The Shawnee Daily Herald. (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 4, Ed. 1 Saturday, July 16, 1910 Page: 3 of 6
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THE SHAWNEE DAILY HERALD, SATURDAY, JULY 10, 1910.
SHAWNEE LOCAL NEWS
Buy your Sunday cakes from tho
Presbyterian ladies, 119 N. Broadway.
Phone 183. 16 It S8
Miss Carrie Wlngfield left for Mc-
Alester yesterday where sh" will
make a visit with her sister, Mrs. A.
J. I* Light of Oklahoma City Is a
business visitor in Shawnee.
Dr. 1, P. Anderson, who is seek-
ing a location in this slate, and who
rpent several days in Siia- nn. left
yesterday for Tulsa. He was mure
impressed with this city than any he
had prr.vfous.'j visited in Oklahoma
and it isvery probable he will rc
turn and locate here.
Miss Ruth Dial of Tecumseh is
visiting her sister. Miss Marie Dial,
Mrs. M. C. Meek returned yester-
day from a visit to her son in Little
Master Roy Wammock of Seymo.ir,
Mo., arrived yesterday on an extend-
ed visit to his aunt and foster
mother, Mrs. .1. \V. Good of 709 X.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Hollis of Mc-
Loud were Shawnee visitors yester-
Mrs. Mary Tomlln, who has been
visiting Mrs. M. L. Williams of Earl-
boro, left yesterday for her home
in El Reno..
Mrs. R P. Frazer left yesterday
on a visit to her mother in Ear|-
W. H. Phillips who left Shawnee
more than a year ago on a visit to
I he Pacific coast, returned yester-
A. R. Morris of Earlboro returned
yesterday from a visit to Denver,
Buy your Sunday dessert of the
Baptist ladies, Saturday, ai the
Mammoth. 16 It 85
H. D. Knox left yesterday on a
visit la his mother at Center Point,
Mrs. W. B. Cash returned yester-
day from a visit to her sister at
Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Hine of Okla-
homa City are visiting Mr. and Mrs
,1. D. Lydlck of 703 North Broadway
A. H. Hughes of Nashville, Ark,
who bad beer, visititg friends in
Shawnee left for his home yester
Dave Dawson of Meeker was a bus-
iness vi#itor in Shawnee yesterday.
•T. L. Hull of Seminole was in
Shawnee yesterday en route to his
home from a visit to Quincy, 111.
G. C. Halley attended the.. pi.;uic
•at. Seminole yesterday.
Miss Anna Carty of St. Louis is
visiting her niece, Mrs. J. Kenney
• of 716 North Aydelotte
Buy your Sunday dessert of tha
Baptist ladies, Saturday, at the
Mammoth. 16 It 86
Miss Lizzie Black, who had been
visiting her brother, John Bla,-k
of 211 East Highland, left yesterday
for her home in Pierce City, Mo.
■ Harry O. Hill of Nashville. Ark.,
arrived In Shawnee yesterday and
will mahe his home here. He will
be connected with the Lion dru^
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Wammock re
turned yesterday from a visit to
their old home in Seymour, Mo.
Mrs Ralph Rice of Oklahoma City
is visiting her sister. Mrs. Arthur
Ingram of 317 North Kimberly
Buy your Sunday dessert of the
Baptist ladies, Saturday, at the
Mammoth. 16 It 85
A Quick Actjng
While WAKEFIELD'S BLACK
BERRY BALSAM is a very qul::k
acting and positive cure for Diarr-
hoe, Dysentery, Cholera Infantum
and other loose bowel troubles, it
acts bo in harmony with the whole
system that it brings about, a com-
plete cufe with absolutely no consti-
pation nor bar after effects.
