The State Journal. (Mulhall, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 10, Ed. 1 Friday, February 17, 1905 Page: 1 of 6
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The State Journal.
Mulhall, Logan County, Oklahoma, Friday, February 17, 1905.
THE STATE JOURNAL.
ESTABLISHED DEC. 19, 1902.
Permanent Office of Publication: Post
office Buildinl, Mulhall, Oklahoma.
Entered December 19, 1902, at Mul-
hall. Oklahoma, as second-class matter
under Act of Congress of March, 1879
PUBLISHED ON FRIDAY MORNING
TOM B. WOOSLEY, Editor.
BESSIE R. WOOSLEY, Assistant.
efforts in behalf of statehood
and the success which has so far
attended those efforts, in the
opinion of many, entitle him to
the senatorship. The acknow-
ledgement of the good work he
has rendered should not excite
the political envy of our contem-
porary but it should be willing
recognize efficient and conscien-
tious service, even in a republi-
Travel on the Southwest Limited.
j The following is taken from
the Chula, Missouri, News and
j shows that at least one editor
the country has a ticket, or
==!H". uses transportation
not have the clause:
the on limited trains."
The Democrats accuse
Phoenix of favoring its Washing-j he has to say about
ton dispatches regarding state- j waukee's now famous train:
hood and the editorials as well,! "Some of our readers will re-
with notices too complimentary j member that this paper has
of Hon. Bird McGuire. To one [always thought The Southwest
j Limited of the Chicago Mil-
! waukee & St. Paul Railway a fine
! train. Last week we found
ourselves on the Limited, and by
chance learned it was just one
year ago that the train made her
first flight out of Chicago and
mean that the charge was great.
We had been in Kansas City all
"You can tip the nigger if you
want to, but don't have to. He
has a pocket for the purpose,
however, in his white clothes.
But he don't know what you are
going to do about the tip so you
get the best in the the world,
just the same.
"The surroundings are more
sumptuous than in any Chicago
or New York restaurant, and the
charges much less than many of
them. We had our son with us
and supper for both cost only
$1.35. When you take into con-
sideration that the beefsteak
would melt in your mouth and
infuse your very soul with re-
ligious fervor you will acknow-
ledge it was not too much. Then
we had Lyonaise potatoes, cof-
fee, Java and Mocha blend, milk,
hot cakes with maple syrup.
We had fifteen cents left and
came near giving it to the nigger.
Wish we had now, as we spent
it for some fool thing since.
"The truth is, if you want to
save time, if you want to live in
the midst of things, if you want
folded her quivering wings a few 11 > dir.e like a King and be served
; hours afterward at Kansas City
! Union Depot, this state. She is
1 sure out of pin feathers now.
! During the first few months,
! after this train was started, we
[often felt solicitous as to her
i success. Our trip on December
! sixth, which was the train's
birthday anniversary, was
HON. B. S. M'GUIRE,
Faithful Champion of Statehood.
who has not followed the course
of the statehood bill and is un-
acquainted with the efforts,
which have been necessary to i the entire length of the train to
like a King's best girl, use The
Southwest Limited always when
you go to Kansas City or
Big Spots on the Sun.
A 30,000-mile sun spot, which
for several days has been under
the I observance by astronomers,
first in eight months, and we! Monday became visible to the
want it distinctly understood j naked eye. In Norman the
that we are not going to lie phenomenon was plainly apparent
awake nights any more worrying and endless comment and specu-
about The Southwest Limited, lation as to the case and size of
losing any money. We walked the spot were aroused.
By astronomers this spot or
pilot the measure to its present ^nd a seat. It is at this moment ^ group of spots, is said to be one
position, the charge may seem to! the most popular and best pat- of the largest ever observed,
have some foundation. jronized train between Chicago First estimates placed its diamet-
and Kansas City. er at one-eighth that of the sun;
"We of course went broke, by these figures were afterward
taking supper on the train com- disproved by a series of pictures
ing down, and as true as we tell showing the course of the spot,
Any account, however, of the
progress of the statehood bill
which leaves out proper reference
to the work of Mr. McGuire in
the interest of the measure, is
incomplete and faulty. He has
done more work for the success
of the bill than has any other
man. His labors have taxed his
energy and tact but he has come
off victorious each time. When-
ever trouble occurred or ojections
were laid across the pathway of
the bill, it was Mr. McGuire
who was first on the ground to
remove the obstructions.
The Phoenix is not booming
Mr. McGuire for any office at
this time, although his untiring
you every seat, four to the table,
was taken several times before
we reached Chillicothe. It is the
best patronized dining car we
ever saw, and our experience
isn't confined to the
"Think of it, all in one year.
She will have to be run in two
sections on her next birthday.
"The supper we had was the
most delicately seasoned and
splendidly served we have ever
found anywhere. When we
say we went broke we do not
its growth and the light condi-
tions. These plates each repre-
sent 125,000 miles of the sun's
surface, and on some of them
the spot overshadows one-quarter
middle of the diameter, indicating that
it measures about 30,000 miles
These spots are said to be the
results of terrfic storms due to
low pressure, though on a much
more violent scale than the
storms of earth. The sun seems
to take a fit of spottedness once
in every eleven years, although
no explanation of this regularity
has ever been made.—Norman
WHERE THE PRAISE BELONGS.
While the leading men of
Oklahoma and Indian Territory
have done most excellent and
strenuous work in securing the
great boon of Statehood, justice
demands that the greatest credit
and praise must be awarded to
our delegate, Hon. Bird S. Mc-
Guire. As our representative he
has fought every inch of the
road, working night and day,
using his persuasive powers and
his influence with congressmen
and senators, studying the
question in its every phase, and
doing his whole duty. The
Transcript congratulates him on
his great victory over seemingly
unsurmountable difficulties, and
congratulates the Territory upon
having such an earnest, vigorous
and able man as its represent-
SHFRLOCK HOLMES AGAIN.
A New Series of Detective Stories
In The Kansas City Star.
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the great detective's adventures.
Repeated refusals were follow-
ed by increased inducements,
and finally Mr. Doyle agreed to
write thirteen stories for $45,
000, or about 60 cents a word.
The entire correspondence was
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Collier's is the largest ever paid
for such work and does not in-
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stories in book form. By special
arrangement with Collier's,
these famous stories are being
printed in The Kansas City Star,
one story each week, beginning,
in the daily addition, Saturday,
February 11, and in the Weekly,
Wednesday, February 15. None
of the present popular features
of The Star will be cut down or
omitted to make room for this
remarkable set of stories.
Practically the contents of a
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contents of The Star, in three
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the subscription price, 10 cents a
week for The Daily Star (morn-
ing, evening and Sunday, 13
complete papers a week), and
25 cents a year for The Weekly
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Woosley, Tom B. The State Journal. (Mulhall, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 10, Ed. 1 Friday, February 17, 1905, newspaper, February 17, 1905; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc404985/m1/1/: accessed January 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.