Shawnee Daily Herald. (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 208, Ed. 1 Tuesday, April 20, 1909 Page: 3 of 6

THREE
TUESDAY, APRIL 20, 1909
THE SHAWNEE HERALD
MORNING BDmON
WANTS
I lines—3 tlmes—25c. Six words
to a line. Phone 278.
HELP WANTED.
WANTED—An experienced dining
room girl. Mrs. Hickey, 222 N. Bell.
Phone 56& 20-3t
FOR SALE.
RSI MS
COM POLICE
QUESTION IS: "WHO STABBED FAT
PERSON NAMED BILL AT
DEAD OF NIGHT.
FOR SALE—Good milk cows. Bill
ings' barn. 131 S. TJnion. 3-lm
ROOMS FOR RENT.
FOR RENT—Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping; all modern con-
veniences. 302 N. Bell. Scott Flats.
18-3t
'BILL'S" FRIEND WILD-EYED
Leads Mounted Men, Detective, Blu«
Coats and Dogs on Queer Chase
In Rural District of the
Bronx.
FOR RENT—Nicely furnished room.
Modern conveniences. 425 N. Beard
Phone 1016. 17-3t
REAL ESTATE.
FOR RENT—4, 3 and 2 room houses
Good water and good location. Inquire
305 North Broadway. 20-3t
FOR RENT—4 room cottage, No. 541
N Market, $15. 1' ive room cottage,
No. 24 E. Ridgewood, $20. Four room
cottage, No. 737 N. Broadway, $10
Modern 11 room dwelling close in $40
Four room cottage, No. 528 N. Pot.
tenger, $11. Call on tasterwood &
Pugh. 18-3t
FOR RENT—6 room modern cottage
Address H. P. Smizer, 420 W. 9th
St., Oklahoma City. 18-3t
FOR RENT—Fine 8 room modern
house; upstairs furnished. John
Garrett, 219 N. Union. 7-tf
FOR RENT—A nice five room cot-
tage, two blocks from Main, 22G N
Bell. Electric lights, gas, city water
etc., $22.50 per month. Phone 786
Black. B. M. Doss, 516 N. Bell. 10-tf
MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED—To trade vacant lots for
one or two good horses. R. Wyant.
18-3t
LOST—Gold initial scarf pin W. T.
L.) Return to W. T. Leahy, Western
Ice & Cold Storage Co., and receive
reward. 18-3t
Nice five room home for sale. East
front. Make a small cash payment,
and you can pay the balance the same
as rent. I own the property. You pay
no commissions. You must have a
house to live in; why not pay the
rent on the purchase price and own
your home. See Paul F. Cooper,
phone 34. 18-6t
How to "T ke Life E« y.'
Taking lif« by the easy handle does
not mean that one is to neglect duties
till they pile up in front like a small
mountain and dare one to forget them.
It means a faithful performance of
necessary duties as they show up and
an avoidance of useless ones. It
means doing a little bit each day and
forgetting for the moment that there
is anything to carry forward to tlie
next day. There are two exasperating
classes in the world, those who work
too bard and those who will not work
at all. They are much larger than
the third class, irpie up of reasonable
men and women who do their duty as
soon as they see it and take pleasure
as it comes. Modern life is complex
under any circumstances, but it is not
the struggle some would have us be-
lieve unless we voluntarily add to our
burdens
New York—After all their trouble,
the police of Kingsbridge have no
murder to investigate. They have no
mystery to solve, and they realize that
things of the sensational brand rarely
happen In the rural district of the
Bronx. All they have is remorse and
one very imaginative Yonkers news-
paper man, who takes dreams too se-
riously and reality too lightly.
It all came about in this way. The
reserve squad of the Kingsbridge sta-
tion were selecting their garden seed
from ihe catalogues, while the lieuten-
ant in charge was telling his wild ex-
perience when he visited Broadway
long ago. Suddenly there came a ring
at the telephone—that of itself is ex-
citing in Kingsbridge—and an agon,
ized voice moaned:
"Mercy! Aid! Help!" And then,
more weeping. "Succor!"
"What's wrong?" asked Lieut. Lar
kin.
"Oh, it's too awful to tell! I am a
newspaper man from Yonkers, and
I have just come from the Scottish
Arms, in Van Coriandt park. They
have stabbed my best friend to death
there. Two women held him down,
and then, when he was dead, dragged
him from the room."
The man who was telephoning said
that lie was at Two Hundrd and Forty-
second street at the subway station
and would give the police all details
of the terrible crime if they would
hurry there.
First came the mounted men, then
the sleuths, then the regular or gar-
den variety of dark blue policemen,
and, trailing in the rear, came three
of the police dogs. The squads were
The Medical Fee.