It contains no opium nor any of
tfie dangerous drugs tha* makw oth-
er diarrhoe remedies so objection-
able. WAKEFIELD'S BLACKBER-
RY BALSAM Is harmless to the
most delicate stomach and cmn be
given to children with perfect safe
Every drug store sells it with a
guarantee to cure or your money
cents per bottle or three for
t Its best to get three bottles: It
will keep and may be needed some
night when ypu have a "sudden at-
SPEAKINC TOUR OF T. R.
HE WILL LEAVE NEW YORK ON
HIS WESTERN TRIP
Spccial to The Herald.
New York, July 15.—-The following
itinerary of Colonel Roosevelt's
speech making tours, was given out
today, including the southern trip
and that to the west:
The western trip is to begin on
August 25 and will end on September
II. The southern trip will exten 1
Irom October tf to October 13. Tin
Western trip—'August 25, leavr
New York; August 27, arrive Chey
enne; August 29, Denver; August oi
Osawatomie, Kan.; September 2, Om-
aha; September 3,-S'oux Falls, S
D.; September 6, Fargo, N. D.; Sep-
tember 6. St. Paul; September
Milwaukee; September 8, Freeport,
III., and Chicago; September 10,
Pittsburg; September 31, arrive Nev.
Southern trip—October 6. leave
New York; October 8, Atlanta, Ga.;
October 10, Hot Springs, Ark.; Octo
ber 12, Peoria, 111.; October 13,
speech in Indiana for Senator Bev-
eridge at a place not yet chosen.
Had to Decline Dates.
Urgent requests have come by hus-
dreds. The most of these Col. Roose-
velt has been obliged to decline, and
In announcing his program • today
he said he wished to make it un-
derstood clearly that he could con-
sider no further Invitations. Already
he has been compelled to refuse
many that he wished to accept.
Ai Chicago Colonel Roosevelt will
speak before the Hamilton club, a
political organization with which hi3
relations for years have bei>n cor-
dial and which is sure to give him
an enthusiastic reception. At Mil-
waukee he speaks before the Press
The first adddess of tlie southern
trip will be on Uncle Remus*, day
nameyl in memory of Joel Chandler
Harris, who in his lifetime was
warm friend. The peoria speech will
be before the Knights of Columbus
a Roman Catholic organization.
Only Politics in Indiana.
The place for the Indiana speech
in support of Senator Beveridge will
depend upon the exigencies of the
political situation. Thus far Colonel
Roosevelt has only considered *"his
subject matter in a general way. He
knows that he will deal with eurrerit
questions wnich form the basis of
political discussion; but he knows
that his speech for Senator Bever-
idge will be politics pure ant! simpl-:,
an open plea for the senator's suc«
cess in his campaign.
There were no politi- nl conferences
today at Sagamore Hill. The colo
nel was busy with his editorial work
and his voluminous correspondence.
■ - O/V "-:!*>*'t,
L Mr* ■
held the visitors down to five sea?
tered hits, while Kimball, a new
pitcher lor Sapulpa, was not eo for-
Score— R- H.*L
El Reno .* 00 0010 000—1 B 3
Sapulpa 000 021 00* 3 9 1
Batt.ries: Kimball and Brown;
Milton and Coe.
"FIGHTIN -i A BRUTAL GAME."
DAILY MARKETS j' WoTtUS
WHEAT REACHES THE TOP
Pittsburg, Pa., July 15.—Wagner,
of the Pittsburg elub, says:
"1 am tired nf playing Nations:
League ball. 1 do not think a man
ought to have to play ball except
when he feels like it We are not
much better than well fed slaw
now. We are supposed to be ordered
around by the manager as his fancy
dictates. I am tired of it."
The disgust of the former baseball
wonder expressed was heightened
today wher. he went to the Karate
in town where he keeps his autoiffo-
bil to find that a constable had lev-
ied on it, said to be for a rent bil"
of ?33.34 owed to the garage. Honu
was compelled to look through th(
glass in the door and see his go-
i-art. Then ho hunted up his attor-
ney and filed suit to secure posses-
tion of the machine.
