that tlie I imo for paying
this year's ad valorem taxci bo ex-
tended, In April SO lo; llic iir.,t half ot
the payment and to Juno 15 for the
Standin: committees reported, rrr
ommending the punwot house bills
Nos. 63, s2 and 16 and senate bill No
21, recommending tbil the substitute
bill of the highway committee be pa. s-
ed in place of No. 83 and recommend
ins that house bills Nos. 20, Co 66 and
4ti do not pass.
Senate bills 107 to 110 were intro
duced. Senate bills Nos. 55, 56, 32. 2
and 63 were passed and sent to the
house of representatives.
The bill which drew the most de-
bate in lhe senate was probably that
by W. II. Woods and E. E. Woods,
which defines bigamy and holds any
man who marries outside I he boun-
daries of Oklahoma within six months
after obtaining a divorce, guilty under
the act if he returns lo the state.
Senate bills No. 66, authorizing the
investment of the sinking funds of the
state in country road bonds; No. 53,
defining the crime of rape, and No. 23.
regulating the purchase and sale of
second hand motor vehicles were re-
committed to committees.
Senate bill No. 94 by S. Morton
Rutherford of Muskogee, providing for
the regulation of services and pay of
county commissioners in certain coun
ties, was advanced to third reading
as was senate bill No. 64 by M. F. In-
graham of Sapulpa which concerns
free fairs in various counties of the
The Oklahoma senate has passed
fifteen hills. These compare favor-
ably, democratic leaders believe, with
the three passed by the house of rep-
resentatives, one of which authorized
tlie payment of salaries to legislators.
A bill by which the salaries of coun-
ty attorneys are advanced $2,000 in
Tulsa and Oklahoma counties and one
by which salaries of those in Mus-
kogee are advanced the same amount
were among those passed by the up
per house. Senators Ross N. Lillard
of Oklahoma City and R. L. Davidson
of Tulsa are the authors of both meas-
ures and they believe the standard of
county attorneys will be raised it the
bill becomes an act.
C. B. Leedy's proposed law placing
a bounty on crows, hawks and owls
killed in the state, was made a stat-
ute as far as the action of the senate
"Oklahoma Day" Bill Passes.
If the house passes senate bill No.
2, by T. F. Hensley of El Reno Novem-
ber 16, the anniversary of statehood
henceforth will be known as Okla-
homa day. this bill too having passed
Senators Co operate for Speed.
Every senator showed a tendency
to get the business at hand transacted
quickly as possible. Where it
seemed that bills would be subject to
long debates, motions to recommit car-
Among novel acts which were in-
troduced in the upper house during the
afternoon was a bill by Joe Sherman
of Sherman which makes flour mills
and cereal manufacturers public util-
ities subject to regulation by the cor-
Seventeen new bills and two reso-
lutions were introduced, and one of
the resolutions, calling for informa-
tion on University hospital, was
The governor's budget was submit-
ted to the legislature Monday after-
noon with a brief message which was
read in each branch.
Increase in salary of district and
superior court judges from $3,000 to
$5,000 a year was one of the few ad-
vances in governmental cost urged by
the governor in his budget. In the case
of a few institutions the budget is in-
complete. There are no recommenda-
tions as to the tubercular sanator-
ium at Talihina or the school of mines
Governor Robertson's recommenda-
tions for operation and maintenance
of state institutions for the two year
period from June 30, 1921 to June 30,
1923 total approximately $17,500,000,
against requests for $35,292,312 made
in estimates ot need submitted by
heads of the state departments and in-
stitutions—a cut of more than 50 per-
cent. Virtually all requests for new
buildings were denied by the governor,
while operating expenses were reduc-
The bill appropriates $1,000,000 for
each of the two next fiscal years to
aid such weak school districts.
An appropriation of $105,680 is ask-
ed for the erection of some ten new
buildings at the University of Okla-
homa in a bill submitted by W. H.
Woods of Purcell. A supplementary
appropriation lor salaries at the uni-
versity is authorized in another bill
submitted by Woods which would see
an appropriation of $257,933 made.
Other bills introduced provided ap-
propriations for the State University
hospital and for the erection of a
laundry, nurBes' home and power plant
there. An emergency appropriation
was asked for maintenance this year.
Fifteen thousand dollars for tho
eomph tlon of I he capltol grounds' ex-
cavation and finishing is asked In a
bill submitted by K. E. Woo ls of
Claremore. Tlio board of affairs.
