The Supply Republican (Supply, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 50, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 16, 1919 Page: 3 of 8
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THE REPUBLICAN, SUPPLY, OKLAHOMA
Rundown and Unable to
"I am pleased to recommend
Peruna as It was beneficial In
restoring my health when I was
all run down from overwork and
nervons worry and was unable to
take up my regular work. A
friend recommended Peruna and
said he waa sure that It would
restore my strength. I soon found
that I waa getting better and In
a little over two months 1 was
able to resume my duties with
renewed vigor and strength. It
certainly 1b a wonderful medicine
to vitalize the system.''
For Sale Everywhere
Hr, George Atkinaon,
Stationary Fireman and Member
United Workmen, 323 E. 8th Ave.,
His letter opnoslte leaves little
doubt of his faith in Peruna.
Liquid or Tablet Form
Generally In Vain.
Retribution Is n vlgilunt watchman
on life’s highway, and many of us try
to slip the guard.
It Is never too late to learn, but we
sometimes learn that too late.
Portable electric machinery has
been Invented to screen coal and load
it in wagons.
A big theater In which moving pic-
tures are shown 1.^ filled to overflow-
ing nightly in Jerusalem.
- ----- ~
Why Meat Prices Vary
in Different Stores
Prims stser*......... S19.email@example.com
Good to choics steers............. 17.OOW19.86
Common to medium steers........ firstname.lastname@example.org
Yeerlings, fair to fancy........... email@example.com
Fet cows and heifers........... 6.S6@16.36
Canning cows and he'fers........ 7.26® 6.26
Balls, plain to beat............... firstname.lastname@example.org
Poor to fancy calves.............. email@example.com
Western range steers......... firstname.lastname@example.org
These newspaper quotations
represent live cattle prices in
Chicago on December 30th, 1918.
The list shows price ranges
on nine general classified groups
with a spread of $13.85 per cwt
—the lowest at $6.50 and the
highest at $20.35.
Why this variation in price?
Because the meat from differ-
ent animals varies greatly in
quality and weight.
Although the quotations
shown are in nine divisions,
Swift & Company grades cattle
into 34 general classes, and each
class into a variety of weights
As a result of these differences in
cattle prices, (due to differences in
weights and meat qualities), there is a
range of 15 cents in Swift & Com-
pany’s selling prices of beef car-
These facts explain:
1— Why retail prices vary in
2— Why it would be difficult to
regulate prices of cattle or
3— Why it requires experts to
judge cattle and to sell meat,
so as to yield the profit of
only a fraction of a cent a
pound—a profit too small to
Swift & Company,U.S.A.
Grow Wheat in Western Canada
One Crop Often Pays for the Land
Western Canada offers the greatest advantages to home seekers.
Large profits are assured. You can buy on easy payment terms,
(Fertile Land at $15 to $30 per Acre—
lland similar to that which through many years has averaged from 20 to 45
I bushels of wheat to the acre. Hi
undreda of cases are on record where in Western
| the farmer to prosper, and extend every possible encouragement and help to
Grain Growing and Stock Raising.;
ThoughWestemCanadaoffersland at such low figures, the high
prices of grain, cattle, sheep and hogs will remain.
Loans for the purchase of stock may be had at low interest;
I there are good shipping facilities; best of markets; free schools;
