Bixby Bulletin (Bixby, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 30, Ed. 1 Friday, September 25, 1914 Page: 4 of 8
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BIXBY, OKLA. BULLETIN
And Cuticura Ointment.
They cleanse the scalp, re-
move dandruff, arrest falling
hair and promote hair health.
Samples Free by Mail
Cuticura Bonn and Ointment cold throughout th*
world, l.lber&l sample of eimh mailed free, with 32-p.
kook. Address "Cuticura," Dspt BB. Boston.
A mean rich man may Jolly himself
Into thinking that his means Justify
Re happy. Use Red Cross Ball Rlue;
much better than liquid blue. Delights
the laundress. All grocers. Adv.
If the lata fads had kept up, every
woman would need two heads to pile
her hair on.
A childless woman can’t understand
why a mother should not spank her
offspring at least three or four times
Guthrie's Recall Vetoed
Action of the district court of Lo
gan county in granting a writ of man
damus to compell R. N. Dunham, city
clerk of Guthrie, to certify to the cor-
rectness and validity of a petition
seeking the recall of Mayor J. E. Niss-
ley, was reversed by the supreme court
in an opinion given by Justice F. E,
Guthrie has the commission form of
government, and under Its charter the
city clerk is given authority to review
petitions asking the recall of city of-
ficials, and to determine whether they
are sufficient. A petition was circu-
lated asking the city commissioners to
call an election to vote on the recall
of Mayor Nisslcy. After reviewing
ihe petition Dunham held it was in-
sufficient, and refused to certify it to
Application was made to district
court for a mandamus to compel Dun-
ham to act, and was granted. Dun-
ham appealed to the supreme court.
In determining the case, Judge
Riddle holds that the powers con-
ferred on the city clerk by the char-
ier, are discretionary and not subject
.o control by court orders. Only min-
isterial duties, he says, are subject
to mandamus. In case (he city clerk
would arbitrarily refuse to perform
his discretionary powers, then a writ
yf mandamus, lie says, should issue.
"Jips is a man of broad views."
"Exactly, but in narrow circum-
One can scarcely help admiring
those noxious Insects which greet the
summer camper as if he were their
long-lost friend, bringing succor after
an age-long famine. They are so en-
thusiastic about their shedding of his
blood.—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Looked That Way.
Belle—IJob is back from the sea-
Beulah—Without a cent, I suppose?
"On the contrary; he brought back
quite a lot of money with him.”
"You don’t mean to tell me Bob
went down there as a waiter?”
The- denomination kaown as "Ghrfis-
tian Scientists" was founded by Mrs.
Mary Baker Eddy. The "mother
church." the "First Church of Christ.”
is in Boston, Mass. Churches through-
out the world, now numbering about
8,000, are branches of the Boston
church. There are about 3,000,000
Christian Scientists in the world.
Proper Food Put Him Right.
The food experience of a physician
In his own case when worn and weak
from sickness and when needing nour-
ishment the worst way, is valuable:
"An attack of grip, so severe it came
near making an end of mo, left my
stomach in such condition I could not
retain any ordluary food. I knew of
course that I must have food nourish-
ment or I could never recover.
"I began to take four teaspoonfuls
of Grape-Nuts and cream three times
a day and for 2 weeks this was almost
my only food. It tasted so delicious
that 1 enjoyed it immensely and my
stomach handled it perfectly from the
first mouthful. It was bo nourishing
I was quickly built back to normal
health and strength.
“Grape-Nuts is of great value as food
to Bustalu life during serious attacks
in which the stomach Is so deranged
It cannot digest and assimilate other
"I am convinced that were Grape-
Nuts more widely used by physicians.
It would save many lives that are oth-
erwise lost from lack of nourishment.”
Name given by Postum Co., Battle
The most perfect food in the world.
Trial of Grape-Nuts and cream 10 days
proves. "There's a Reason.”
Look in pkgs. for the little book,
“The Road to Wellville.”
(Over rend (lie above lettert A new
one npprnrn front time to time. They
ore genuine, true, and full of human
la terra t.
Cruce To Leave the State.
Oklahoma City.—Governor Cruce
will go to Washington, D. C., within
few days to attend the conference
Df governors, senators and congress-
men from tlie cotton growing states,
called for the purpose of considering
Ihe cotton situation, and during his
absence Lieutenant Governor J. J.
McAlester will be the state’s chief ex-
Lieutenant Goiyrnor J. J. McAl-
aster stated that as soon as Governor
Cruce left the stale he would leave for
Oklahoma City to occupy the execu-
tive offices during Governor Cruce’s
The last time Governor Cruce left
the state was in June. 1913, when he
went to Kansas City to attend an in-
surance men’s banquet. During his
absence McAlesler granted a number
of pardons, and attempted to validate
(be famous 1912 school book adop-
tions by signing and approving the
bonds and contracts, which had been
rejected by Governor Cruce.