Wood reported to the si nato Is com-
pletely out of funds. If an appropria-
tion I* not mado within a few days,
the convicts and machinery at work
must bo returned to I ho ponitenllary
at McAlester. Woods announced that
he would attempt to "railroad" the bill
as f-oon as it received its second read-
A hot attack and some ora'.ory by ]
Ro N. 1 illaid. senator from Ok i-
hom t county, was the result of lb"
cor.'elevation in the senate chamber j
Wednesday afternoon of senato bill |
No i 3 by W. H. Woodl of l'urcall nnd '
P., r Woods of Claremore, which ;
we i d apply to person* who st< p ovi r
the stale line to get married alter
having just secured a divorce, the
Oklahoma law which requires a period
of six months following a divorco be-
foie a divorcee can remarry.
Actual drawing of the state budget ■
bills will be done by R. U Davidson of ;
Tulsa, S. D. Bailey of Snyder and I
Clovei nor Robertson, it was decided
Wednesday morning at the joint meet- i
ing ot the appropriation committees
of the house ol representatives and
the senate with the -.oveinor. David-
son is chairman of the senate commit-
tee and Bailey of the house committee.
Threshing Lien Bill Recommended.
Such hot debate arose over senate
bill No. 15 by Harry Cordell of Mani-
tou in the senate Wodin sday that it
was recommended after some ten min
utes argument to judiciary committee
No. 1. This bill seeks to provide for
threshing liens on grain and seed.
In committee of the whole W'edn
day, the house voted to recommend
that bills No. 35 by Keenan, No. 96 by-
Harris and Martin; No. 7 by Piatt and
No. 27 by Brice and Matthews, do
House resolution No. 3 was passed
Tuesday as amended by the soldiers'
relief committee, and according lo its
provisions, the speaker appointed two
committees to visit state institutions
and see if it were practicable to con-
vert any of them into hospitals for
Bills Nos. 50 and 56, passed by cotn-
mlitee of the whole on Monday, were
passed by the house and signed by the
Word was received from Governor
Robertson that he had signed house
bill No. 14, the first bill ol the ses-
sion to become a law.
Salary warrants for members and
employes for the first fifteen days of
the session were distributed by the
Partisan flourishes and parliamen-
tary skirmishes endangered but did
not wreck the passage of the first bill
to get through both branches of tlie
legislature this session, when the bill
was being considered in the house of
representatives Monday afternoon.
The bill was house bill No. 14. ap-
propriating $150,000 for salaries and
expenses of the legislature.
Having been passed once in the
house, the bill was amended in the
senate and returned. The amendment
dealt with detail of expenditure of the
money, providing that the house
should receive $90,000 of it and the
Another fencing match between the
parties occurred over the unseating of
T. A. Parkinson, democrat, as mem-
ber from Wagoner county, and the
placing in bis seat of W. T. Drake, re-
publican. Upon the report of the elec-
tions committee, recommending such
action, there was little objection, be
yond the insistence by democrats that
no suspicion of blame be attached to
Parkinson for the alleged erroneous
count of votes, upon the strength of
which Parkinson had been issued his
certificate of election. Republican
members of the elections committee
agreed to Ihe contention.
After taking the oath, Drake spoke
briefly. Referring to the contest over
Debates over Senate bill No. 6,
which proposes to prohibit any person,
firm or corporation from exhibiting
any film or picture of a person of crim-
inal reputation or general reputed im-
moral character and bill No. 29 which
contemplates as supplemental appro-
priation of $17,000 for the furnishing
of the Southeastern State Normal
school at Durant, were the subjects of
heated debate. Neither measure was
passed. The former was returned to
the first judiciary committee without
The school row which was begun by
S. Morton Rutherford of Muskogee,
Monday afternoon, was continued
Tuesday when he opposed the supple-
mental appropriation for the normal
school which is short of equipment.
Among measures which were pre-
sented was one by Ross N. Dillard
which makes it mandatory on any pub-
lic service corporation supplying gas
or water to send an agent to the house
of any consumer whose bill is due and
give him a chance to make good any
"An act declaring all institutions ot
merchandise and all persons, organi-
zations, associations and corporations,
trading or carrying on commercial in-
tercourse of any kind whatsoever with
the public, to be public utilities, pre-
scribing a system for licensing same;
creating a fair price commission and
prescribing the powers and du'.ies of
said commission in establishing a max-
imum charge to be made by said pubic
utilities and all others engaged in pub-
lic commercial intercourse, and pre-
scribing a penalty for violating the
provisions of this act.
WET FEE! BRiG COUGHS AND COLDS
Until entirely rid of a cough or cold, look out They arc a source of danger.
Just a few dosoe of Pe-ru-DS
ta. • n oon lifter cxpo?uro or
first tnuni Testation ol trouble
v..;iudutt!ly l.iiik u coli i«r
. ,< in a hurry tho
lies >i: t nt >ujh.