| churches; splendid climate; low taxation (none on improvements),
l For psrtimlars an to location of Janos for ml., maps, most rated literature,
[ reduced railway rates, etc., apply to Sopt. of I mm aeration. Ottawa, Can., or
F. H. HEWITT, 20I2 Main Street, KANSAS CITY, MO.
Canadian Government Agent
THE SEVENTH LEGISLATURE
qo'oo 0 OOQOO 0 0 0 0 Q00003OOUQJluQ0QB(jfl0UQO0QOOUt)UV JO. i u u l Jvi
Smashing all records for quick ac-
tion both branches of the Oklahoma
legislature ratified the prohibition
amendment to the fedral constitution
in the first three hours of the first
day’s session of he Seventh general
The resolution ratifying the amend
ment went through the senate with-
out a dissenting vote, while in the
house eight negative votes were re
Representative Asa E. Walden of
Love county voted no because he was
atraid he might not be able to get
any whiskey next time he had the
ilu—It cured him last time, although
he is a prohibitionist. The following
members also had good “reasons” foi
voting no, although they did not state
.'heir condition as to the flit:
Ed B. Ambler. Duncan; S. M. Elder
Newkirk; Jack Barker, El Reno, Frank
trinkworth, Coal; S. S. Butterfield
Oklahoma City; John O’Neill, Guthrie;
. yd J. Wheeler, Marshall.
Several others voted no hut c.hang
ed their votes before the record was
Not more than three minutes were
required in putting the measure
hrough the senate, while lul’.y fifteen
minutes were consumed on the house
side. No measure requirinn action by
both branches ever went through an
Oklahoma legislature in such short
A Joint session the first day can-
vassed the vote on state offices but re-
fused to consider for liie present the
matter of Warren Gill’s imaginary of-
fice of “unexpired term for corpora-
tion commissioner” until a committee
could consider it. At a second joint
session a lengthy document from Gov.
Williams was presented and printed
in .the ourual jwithout reading em-
bodying not only a few recommenda-
tions for the session, but a compre-
hensive report on the last two years
0 this administration.
Williams was read, embodying not
only a few recommendations for the
on the last two years of his adminis
session, but a comprehensive report
The first day’s sessions of each
house brought the usual flood of bills
on all sorts of freak subjects in addi-
tion to a few essential ones. H. B. No.
1 was by Harrison to provide $115,-
000 for expenses of the session, while
the first in the senate was by John-
son and Thomas creating the state
cemetery. Cheatham of Creek has
12 in his first batch, in the house,
all for local Creek county matters.
Charley Ruth, who has never be-
come very thoroughly reconciled to
the adoption of commission form of
government In Oklahoma City, which
slid his job as councilman out from
under him and who has since that
time, constantly appeared in the pub-
lic eye “agin” something or other,
proposed to save the state by whole
sale treatment. He papa-ed eleven
of the first twenty bills introduced,
covering such interesting and diver-
gent legislative needs as prohibiting
extracting gasoline from gas requiring
pressure gagues on gas lines; prohibit-
ing family desertion; same for wife-
beating; forbidding any one having a
venereal disease; prohibiting crime of
rape; and a general assortment of
A Joint resolution proposing sub-
mission to the people for a vote on a
graduated land tax amendment to the
constitution, such as has been cham-
pioned by Campbell Russell, corpora-
tion commissioner, and head of the
Peoples Power League for a pumber
of years, made its appearance in the
Except property owned by railroads,
640 acres is the limit that can be own-
ed before the graduated excess tax be-
gins to run under the amendment. The
tax schedule proposed provides a tax
of one mill for each dollar of valua-
tion up to 640 acres; 2 mills up to
1,200 acres; 5 mils up to 1,920 acres;
10 mills up to 2,560 acres; 15 mills
up to 3,900 acres and so on according
to this proportion.
A bill to vitalize section 121A, an-
other Russell amendment, which has
been three times adopted to the con
stitution and declared inoperative by
the supreme court, also was presented
in the house last week by Represen-
tativ Duffy. Section 12-A provides
for the payment of all school taxes
collected from public service corpora-
tions into common school fund and
distributed the same as other school
funds. As the law stands now the
taxes are used exclusively in the
school districts in which they are col-
in an attempt to stop the leak in
the Oklahoma bone dry law which re-
sulted from the recent criminal court
of appals decision, a bill was intro-
duced in the senate by Senator Harry
D. Cordell of Manitou making the
present law more stringent.
Commercialized vice virtually will
be stamped out of Oklahoma City
if the plans of City Welfare League
"an be carried out. Porters and bell
hoys of hotels and lodging houses,
and taxi cab and livery automobile
drivers have in the past been respon
sible for the greater part ot this evil,
the league sa's and the proposed plan
includes an ordinance providing that
all such shall be licensed by the city
welfare board and that any violation
of the law by inducing or in any way
aiding prostitution will result in the
revoking of the license.