PROFESSIONAL INDIAN TEAM TO
PLAY TOMORROW AND
CARD OF THANKS.
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Freeman of
220 Souih Draper, wish to thank
their friends and neighbors for the
kindness shown them through the
illness and death of their infant
Hicks* CAPCDINE cnren nirti nwirtwlw
AtBO Nerrous Ueadaolie, Traveller* Headache
and aches from Grip, 8 ton; a oh Troubles or FemalB
trouble*. Try Canuiine—it's nqnlti—efletta ir
mediately. HoU br
ZION CITY IS GLOOMY. /
Chicago, July 15.—Although today
is the anniversary of the founding ol
Zion City by John Alexander Dowle,
alias the Prophet Elijah, there w,is
110 celebration as in former years.
The Dowleties have lost faith in their
dead leader and Zion City is now in
the hands of "Infidels." During the
life of the "prophet," July 15 ushered
in the "feast of the tabernacle,' last-
ing ten days.
Twenty-five bunches of first cla-: * fruit. JU3t too much
to keep good. Must be sold today.
Dozen 10 cents
GOOD CANTALOUPES, 10 crates of fancy Texas, to-
day only as long as they last, four for 25c
ELBERTA PEACHES, 40 crates of strictly fancy fruit,
per basket 25c
FRESH CORN, big sweet Corn, not field corn, cheapest
vegetable on market, dozen 10c
FRESH TOMATOES, home grown and ggod, sound,
ripe grades, lb. 5c, basket for 20c
BIG CABBAGE, hard green heads, lb 5c
10-lb lots 4 l-2c
CALIFORNIA PLUMS, great big fancy ones, dozen 15c
CALIFORNIA PEARS, good size fine eating, dozen 30c
Besides we have everything you can think of in a
first class grocery, and at prices that defy competition.
Read our big price list in Sunday's paper. "We save you
something on everything."
Pantier Grocery Co.
CUT RATE GROCERS.
121 North Broadway. Two Phones 722.
Local baseball fans will be kept on
the jump tomorrow and Monday if
they plan to take in both games
scheduled for the two days, it might
be stated Incidentally thai these
games will be as nearly worth watch-
ing as a game of baseball can be,
for the Indian Giants, a team com,
posed of professionals, put up a game
of baseball that never allows inter-
est to flag.
The Herald team will take them on
Sunday and the Tecumseh F^ds will
make an attempt to trim them an
Monday. The Herald team will play
its usual line-up w th Temp, in the
box and Sparks behind the bat. li|
anticipation of a hard fought game,
the team has been • putting in some
good, hard practice during the pa.&t
few days and from the way 'he boys
have shown up In batting, th^re
will be some good bitting.
Cook, Brooks, Davis am! Sparks
have been lining out long ones, and
a general improvement in batting !s
The diamond will be put in good
shupe for the game and the recent
heavy rains have helped to improve
the condition of the infield, which
was becoming soft and interfered
with fast playing. •
• The Teouinseh tpam is planning to
play the strongest team it has played
this season and is putting in some
good practlpe strokes.
There will be nothing slow about
either of the games.
ASHER DEFEATS KONAWA.
Special to The Herald.
Asher. Okla., July 15.—The Asher
baseball team .defeated Konawa here
yesterday by a score of 9 to 0. The
feature of the game was Gurhardt's
pitching, he allowing but three hits,
striking out thirteen men.
Batteries: Asher—Gurh&rdt ml
Bledsoe; Konawa—Morrie and Ma*
R. H. E.
Boston 6 o 1
Chicago 2 6 2
Batteries: Smith and Carrigan;
Scott and Payne
R. H. E.
New York 8 9 3
,Cleveland 7 8 5
Batteries: Manning and Sweeney;
Falkenberg and Bcmls.
R. H. E.
Detroit 3 8 ')
\yhshington 7 12 1
Batteries: Killian and. Schmidt:
Groome and Beckendorf.