The American Medical association
our highest medical authority, has
never attempted to establish an eth-
ical fee. In point of fact, the fee
evolves itself and ever has been and
ever will be a graded one. The great
bulk of practice is practically charity
—that is, it represents small fees or
no fees. This is true alike in the re-
mote country districts and in the
great metropolitan centers. There is
one difference, however, which should
be distinctly remembered, and that is
that rural charity is generally de-
served, whereas urban charity is often
misplaced. It is stated that practical-
ly 33 per cent, of the entire practice
of New York city is charity, and that
in a third of such cases the doctor is
imposed upon.—North American Re-
view.
Holt & Zieglar
Practical Horse Shoers
1Z3 N. Bell
Next to Bijou Theater.
BARGAINS IN
WY ANT'S
ADDITION
North Broadway Street
Crowding Out All Native Things.
In New Zealand, the native Poly
nesian race, crowded by Europeans, is
becoming extinct. Many of the im-
ported animals run wild and multiply
rapidly at the expense of the native
species, even the streams being filled
with European and American trout,
which grow to great size. Introduced
plants thrive quite as remarkably
New forests are being created design
edly because the native trees, though
yielding excellent timber, grow very
slowly, and already many millions of
larches,* oaks, spruces, Douglas firs
and eucalyptus have been planted,
while seedlings from them are being
continually added.
African Salt.
Mons. Lapicque informs the French
Society of Biology that 25,000,000 hu-
man beings in the Congo region com
monly employ salt of potassium in
stead of salt of sodium for seasoning
their food. They obtain this salt from
the ashes of certain plants. Recently,
since the opening up of the country,
ordinary salt has been largely im-
ported, but the negroes regard it as in-
sipid, and abandon with regret the
use of their familiar ashes. They
take the imported salt only because it
is cheap.—Youth's Companion.
New Clothing, Furnishings Hats
And Oxfords
Buy Now While the Slock is New and Select
We have all the new
colors and cuts in the
celebrated hand tail-
ored Hirsh-Wickwire
and Society Brand
suits for men and
young men.
$10.00 to
$3750
per suit
OtiK/CX w.
You will also find in
our store a well se-
lected line of
Trunks, Grips
Boys Hosiery,
Neckwear
and
Boys Suits
Call and see our line
before you buy
SAMPLE-HALLEY & COMPANY
16 E. Main Street
$1200 each buys two 5 acre tracts
one block from end of car line.
$1000 buys a 5 acre tract 1-4 mile
from end of car line.
A few lots for sale $2 to $3 per
front foot, close to car line.
Easy payments on above listed
property.
$1250 buys No. 709 N. Broadway,
30 by 150 ft., 4 room house, easy pay
ments.
$2100 buys No. 603 N. Market, 75 by
150 ft., 5 room house, easy payments
E 1-2 NE 30-10-2 to trade for city
property.
$1200 buys No. 10, a 5 acre tract in
Remington & Beard Addition.
A number of farms to trade for
city property. Call and see me.
'My Nice, Fat Friend Has Been Mur-
dered."
The Eternal Puzzle—Baby.
Not so very ions ago it was cus-
tomary to treal children as if they
were stupid and naughty grown-up
people. Now there is a tendency to
run to Ihe opposite extreme, and to
treat them as if they were a great deal
cleverer than their parents. There
are even people who set themselves
deliberately to study" their children in
much ihe same spirit as a biologist
would study a new kind of germ.—
London Mirror.
\l/
R. WYANT
No. 213 N. Broadway.
Majestic Airdome
OPENS
Sunday April 25th With
The Shawnee
Favorites
THE VICTORIA MILLER CO
For Two Weeks Engagement
Opening Bill
the eternal sin
Produced lor Ihe tirst time in
Shawnee.
Prices
in charge of Sergt. O'Leary and De-
tective Dwyer.
At the appointed place near the end
of the subway they met the man who
had telephoned. His tale was wild
so was bis expression, and so were
the mounted men, the detectives, the
uniformed men, and the three dogs.
It was awful. With Carey trail-
ing in the rear the cavalcade started
for the hostelry. When the scene of
the crime was reached men were sta-
tioned at every possible exit and
O'Leary went to the front door and
demanded admission.
"In the name of the law, Commis-
sioner Bingham and the Kingsbridge
station, I demand entry." he roared.
"Aw, go as far as yer like," came
from the first floor.
"There has been a murder here,"
said O'Leary, as soon as one of the
employes of the hotel appeared. "A
murder, cold, dastardly, cowardly and
also described with many other adjec-
tives and adverb3, but that is not for
now. Where is the victim, where are
the murderers and when was it did?"