Tom Waldrep of Shawnee, is speak-
er of the Seventh legislature, his elec-
tion being unanimous, after several
other candidates withdrew.
Speaker Tom Waldrep.
R. L. Davidson, of Tulsa, adminls-
ration choice, was easy winner in th*
race for president pro tempore of the
C. C. Childers of Enid was elected
secretary of the senate. Senator J.
T. McIntosh of Durant was caucus
chairman and Luther Harrison of Ada
Ben F. Harrison, of Calvin, Hughes
county, representative and former sec-
retary of state, will head the import-
ant house committee on appropria-
tions, and Paul Nesbitt, former speak-
er, whose name has been prominently
linked with the appropriations chair-
manship will head the house good
roads committee, which will have
charge of the $30,000,000 road bond
bill on the house side, according to
Mr. Nesbitt, will also be democratic
house caucus chairman, which car-
ries with it the majority floor leader-
ship, and J. B. Harper, LeFlore coun-
ty repfesentatilve is slated for the
post of speaker pro tempore.
tl is pretty generally understood
that J. Elmer Thomas of Lawton,
“dean of the senate,” will again head
the upper branch appropriations com-
An appropriation of $50,000 for con-
struction of an industrial building at
the Colored Agricultural and Normal
University at Langston will be asked
of the legislature. Amos Ewing, Lo-
gan county representative, said he
had prepared the necessary bill. An
appropriation for construction of a
home for orphan negro boys at Taft,
and a $5,000 appropriation for a dor-
mitry and equipment at the Langston
school also will be asked by Ewing.
Establishment of a state cemetery,
to be maintained on practically tbe
same plan as the national cemetery at
Arlington, Va., for Oklahoma soldiers,
sailors, marines and state officials, is
proposed in a bill introduced in the
senate by Senator S. L. Johnson of
Okmulgee. The bill carries an ap-
propriation of $30,000 and authorizes
the state board of affairs to purchase
not less than 320 acres of land for
use for this purpose. State school
land, If found to be suitable, may be
Recodification of the statutes of Ok-
lahoma to take the place of the Harris-
Day compilation of 1909 is one of the
things to be provided for by the leg-
islature. The constltutution provided
that this should be done in 1909 and
every ten years thereafter.
Several different proposals as to
methods, it is understood, have been
prepared by house and senate mem-
bers. Among these is one by Repre-
sentative L. W. Cheatham, Creek
county, which provides a comprehen-
sive scheme for the legislature’s do-
ing the work itself. Other proposals
provide for the creation of a commis-
sion such as compiled the Harris-
Day code, and to have the legislature
adopt the codification two years from
Williams’ Appointments Sent to Sen-
A list of fourteen ad interim ap-
pointments has been sent to the serr-
ate for confirmation by Governor
The list of appointments sent to the
senate by the governor follows:
F. H. Fito and J. G. Italia, members of
state board of education.
E. L. Mitchell, member of state Indus-
R. L. Sanford. J. W. Montford and H.
•S. Shackelford, members of board of
C. L. KdmondLon, J. N. Roach and J.
J. Savage, members of board of agricul-
Charles E. MePherren, Capt. S. T Car-
rico, Mrs. Zenith Shimcr, Col. J. J. Car-
bon and Gen. Albert Reeves, members
board of trustees Oklahoma Union Sol-
Establishment of a comprehensive
budget system to replace the present
log rolling method of handling state
appropriations is recommended by
'Jov. Williams and also will be recom-
mended by Governor Robertson in
his message to the legislature.
Joseph R. Haley of Fairview, repre-
sentative for Major county in the
coming sesion of the Oklahoma legis-
lature will attain fame as a statesman
by introducing and seeking the pass-
age of a bill for an act protecting
bats He is prompted to this be-
cause of the fact that bats living in
the great caves in the Glass moun-
;ains have no protection against those
who do not know thpir value to man
kind, and who enjoy wing shots in the
dusk of the evening, with wheeling
bats as targets.
sealed package, but
have an eye out
also for the name
That name Is your pro-
tection against Inferior
Imitations. Just as the
sealed package Is pro-
tection against impurity.