. - R. H.E.
Des Moines 0 1 1
Sioux City 1 5 0
Owens and Clemons; O Toole ami
Nothing in Common With College
Sport, A. K. U. Professor Says.
Lawrence, Kan., July 15.—Dr.
James Naissmlth, professor of phy-
sical education in the University of
Kenans. and director of gymnastics,
said today that he saw absolutely
nothing to uphold in pugilism. He
likened prize fighting to cock fight-
ing and bull fighttng, and said that
any comparison of such a sport to
college atretics was made iu ig
norance. In view of the tact that
Prof, Maurice Parmelee of the do
partnunt of sociology and, economics
recently pointed out the physical
benefits of pugilism, the statement
of Dr. Naismlth can only be taken
In direct rjfutntion of what the pro-
fessor of sociology said .
Nothing In Common With Sport.
"Pugilism has nothing in com
mon with football or any of the col-
11 ge sports," declared Dr. Naismlth,
"for in these pny injury to. the play-
ers Is incidental and not a necessary
part of tho rport. Pugilism, however,
should be classed with cock fight-
ing. bear baiting and bull fighting,
for the common aim Is to so injure
tlje combatant that he is unable to
tarry on the contest,
Brutality is Necessary.
"The aim of every pugilist and the
great desire of every pugilist is to be
able to deal such a b.'ow to an >o-
ponent that he will be rendered* un-
conscious. This often results In a
concussion of the brain and is by
no means a minor injury. This is
shown by the statements of fighters
who assert that a man who has once
been knocked out Is never the same
"It is hard to see how a contest
entered imo with this as an end
can be of any benefit to the Individ-
ual or the race. It might have be<?u
beneficial in those ages when might
made right and the individual was
supreme and each had lo destroj
tho other or be destroyed, but the
spirit of today in our social and, to
some extern, in our commercial life,
is the 'square deal' for every man.
Comparisons Made in Ignorance?
Doctor Naismlth then pointed out
that it was pretty hard to see how
a man is to get any kind of a
"square deal" if another is willing
to knock him unconscious 'n order
to obtain the big end of n purse. He
said that it was Impossible to elimi-
nate those evils so long as there Is
noney at stake.
"A comparison between such **
gport and college athletics must sure-
if. be faade in je'st or ignorance/'
ho adtfed, "for the whole aim of th"
students anfl Ibe faculty- of the un.-
versity is to do away with just such
evils from our college athletics."
HIGHEST PRICE OF THE SEASON
PAID FOR THE CEREAL ON
MARKET YESTERDAY. lw>r_Tno«t any discas** canted by impure blood.'
_ the stomach. The next morning he passed
four pieces of n tnpe ■worm. He then got a btfx
fcnd in three days lie passed a tape-worm 46 feel
long. It was Mr. Matt Preck, of Mitlcrsburg;,
Dauphin Co.. Pa. I ain quite a worker for Caaca.
rets. I usr them myself and find them beneficial
lor most any disease caused by impure blood.'*
Chas. E. Condon, l,ew is to ti, Pa., (Mifflin Co.)
By Associated Press.
Chicago. July 15.—The record *or
high prices of the season was made
today for wheat. Buying was ^o
eager as to be almost hysterical,
much more of It than usual being
apparently of the eleventh hour so.t.
The close was strong as it was with-
in 1-8 to 3-4 of top figures of the day.
Compared with last night, the net
advances of grain were: Wheat,
2 3-8@2 1-2 to 3c; corn, 1-4 to 1-2*$
5-8c. Another wrench upward was
given July pork, which topped at
Tl^ere were free realizing profits by
the lopgs, but the wheat market de-
veloped extraordinary recuperative
powers. September ranged from
$1.05 1-2 to 107 3-4, and closed at
2 3-8@l-2 to 2 1-2#58 up at 107 to t 8
Corn was helped by the wheat
bulge and by increased shortage of
fodder in the northwest. Many shorts
covered, but here was considerable
selling from conservative sourc
September fluctuated between 00 3-8
and 01 1-4 and closed 1-2 net hlgner
at 60 3-4.