The employe denied that anything
like this had happened. Everybody
was quiet all night, except a man
named Carey, he said, who came from
Yonkers and who wanted a Welsh
rarebit made with mince pie instead
of toast, and who had claimed that
submarine boats couM be used as aer-
oplanes if fed properly and treated
■with loving kindness.
"No," sobbed Carey, who had come
Into the room, "it is not so. My friend
has been murdered. My nice, fat
friend named 'Bill.' They stabbed him,
and now they've thrown his body otlt
on the golf links. Call the coroner."
Most of the persons who were stop-
ping at the hostelry had fled by this
time. Some clambered Into their auto-
mobiles, carrying their clothing with
them, while others were satisfied to
run for the subway. Then there was
some more investigation and once
more the bold cavalcade started back
to the erswhile restful Kingsbridge
station. First, the mounted men, then
the detectives, then the uniformed
man, with the three police dogs In the
rear. Their home was gone, but Carey
10c - - 20ctS wasn't. He went, too.
Russian Railroad Building.
Russia's ministry of ways of commu-
nication demands about 80,000,000 ru-
bles (a ruble equals 51.5 cents) for
new railway construction. Out of this
amount are to be taken the funds for
building the Amur road, double-track-
ing the Siberian road, building a
bridge across the Volga at Yaroslalt
and connecting the Kusslan and Fin
nish railway systems at St. Peters-
burg.
Birth Rates in India.
According to official returns, the
birth rate for the several provinces of
India In 1907-1908 was as follows to
every 1,000; Central provinces, 52.
The Punjab and United provinces oc
cupy second and third place, respec-
tively. Bengal, 37.70; Assam, 37.01 _
Madras, 30.8. Bengal was formerly a
long way ahead of ail the provinces,
but has now fallen to fourth place.
New Triumph for America.
America has now triumphed over
Egypt and India in holding what will
soon be the largest irrigated tract of
desert land in the world. This is what
is known as the Twin Falls country
in the state of Idaho. The ultimate
area under irrigation, when the entire
Twin Falls project shall have been
completed, will be 1,350,000 acres.—
Harper's Weekly.
Sixty Miles of Logs.
The largest raft of logs ever towed
from Nova 8cotia to Boston was com
posed of enough logs to reach 60
miles if placed end to end. It was
composed of 7,000 logs rafted
together in a mass of 400 feet In
length, 50 feet wide, and 28 feet In
depth. It floated with ten feet
logs above water and 18
merged.
of
feet sub-
(First Published in Shawnee Daily
Herald, April 14, 1909.)
NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL ES
STATE BY ADMINISTRATOR.
Notice is hereby given, that in pur-
suance of an order of the County
Court in and for Oklahoma County,
State of Oklahoma, made on the 10th
day of April, 1909, in the matter of
the estate of Homer L. Foster, de-
ceased, the undersigned 0. P. Work-
man, administrator with the will an-
nexed of the estate of said deceased,
will offer for sale at private sale and
sell to the highest and best bidder
for cash in hand upon confirmation
by said court, on and after Thursday,
the 22nd day of April, 1909, at the of-
fice of Workman and Company at No.
105, North Robinson Street in Okla-
homa City, said County and State, all
the right, title, interest and estate of
the said Homer L. Foster at the time
of his death and all the right, title.
Interest and estate that said estate
has, by operation of law or other-
wise, acquired in and to all the cer-
tain lots, pieces, and parcels of land
lying and being in Oklahoma County,
State of Oklahoma, to-wit:
An undivided six-elevenths (6-11)
Interest In the South Fifty (50) feet
of Lot Five (5) in Block Three (3) of
Summers Place; all of the South Fif-
ty (50) feet of the North One Hun-
dred (100) feet of Lot Six (6) in said
Block Three (3) of Summers Place;
also all of Lots Thirty-four (34),
Thirty-five (35) and Thirty-six (36)
in Block Three (3) of Epworth View
Addition to Oklahoma City, according
to the recorded plats thereof;
Also the following described real
estate in Pottawatomie County, State
of Oklahoma, to-wit:
Lots Four (4) and Five (5) In Block
Two (2) and Lot Eighteen (18) in
Block Three (3) all in Rose Garden
Addition to Shawnee, according to the
recorded plat thereof.
Sealed bids for said properties,
singly or collectively, will be re-
ceived by the undersigned up to said
time and may be left with the under-
signed personally at No. 105, North
Robinson Street, In said Oklahoma
City, or may be left with the Clerk of
said Court at the office thereof.
O. P. WORKMAN,
Administrator.