The Greatest Name
In Goody-Land —
Their Rich Uncle.
‘‘Hubby, Uucle John sent Yuletlde
“Is that all?”
EAT ONE TAB1ET
PAPE’S DIAPEPSIN INSTANTLY
RELIEVES ANY DISTRESSED,
Fatigue Is prone to look backward,
thus measuring the pathway twice.—
The city council of Montreal, Can.,
has passed an order to prevent strikes
of all kinds.
Lumps of undigested food causing
pain. When your stomach is acid, gas-
sy, sour, or you hnve flatulence, heart-
burn, here is Instant relief—No wait-
Just as soon as you eat a tablet or
two of Pape’s Diapepsln all thut dys-
pepsia, indigestion and stomach dis-
tress ends. These pleasant, harmless
tablets of Pape's Diapepsln never fall
to make sick, upset stoiauchs feel fine
at once, and they cost very little at
drug stores. Adv.
His Wife Does.
“Do you think u woman should get
a man's wages?” “Well, my wife gets
mine,” replied Henpeck sadly.
Important to all Women
Readers of this Paper
Thousands upon thousands of women
have kidney or bladder trouble and never
Womens’ complaints often prove to be
nothing else but kidney trouble, or the
result of kidney or bladder disease.
If the kidneys are not in a healthy con-
dition, they may cduse the other organs
to become diseased.
You may suffer pain in the back, head-
ache and loss of ambition.
Poor health makes you nervous, irrita-
ble and maybe despondent; it makes
But hundreds of women claim that Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, by restoring
health to the kidneys, proved to be just
the remedy needed to overcome such
A good kidney medicine, possessing
real healing and curative value, should
be a blessing to thousands of nervous,
Many send for a sample bottle to see
what Swamp Root, tlie great kidney
liver and bladder medicine will do for
them. Every reader of this paper, who
has not already tried it, by enclosing ten
cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton,
N. Y., may receive sample size bottle by
Parcel Post. You can purchase the
medium and large size bottles at all drug
Don’t wait until your
cold develops Spanish
Influenza or pneumonia.
Kill it quick.
CASCARA fctf QUININE
Standard cold remedy for 20 year,—In tablet
form—safe, iure. no opUitct—breaka up A cold
In 24 hour*—relieves grip in 3 days. Money
back i f it fails. The genuine box has a Red top
with Mr. Hill's picture. At All Drug Store*.
is an attractive
if used in
give that .
clean, dainty "
appearance that everyone
admires. All good grocers
sell it; 5 cents a package.
Save Your Hair
So»p. Oint., Talcum
2f>c. each. Sample
each of “Oxttoirat
Dopt. B, Boston "
KODAK, developed FREE
Hundreds of women have answered
the call for recruits to the English fly-
i to mall orders. Profrooolto 60S K Dong-
* loo At#., WUhlto, Bo “
Kodak* and Shoo for oold.
_____ A Wholesome, Cleansing,
B Hclicsblng and Healing
Lolion—Murine for Red-
ness, Soreness, Granula-
tion, Itchingand Burning
_ of the Eyes or Eyelids;
“2 Drops” After the Movies. Motoring or Golf
will win your confidence. Ask Your Druggist
for Murine when y^or Eyes Need Care. M-lS
Marine By* Remedy Co. Chicago
If You Cun Sell PLOWING ATTACHMENT
for Ford, write us» stating experience. Man wanted
for this territory. Baldwin Company, Sparta, Mich.
may be checked and more serious conditions
of the throat will be often avoided by
promptly giving the child * do*o of safe
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Mayfield, J. W. The Supply Republican (Supply, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 50, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 16, 1919, newspaper, January 16, 1919; Supply, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc848415/m1/3/: accessed August 15, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.