Pleasant. Palatable. Pofent. Taste Good.
Do Good. Never Sicken. Weaken or Gripe.
10'.', 25c, 50c. Nevev bold in bulk. The genu-
ine tabict r.tamped CCC. Guaranteed to
curs or your money bock. 921
NEW YORK STOCK.
By Associated Press.
New York, July 15. The stock
market today displayed narrow limi-
tations in every way. Denllngs were
Bmall^and fluctuations narrow. Op-
pressive weather and apathetic inter-
est In the dealings played a part in
the showing. The rigidity of * be*
market was due also to obstach s
which were encountered in tho course
nf any price movement. Buying or-
ders uncovered on tjie declines thy
Intimidated bears and their effort >
to secure stock showed how 'scarce
T^e demand for Amalgamated Cop-
per w as , attributed to the uncovered
short Interest, built up In the course
of the recent heavy decline of that
Bonds were irregular. U. S. Dond3
were unchanged on call.
POLES CELEBRATE BATTLE.
New York, July 15.—Two hundred
thousand Poles of the metropolitan
district joined with the people of tao
old country today in celebrating the
5001 h fluniversary of the battle of
Grunwald, in which the forces of re-
land" destroyed the powerful Teutonic
knights and placed their teirltor'es
at the mercy of the Poles and th-'ir
The Poles of New oYrk, New J'- '-
sey and Connecticut joined in a bi;<
New York city celebration with pa-
rades. mass meetings and a great in-
ternal Ion al banquet.
The Poles claim 200.000 Inhabi-
tants in this city, 200,000 In Chicago
100,000 In Pittsburg and large num-
bers in Toledo and Milwaukee.
MUST BOARD THEMSELVES.
Special to The Herald.
Guthrie, July 15.—In the opinion
of Attorney General West the guards
at tho state reformatory at Granite
and the guards at any other state
prison are not entitled to more than
$720 per annum. They cannot be
boarded at state expense. The ques-
tion was brought up by Warden Sam
Flour no y of Granite, who asked if
the guards were allowed $720 and
\ AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
Brandom and James.
Fiene and Owens.
R. H. E.
,..3 8 1
>..0 3 1
R. H. E.
3 5 2
5 11 1
It. H. VI
Lincoln 3 9 0
Omaha * 1 10 2
Batteries: Hererman and Kruger;
Melter and Gondlng.
K. H E.
Topeka ; 4 7 0
Denver t 2 3 1
Batteries: Harris and Kerns; till-
man and Weaver.
R. H. E.
St. Joseph 5 12 2
Wichita 4 10 0
Batteries. Manske, Galpnno arV
Framfces; Jarnlgan and Jokerst.
Joplln, Mo.. July 15.—'Defeating
Bartlesville by a score of 7 to 3,
Joplin won their thirteenth straight
Score- R. H. E.
Bartlesville ....010 200 000—3 5
Joplln 112 101 (II*—7 12 I
Batteries: Barber and Clemmons:
Gregory, Bell and Harlow.
Tultea, OMa.. .Inly 15.—'Tulsa tini ■.]
•hits and shut Muskogee out fn a
fast pitchers' battle.
Score— R. H. E.
Muskogee 000 000 000—0 5 I
Tulsa 101 002 10*—5 7 2
Batteries: Galbraiih and Tttte;*'
Perry and Jeffries.
Enid, Okla., July 15.—A sensation-
al ninth innine batting rally by
Guthrie resulted'irf six runs and Enid
was unable to overcome tiie handi-
Scorr#— R. II. E.
Guthrie* 00 002 006—8 9 2
Enid ...000 000 012—3 8 2
Batteries: i'lotchkiss and Clinton
Burg^ and Goldwaithe.