W lien Governor Cruce returned to
j state lie attempted to revoke the
pardons issued by McAlester. and in
Ihe habeas corpus proceedings which
lollowed in behalf of George Crump,
wtio was pardoned by the lieutenant
governor, the criminal court of ap-
peals held that the minute the gov-
ernor left the state the duties, author-
ity and emoluments of the chief ex-
ecutive immediately devolved upon
the lieutenant governor.
Under this decision McAlester will
be in complete charge of the executive
end of the state government as soon
as the gotfernor “leaves tl.3 borders of
A different condition exists now
than there did the last time he left
the state, the governor said last week.
There is nothing that could be done
that would make any material change
in administration policies. The act
of the last legislature, creating the
present board of prison control, has
placed certain restrictions on the use
of the executive pardoning power. Un-
der present conditions the board of
control must recommend pardons for
convicts in the penitentiary.
OKLAHOMA NEWS NOTES
SHADOWS OF COMING EVENTS.
Sept. .2-24—Delaware County Fair,
Sept. 24-26—Washita County Fair, Cor-
Sept. 22-Oct. S—State Fair. Oklahc ma
Sept. 24-26—Agra Fair.
Oct. 5-10—Caddo County Fair, Anai ar
Oct. 7-9—Choctaw County Fair, Choc
• °ct- —I’awne County Fair, Hal
-°CL 9—■-Phillips vs. A. & M., Stillwater.
U17—Dry Farming Congress,
Oct. 14-17—Bryan County Fair, Durant.
, Oct. 15—Oklahoma Methodist (North)
Oct. 25— Tonkawa vs. A. & M., Still-
Oct. 26—Baylor U. vs. A. & M., Still
Oct. 30—Ark. U. vs. A. & M.. at Nor-
Nov. 3—Indian land sale, McAlester.
Nov. 4—Indian land sale, Wifburton.
Nov. 6—Indian land sale. Poteau.
Nov. 6—0. U. vs. A. & M., Normart.
Nov. 9—Indian land sale, Hugo.
Nov. 26—Colorado Aggie vs. A. & M
Nov. 30-Dec. 5—Oklahoma State Poul-
try Federation, Muskogee.
Dec. 10-12—Poultry- Show, Sulphur.
Dec. 14-19—North Central Oklahoma
I oultry Association, Perry.
Dec. 14-20—Tillman County Poultry As-
Dec. 15-20—Southwestern Oklahoma
Poultry Association. Hobart.
Dec. 16-19—Mountain View Poultry As-
sociation, Mountain View.
Jan. 4-9—Big Center Poultry Associa-
Jan. 5-8—Elk City Poultry- Association,
Feb. 2-6—Logan County Poultry’Asso-
April, 1915—Southern Commercial Con-
To Curtail Oil Production.
Complete shutting down of hun-
dreds of oil wells as a means of limit-
ing production to meet actual demand
may be the next step by ihe corpora-
tion commission in its effort to con-
serve the supply, and settle contra
versies between producers and pipe
line companies regarding prices and
That such action is contemplated
hy the commission is intimated by
t’ommissloner George A. Henshaw tn
a statement, attached to an order Is-
sued by the commission, which re-
vokes the so-called 75-cent price or-
der, and gives pipe line companies
uithority to purchase crude oil at 65
tents a barrel.
Darby Files Report.
J. F. Darby, receiver in the Cimar-
ron river bed case, has filed his re-
port with the United States court for
the month of August. The report
shows that after all expenses have
been paid there is $21,786.50 on hand.
This is the case in which the Cim-
arron River Bed Oil Company and
others, the state and the Creek nation
are ail claiming the river bed whicn
has a large number of producing oil
Building operations in Okmulgee
now total $175,000 and the city claims
to lead the entire state.
About eighty bales of cotton have
been ginned during the present season
Ponca City and Cherokee held cele-
brations on the 21st anniversary of the
opening of the Cherokee strip.
At a meeting of business men of Sal-
lisaw, held in the rooms of the Salli-
saw Bank and Trust Company, a ware-
house association was organized and
a committee appointed to secure ar-
ticles of incorporation.
A commercial club with twenty-five
charter members nas been organized
by merchants of Davenport and farm-
ers living near town. The club has
taken up the work of solving the cot-
ton problem tor local growers and
arrangements have been made for
them to hold cotton for better prices.
Every merchant in Ada has pur-
chased a bale of cotton, in response to
tlie "buy-a-bale-of-cotton” movement
which is sweeping the country. Many
of the Ada merchants have placard-
ed their cotton with signs reading
"10 cents per pound" and placed the
bales in front of their stores.