TABLETS Oil LIQUID
Two generations l.ave known
1 E-hU-NA and its astonish-
ing fueces-' in tho relief of
i rr medicine t< have on baud
fi r ever} lay Ilia.
KEEP IT EN THE HOUSE •>>*
Defining Their El tarts. Use for the Glue Pot.
"Hello, old Imp," crlcil Meadows. Tommy Aru. you good at couun-
"llaven't seen you fi r an age. Howl drums, pit?
are you getting on with tho ie new j l'a lialher -go ahead.
neighbors of yours? i hear they are I Tommy- Whal is the difference be-
un, 1,-ai." tween an orphan, n man with a bald
eullN !- l'a—Oh, I think I've heard that be-
"Who said flint?" The orphan has ne'er a parent.
"Oh, I heard It. Is If not s-o?"
"Well, I suppose lie likes to (iiblle,
and the wife likes to yell, If Hint's
what you mean."- la ndon Answers.
"There is a suggestion lo christen
some ships with cider."
"That probably is to assure their
being kept in apple pie order."
Yes, Herman, Insanity l's said to be
akin to love—but a man In 1 >ve doesn't
care if he is crazy.
the bald man no hair apparent—but
where does the glue pot come in?
Tommy- Oh, that's all right. That's
where you get stuck, see?
Jud Tunkins says many n inan
thinks he is giving advice when he Is
merely being encouraged to loosen up
his conversation and get his measurs
Did you ever know a boy to let hli
new watch run down?
The Genesee Pure Food Company,
Le Roy, N. Y.
SLEUTHS' INTUITION AT FAULT
Investigation of Suitcase Convinced
Them That They Had Stumbled
On a Misleading Cue.
Two federal prohibition field agents
were seated in a train bound from
North Vernon to Indianapolis.
"Ah, ha!" exclaimed one, as he
nudged his companion in the ribs.
The two thereupon watched an el-
derly colored couple. The man had a
suitcase which seemed heavy, and he
handled it gingerly as lie placed it
under the seat. Tlie agents studied
the sltuntion and then decided to act.
"Excuse me," said one of the agents
addressing the colored man, "we will
have to bother you to let us see what
you have in that suitcase."
"Yes, sir; yes, sir," came the re-
ply. "Help yourself."
Expectantly the agents opened tho
suitcase and peered within. It con-
tained six cans of home-preserved
Birds' Nuptial Plumage.
Many birds have a plumage which
Is peculiar to tlie 111- ling season, and
which is therefore called the nuptial
plumage. The egret, or white heron,
acquires during the period of court-
ship tlie exquisite plumes which have
very nearly led to their extermination
by man. Among other species, such as
tlie scarlet tanager and the bobolink,
the striking plumage of the male bird
is replaced after the nesting season by
n suit of feathers much resembling
that of the inconspicuous female.
Giving the Effect.
A real light Is rarely hidden under
the proverbial bushel, but some keen
men keep a bushel to create the belief
that It conceals a light—Albany
Wings to Help Out.
"Pegasus was the winged horse."
"He should have been good over
A man may he quite generous and
ttlll heave a sigh every time he makes
ASK YOUR NEIGHBOR!
San Antonio, Texas. — "Doctor
Pierce's Favorite Prescription lias
been very bene-
f I c 1 a 1 to my
health. I was
caused me to be-
come all run-
down and ner-
vous. I was
bnt by the use
of the 'Favorite
restored to strength and good health.
Knowing what 'Favorite Prescription'
has done for me, I do not hesitate t®
recommend It to other women who
suffer."—MRS. J. B. NAYLOR, 21ft
Send 10c to Dr. Pierce's Invalids'
Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., tor trial pacta-
age of any of Lils medicines.
OX1DINE IN HOT WATER
Gel bottle of OX1DINE today and when 70a
. foul nroldcomiiigou.pul atablespoonful of thia
•wonderful remedy in a half glass of hoi water
Stir well aud drink Jusl ai you would a hoi
toddy Its enervating effect Is Immediately
noticeable and a similar dose every three or four
hours will give wonderful results. OXIDINB
purifies your blood and tones up the entire
iystem. Wc at your druggisl a — Adv.
Kill That Cold With
CASCARA p QUININE
Colds, Coughs 'OM Gr'PP®
Neglected Colds are Dangerous
Take no chancn. Keep thia standard remedy handy for th first mn
Breaks op a cold in 7* hours — Rolieves
Grippe in 3 days—Excellent for Headache
Quinine In this form does not affect the head-Cascar* Is best Tonic
Laxative—No Opiate in Hill's*
ALL DRUGGISTS SELL IT
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Calkins, R. T. The Mulhall State Journal (Mulhall, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 7, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 27, 1921, newspaper, January 27, 1921; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc163293/m1/3/: accessed September 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.