El Reno, Okla., July 15:—Milton
HIS LIFE IN PHILADELPHIA.
For Five Years He Worked for Dr.
Munyon Before Going Abroad.
Philadelphia, July 15.—Dr. H. XL
Crippen from 1804 to 185)9, was
associated with Dr. Munyon and It
was in this city that he met Belle
Elmore. Duke Munyon, son of Dr.
Munyon, told of Dr. Crlppen's Phil-
adelphia career today.
"Dr. Crippen eame to us iu 1894,"
said young Munyon. "Ho came orig-
inally from New York. I think, an i
he was a most careful and efficient
physician. He was small, weighiiu1
only about one hundred pounds.
worked for us for five years and
there was never a moment's disagree-
ment between him and my father.
"There was only one thing to dis-
turb his even life. That was his
wife. Belle Elmore. He was intense-
ly jealous of her and they often
quarreled. She was pretty and at-
tractive and she had lots of men
friends. Dr. Crippen would tako her
out, and If she ever looked at other
men he seemed to go insane. He
never struck her or anything of the
kind, but I believe that if he thought
he iiatf any cause for his jealousy
his rage could not be governed,
z'in 1899 he came to me arid said
that he was going to New York and
then to England. I think that It
was about two years later that he
wrote from London and said that he
had established a fine practice in the
British city; that he pwned his own
home, and that he and Belle were
living very happily together. Bur,
in the note there seemed expressed
'r. vague fear that Belle might wish
to return to the stage."
You! Yes You!
Can we save You some Money?
These close, deep cut prices on first class high grade
groceries will do it. The grocery orders will certainly
come thick and fast today, but we. will prepare to take
care of them. Yes, we make a specialty of filling your
telephone order just as good or a little better than if you
were standing by to see it done. If this isn't so jusfc
"fire" the stuff back. -If i.t is not right this store will
make it right.
Big Sugar Special to-day and all next uieek
On $5.00 grocery orders, 20 lb granulated sugar for $1.00
Sugar can be included in order.
Clean cotton rags wanted at The
Herald Wants bring results.
R. H. E.1
Louisville 8 12 0
Milwaukee l 9 0
Batteries: Hlala and Hughes;
Schardt and Marshall.
R. H. E
Toledo fi 6 2
St. Paul 5 8 2
Batteries: Gilligan, Boice, Chech
and Land: Gehring and Spencer.
R. H. E
Pittsburg 8 12 2
New York 7 8 1
Batteries: Maddo*, Leever, White
and Gibson; Wiltse, Raymond and
R. H. E.
Cincinnati 5 8 0
Boston 2 11 1
Batteries: Suggs and Mclean;
Curtis and Graham.
Pelty and Stephens.
R. H. E.
R. H. E.
LENOX SOAP, on orders of 50c and over, 8 bars for 25c
GOLD DUST, large 25c package for,.... 19c
FEARLINE. large 25c, package for.... 19c
CORN SYRUP, 10-lb gallon buckets 3«c
LUMP STARCH, six pounds for 25c
CLOTHES PINS, 3 dozen for •
GRANDMA'S BORAX POWDER, / pkgs 15c
COMPOUND LARD, 2 lbs, 25c
MATCHES, Wisard, 3 boxes 10c
CW3JK -Wn.i'ifLD Ai'-J'Offl1 _'V.V,V
Winnipeg, Man., July 15.—Sir Wil-
fred Laurler, the Dominion premior.
has reached Winnipeg in the middle
of tl^ boom belt.
Some of the chief hustlers who
neve" mention anything smaller than
$10,000, whirled him around town
In a motor car and a' a civic lunch-
eon in fhe Royal Alexr.ndrU nearly
got his promise of <$2 400,000 for a
world's exposition to b? held here
in 1914. They showed him that Win-
nipeg itself had raised a half mil-
lion, and that with the contributions
frt>m ^he railways $2,400,00Q already
was in t ight.