Pupils of the Madill highschool
have joined the Madill "Buy-a-Bale-of-
Cotton" club and purchased a 550-
pound bale at the stipulated price of
10 cents per pound. The bale was on
exhibition at the Oklahoma State Fair,
after which it will be stored in the Ma-
dill warehouse and held for 15 cents
-a. v£ -4*
M. S. Hines, who owns a farm
twenty-two miles northeast of Hugo,
has placed on exhibit at the chamber
of commerce rooms six stalks of rib-
bon cane averaging eighteen joints to
the stalk, and seven feet in length.
He has two acres of this cane and it
is estimated that he will make 800 gal-
lons of syrup if the frosts hold off for
Charged with assault to kill, Officer
J. A. McCarter of the Tahlequah po-
lice force, conducted his own defense
;n the district court at Tahlequah, se-
curing an almost immediate verdict
of acquittal. Although urged to em-
ploy counsel, McCarter refused and
ssveral offers of legal assistance were
declined by hint. McCarter shot and
seriously wounded Cook Still some
months ago while acting in an official
Assessed valuation of all property
in Oklahoma City was $69,322,088 for
1914. In 1896 tlie valuation was re-
corded at $1,505,312. By 1902 values
had increased to only $2,812,910 and
as late as 1905 the amount had reached
only $4,715,154. From this on to 1907
values climbed steadily. In 1909 and
1910 tremendous increases were made.
Since then increases have been grad-
ually made until the enormous total of
1914 was readied.
Oil men operating in the Yale field
are inclined to treat lightly the sug-
gestion made at the recent oil men’s
convention that Governor Cruce call
out the state militia if necessary to
rurtail oil developments in Oklahoma.
Local operators say that they will
not oppose the commission's ruling,
hut after having tested their wells
will await a better market before sell-
ing. Operators here say that in the
meantime they will build storage tanks
In which to take care of surplus pro-
PREPARING THE SALAD
IMPORTANT POINTS THAT MUST
Flavor Should Be Varied, and That la
by No Meant a Hard Task—Mix
the Dish Immediately Be-
Avoid giving all salads the same
taste by flavoring them with some
condiment one is perhaps over-fond
of. Variety is the main spice of
salads as of life. While connoisseurs
all agree that pure, fresh olive oil Is
the best for salads, there are people
who prefer the fat smoked bacon and
relish its flavor above all else.
It 1b well to remember that we
should know how to substitute one
condiment or another, if necessary,
and not go saladless for want of one
particular flavoring material.
Salt is perhaps the one indispensa-
ble seasoning, and of all flavoring
substances the onion Is the most valu-
able and enjoyable to all, even to
those who would not willingly eat
the salad if they knew the onion h-.d
been used. For use in salads, how-
ever, the onions must be mild In flavor
and their presence cunningly con-
Salads of all kinds should be gently
handled. That is, they should not be
heavily turned, but mixed In a very
large bowl, by running the fork and
spoon down the sides of the dish and
then gently tossing the salad with an
upward movement, letting it mix as It
In mixing a plain lettuce or other
green salad It Is well to put the oil on
first and then carefully toss the leaves
about until all are covered, In every
part, with a thin coating of the oil.
Then add the other Ingredients and
toss again. A small quantity of oil
is sufficient when this method of thor-
ough mixing is observed.
Lettuce should always be very care-
fully cleaned several hours before it Is
wanted and then wrapped in a wet
cloth and put directly on ice until it Is
A salad should never be mixed un-
til Just before It Is to be served.
The various accompaniments of a
salad add much to its attractiveness.
One thing full of possibilities Is the
wafer. These should always be crisp,
and if they are damp they can bo
crisped in the oven. Small wafers
flavored with cheese are delicious with
salad. So are thin salt wafers dotted
with butter and sprinkled with pep-
per and browned in the oven. These
should be served hot.
Then there Is the cheese of various
sorts that is served with salad. Im-
ported cheese, naturally, is going up
in price because of the war. but noth-
ing is better than Philadelphia cream
cheese, made into little balls and
rolled in ground nut meats, or with
two halves of walnuts or pecans
pressed into the sides of a cheese
American domestic cheese sprinkled
on wafers which are heated in the
oven is also decidedly appetizing.
Clean Up Rubbish.
If you, the housewife, get a wee bit
tired of the daily round sometimes,
vow a vow and keep it.
Eatfi. Tioubscleaning- time throw
away or give away or sell everything
that you do not need. Let all the
rooms have nothing superfluous, but
be particular to have the sleeping
rooms so simply furnished that five
minutes will suffice to set one in order
and one hour to clean It thoroughly.