Everest, Smith & Campbell, Attor-
neys for Administrator. 14-8t
ECZEMA CURABLE? PROVEN!
TRY A HERALD WANT AD.
Attorney at Mollne, III., Convinced by
Oil of Wintergreen Compound.
There is nothing that will convince
a lawyer except evidence.
Now, here is some rather startling
evidence of a simple home cure for
eczema which convinced one lawyer,
F. C. Entriken, attorney at Mollne, 111.
He tells how oil of wintergreen com-
pound mixed with thymol and glycer-
ine, as in D. D. D. Prescription, cured
him in thirty days after thirty-two
years of suffering.
"For 32T years," writes Attorney En-
triken, "I was troubled with eczema,
scabs all over my face, body and head.
I could run a hair brush over my body
and the floor would be covered with
scales enough to fill a basket. I tried
everything—salves, Internal medicine,
X-Uay—all without result."
"Just a month ago I was Induced
to try D. D. D. Prescription. The Itch
was relieved instantly; so I continued
It Is just a month now and I am com
pletely cured. I have not a particle
of Itch and the scales have dropped
off."
"I can only say again CURE DIS-
COVERED.. I am now starting all
eczema sufferers on the right track."
Cure after cure has been brought to
our attention and always that Instant
relief from the awful itch. 2.
Sold by F. A. Reynolds & Son, cor-
ner Oklahoma and Main.
BIDS WANTED.
The Shawnee School Board, J. G.
Knouse, clerk, will receive bids until
G p. m„ Thursday April 22nd. 1909.
For the erection of the Second
Ward School building, as per plans
and specifications by Davis & Home,
architects. Each bid to be accom-
panied a certified check tor $1,0000
payable to Wm. G. Dickson, treas-
urer. No plans will be sent out of
the city, and outside contractors are
asked to come to Shawnee to figure
on this work.
Usual rights reserved. ll-t-10
REWARD FOR HORSE THIEF.
Unknown parties stole my team
last night from Nthe place it was
hitched in front of the skating rink.
One sorrel mare, fifteen hands high,
other blaze face, bay mare with right
hind leg stifled. Two seated hack,
black body and red running gear. No-
tify Shawnee police if seen or found,
reward. H. E. English. 18-2t
fIRM.
READY CASH.
WE WANT SOME GOOO CITY
LOANS. SEE US AT ONCE.
GEO. E. McKINNIS CC.
110 N. UNION.
I want to discontinue keeping hand
painted China and will sell It at less
than cost. W. A. Wright.
4"0 'Y&&t*s of $UCGGS&
For over 40 years Dr. Pierce's. Family Medicines have kept the lead and still stand in the front rank as
""They are'little advertised now, as compared with many others, resting, as they do for popularity upon
their many years of marvelous cures and the grateful friends they have made.
ASli YOTJlt NEIGHBORS
They most know of many cores ot bad cases ol Female Weakness and Kindred Ailments of Women
due to the use of
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
IT MAKES WEAK WOMEN STRONG,
S/GK WOMEN WELL.
It's the only advertised medicine for woman's ills which contains neither alcohol (which to most women is
worse than rankest poison) nor habit-formin*. or injurious drugs and the makers of which are not afra.d
to print all its ingredients on its outside wrapper. Is that not significant ?
Horses Lose Their Job.
The city of Milwaukee has almost
abolished the use of horses in all
municipal departments.
Japan Building Locomotives.
Japan Is building her first home-
made locomotives
Behind Dr. Pierce's Medicines
stands the Invalid^ Bote I end Sur-
gicel Institute, et Butlelo, thor-
oughly equipped a ad with a Staff
of Skilled Specialist! to treat the
more difficult rasas ot Chronlo
diseases whether requiring Med-
ical er Surgical skill tor their
cure Write tor free
jyyXLIVS" GviuX BOOK*
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
Is equally renowned for its many cures of Stomach Weakness, Indigestion, I orpid, or Lazy,
L.ver and kindred derangements, as well as for Blood and Skin affections. In many ail-
ments of women the combined use of these two medicines is advised
It's orly a dishonest dealer, here and there, that will attempt to persuade you to accept
a secret nostrum in place of these time-proven remedies OF KNOWN COMPOSITION. Resent the
insult to your intelligence and trade elsewhere. _ M „
World's Dispensary Medical Association, R. V. Pierce, M. D., I resident, Buffalo, N. Y,

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Russell, U. S. Shawnee Daily Herald. (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 208, Ed. 1 Tuesday, April 20, 1909, newspaper, April 20, 1909; Shawnee, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc103741/m1/3/ocr/: accessed March 25, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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