"1 am under pledge to the finance
minister, who knows iny tendency ao
well," said the premier, "not to make
a definite promise, but I think if
another $2,400,000 could be added to
provide here in 1913, 1914 or 19l5 an
exposition in which the great na
tions will participate and which will
focus the attention of the entire
world • on this great country It will
be a noble idea."
Corn Syrup, 25c, half gals...20c
Royal Sorghum, gals o0c
Bluei Ribbon Sorghum, gal...40c
Table Peaches, 20c values... 15c
Table Peaches, 35c value.. .25c
Table Apricot, 35c value. ..25c
Pure Grain Vinegar, gal. . .25c
Heinz Pure Apple Vinegar.. .40c
Jello, 10c packages, i for ?5o
Cocoanut, grated, bulk, lb...20c
Sa°lt, 25 lb. Bags, each 20c
Meal, 17 1-2 tb Bags, each .35c
IF lour, Shawnee Chief, bag. $1.25
Flour, Pride of Perry, *bag .$1.35
Flour Hunter's Cream, bag.$1.45
Can Tomatoes, solid pack, 3
lb. size, can 10c
Snowdrift Lard, 10-lb bkt $1.i0
Snowdrift Lard, 5-lb bkt 70c
Sardines, 25c square cans,
Olivea, quart jars 95c
Cooking Oil, 2 1b size.. 30c
Cooking Oil, gal....~« $115
Rolled Oats, 2 pkgs 25c
Bob White Soap, 6 bars 25c
Swift's Pride Soap, 7 bars...25c
Fairy Soap, 6 bars 2?c
Axle Grease, 10c cans, 2 for.lbc
Fruit Jars, Mason, pint, doz.b5c
Fruit Jars, Mason, qts, doz., 65c
Fruit Jars, Macon, 1-2 gal " 75c
Potatoes, California Burbank
Potatoes, home grown, peck.25c
Potatoes, home grown,
Fresh Country Eggs, doz. . .15c
Peanut Butter, first pick, 15c
Mixed Tea, fine for Ice Tea,
75c value for lb 40c
Honey, pure strained, not
sugar, lb 12 1-2c, 5 lbs for 50c
Sopade, best water breaker,
6 pkgs 25c
Cheese, fine New York
cream, uncolored, lb 25c
Cheese, fre*h Swiss lb, 30c
Post Toasties, large size, 2
Post Toasties, small size, 3
for . . 25c
Price'6 Corn Flakes, 3 for...2^0
Kellog'8 Rice Flakes, pkg...10c
Rolled Oats, Quaker Tins... 15c
FRUIT SPECIALS TO-DAY
ELBERTA PEACHES, 50 baskets fine fruit, basket 25c
PINEAPPLES, today 12c each, 3 for 35c
LEMONS, today on sale dozen t28c
CALIFORNIA PLUMS, fancy fruit, doz, 15c, basket 60c
CALIFORNIA PEARS, Bartlett variety, 3 for 10c
CANTALOUPES, all sizes, 5c, 8c and 10c
FRESH TOMATOES, fine home gTOwn, lb 5c
WATERMELONS, fine red meat, per lb. 1 l-2c
APPLES, Erood for cooking, peck * 30c
FINE YOUNG CHICKENS, today, lb 18c
One of our produce houses has a car of Bananas on
track, fine fruit, not too ripe, but so many are ripe that
they must be sold immediately.
Twenty bunches on sale this morning, dozen 10c to 15c
Kosher Sausages on sale today.
Fresh Cervelate, lb...t 25c
Fresh Salami, lb 20c
McNeil & Smiley's
C. O. D. GROCERY
119 East Main.
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Harlow, Victor E. The Shawnee Daily Herald. (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 4, Ed. 1 Saturday, July 16, 1910, newspaper, July 16, 1910; Shawnee, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc104708/m1/3/: accessed February 21, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.