Evaporated Apple Pies.
One-quarter box of evaporated ap-
ples and one half pound of rhubarb
to a pie. Soak the apples over night
Peel and cut rhubarb In small piece t.
Use the usual amount of sugar for ap-
ple pies, a pinch of salt and a few
bits of butter. Can use a Iktle spies
If you like. The rhubarb gives th«
flavor of green apples.
Fhnt in Quality
Firtt in Results
Pint in Purity
pint in Economy \
and for these reasons
Powder is first in the
hearts of the millions
of housewives who
use it and know it.
RECEIVED HIGHEST AWARDS
World’* Par* Food Exyeatioa.
PartsFrysAtiia. Fraac*. March.
Jk»t hade bv the Tflffjj
— - »
I baUmpowdtr. Doa’tboaS«L B^Sloai? It’. J
I nor* scoaomical—»or* wheiassae—pin* boot ro^aiu.
| Cola**t lo far raporior to roar ailh aad rod*. 1
W. L. DOUGLAS
MEN’S S WOMEN’S
$2.50, $3. $3.50
$3.75, $4, $4.50
$3.00 & $3.50
Broiled Green Peppers.
Cut young green peppers into quar-
ters, remove the seeds and partitions,
place on a greased broiler, cook over a
clear fire until the edges curl, sprinkle
with a dash of salt, dot with bits ol
butter and serve on cooked beef.
Alcohol From Sap of Nlpa Palm.
The Philippine islands produce ap
proximately 10,000,000 gallons of alco-
hol yearly. Almost all of this is made
from the sap of the nipa palm that
grows in great abundance in various
swamps of the country.
For Fine Collars and Cuffs.
Before washing fine lace or muslii
collars and cuffs always baste then
onto a pice of heavier muslin. You wifi
find it excellent to prevent their tear
ing or stretching in the process oi
Neatly Headed Off.
"Do you not propose to marry?”
asked Miss Flitters of young Mr. Bain-
bridge. “Well, I haven’t proposed
yet,” replied he, in a tone which for-
bade a further prosecution of inqulr-
YOU CAST SAVE MONEY BY
WEARING W. L. DOUGLAS SHOES.
Wot 31 years W. S. Douglas has guaranteed tlie
value by having hi* name and the retail price
stamped on the sole before the shoes Dave tb« fur-
t* V. Xuiepioiat -e t,uiS‘«,«arer agUnat high prices
tor inferior shoes of other make*. W. L. Douglas
shoes are always worth what you par for them. If
you could see how carefully W. L. Douglas shoes are
made, and the high grade leathers used, you would theu
understand why they look better, lit better, hold their
shape and wear longer than other makes for the price.
If the W. U Douglas shoes are not for sale In your
vtotnity, order direct from factory. Shoes sent every-
where. Postage free in the U. 8. Write for Ulus.
is constantly growing in favor because it
Does Not Stick to the Iron
and it will not injure the finest fabric. For
laundry purpose sit has no equaL 16 ox.
package 10c. 1-3 more starch for same money.
DEFIANCE STARCH CO., Omaha, Nebraska
W. N. U., Oklahoma City, No. 39-1914.
Critics and cranks are not always
synonymous—but they usually are.
DICKEY'S OLD RELIABLE EYE WATER
once used, always wanted. Doesn't hurt. Adv.
Many a sermon that touches the
spot is wordless.
The Limit of Affection.
“Do you love me, ’Erb?”
“Love yer, ’Liza, I should jest think
I does. Why, if yer ever gives me up
III murder yer! I can’t say more’s
that, can I?”—Punch.
Cures Old Sores, Other Remedies Won’l Cura.
The worst cases, no matter of how long standing,
are cured by the wonderful, old reliable Dr.
Porter's Antiseptlo Heeling OIL It relieve*
Pain and Heals at the same time. 23c, 39c, $1.00.
Fine feathers do not make fine birds,
but many a man’s clothes make him
look like a jay.
How To Givo Quinine To Children
FEBRILINE it th* trade-mark name given to an
Improved Quinine. It is a Tasieleas Syrup, pleas-
lake and does not disturb the stomaoh.
Children take it and never know it is Quinine.
Alao especially adapted to adults who cannot
take ordinary Quinine. Does not nanseata nor
cause nervousness nor ringing in the head. Try
. '• ,ha ne*‘ *|n»« you peed Quinine for any pur-
pose. Ask for a-ounce original package. Th*
FEBRILINE la tiswo la bottle- as ryin*-
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Worsham, Harry W. Bixby Bulletin (Bixby, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 30, Ed. 1 Friday, September 25, 1914, newspaper, September 25, 1914; Bixby, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc496505/m1/4/: accessed November 14, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.