The Shawnee Daily Herald. (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 135, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 5, 1911 Page: 4 of 4

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THE SHAWNEE HERALD. THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1911
7ENING EDITION
No. 143
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N"V 132
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(First Published in Shawnee Daily Herald, Jan. 3, 1911.)
SUPERIOR COURT OF POTTAWATOMIE COUNTY, JANUARY TERM,
1011. BEGINNING JANUARY 16.
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF POTTAWATOMIE COUNTY, STATE
OF OKLAHOMA.
CRIMINAL CASES SET FOR TRIAL BEGINNING JANUARY 16, 1911.
MONDAY, JANUARY 16TH, 1911.
State of Oklahoma vs Ben I,eonar<l and
.lames Boll Horse-stealing
-State vs Claude Gorman Murder
Statu vs Have Hendrickson Murder
-State vs Lindsay Coleman Assault With Intent to Kill
State vs Charlie Ltttlebear Horse-stealing
-State vs Henry Bently Horse-stealing
-State vs S. 8. Miller Burglary
TUESDAY, JANUARY 17TH. 1911.
-State vs George Crump, Jr., and ThomaH Wright Forg'ry
State vs Ethel Kirk and Sweeney Stevens Adultery
-State vs R. D. Milton, Fell* J.- Saxon and
Eugene C. Walker Forgery
State vs Floyd Taylor Grand Larceny
Slate vs Jaeker Archer and
Azarik Fletcher Assault With Deadly Weapon
-State vs Rowland Harned Seduction
State vs John W. Robertson False Pretenses
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18TH, 1911.
UN -^tate vs John Rudell, Pat Kills and Hawk Jones Murder
54.—State vs Lee Waldrlp and Bob Strong Embezzlement
TUESDAY, JANUARY 24TH, 1911.
-State vs Joe Shipley Violating Prohibition Law
-State vs Joe Shipley Violating Prohibition Law
-State vs Elmer Hawkins Violating Prohibition Law
-State vs Elmer Hawkins Violating Prohibition Law
State vs Abb Ogee Violating Prohibition Law
-State vs Elmer Hawkins Violating Prohibition Ijiw
No. 168 —State vs Eli Bason Violating Prohibition Law
No 190 —State vs Ell Eason Violating Prohibition Law
No. 130 -State vs Ell Eason Violating Prohibition Law
No. 170 -State vb John Rogers and Cleve Dugal. Violating Prohibition Law
No. 181 Htfctc vs John Rogers and Cleve Dugal. .Violating Prohibition Law
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 25TH, 1911
No. 126.—State vs Bill Monrow Violating Prohibition Law
No 125,—State vs Frank Kelly Violating Prohibition Law
No. 124. State vs Sweetie Steele Violating Prohibition I,aw
No. 121.—8tate vs Porter Meek Violating Prohibitlop Law
No. 123.—State vs Henry Hayes Violating Prohibition Law
No. 120.—State vs Jim Boswell Violating Prohibition Law
No 119.--8tate vs Chns Noll Violating Prohibition Law
No. 118.—State vs John Alexander Violating Prohibition Law
No. 117.—State vs D. E. Chadwlck Violating Prohibition I,aw
No. 116,-^State vs D. 15. Chadwlck Violating Prohibition Law
No. 114.—State vs Theo. Barker Violating Prohibition Law
No 115.- State vb Theo. Barker Violating Prohibition Law
No. 112.—State vs Kid Roblson Violating Prohibition Law
No. 111.—State vs Kid Roblson Violating Prohibition Law
No. 110.—State vs Fred Hames Violating Prohibition Law
No. 109. State vs Harry Shores Violating Prohibition Law
No 108.—State vs Harry Shores Violating Prohibition Law
No. 107. State vs Chas. Burgess Violating Prohibition Law
No. 100.—State vb JaincB Boswell Violating Prohibition Law
No. 104 - State vs Theo. Barker Violating Prohibition Law
No. 103 —State vs Harry Shores Violating Prohibition Law
No. 102.—State vs Billy Poison Violating Prohibition Ij w
No. 101. -State vs P. E. Noll Violating Prohibition Law
No. 100. Slate vs J. Sawyer and George loving.. Violating Prohibition Law
No. 97.—State vs Walter Wood and W. F Moore. Violating Prohibition I^aw
THURSDAY, JANUARY 26TH, 1911
State vs James Boswell Violating Prohibition Law
State vs P. E. Noll Violating Prohibition Law
Stale vs R. J. Lokey Violating Prohibition Law
Stale vs Porter Meek Violating Prohibition Law
State vs Ijoii Sallng Violating Prohibition I^aw
State vs Jim Phillips Violating Prohibition Law
State vs John F. Hatfield Violating Prohibition l.aw
State vs Bailey Haines Carrying Concealed Weapons
State vs W. H. Hamer Violating Prohibition TAW
CASES SET FOR HEARING FRIDAY, JANUARY 27TH, 1911.
155.—State vs Albert Stevens, N. Bishop, Charles Dexter
and Dock Murry Violating Prohibition Law
156.--State vs lindsay Coleman, Harry Shores and
Billy Poison Violating Prohibition Law
No. 160.—State vs Ben Bourbannias Violating Prohibition Law
No. 166.—State vs Billy Poison and Will
Shadwick Violating Prohibition Ijaw
State vs Buck Steele Violating Prohibition Law
State vs P. E. Noll Violating Prohibition Law
-State vs Mrs. James Hatfield Violating Prohibition Law
State vs C. I.. West and W. II. Pruitt. .Violating Prohibition Law
State v D. E. Shadwick Violating Prohibition law
I* CRIMINAL SETTING FOR JANUARY 28TH, 1911.
No. 185.—State vs Mary Beard Violating Prohibition Law
No. 193.—State vs Ben Brown Violating Prohibition Law
No 194. State vs Charles Bucher Violating Prohibition Law
No. 195.— State vs John Easterwood Violating Prohibition Law
No. 202. State vb Hank Meek Violating Prohibition Law
No. 203. State vs Argo Simms Disturbing Public Worship
l-S-St
BREAKING A VICIOUS HABIT
Hois* That Has Bad Fault of Lying
Haad on Companion's Nock Curod
by Device Shown.
If you have a horse that haa the
bad habit of retting: his head on the
neck of the horse you are driving him
with, you can easily break him of this
habit by using the device shown In the
sketch, snys Homestead. It is sim-
76.-
17.-
80.-
81.-
83.
No. 129.
No 134.
No. 137.
No. 151.
No
No.
No. 1H9.
No. 172.
No 175
No. 179.
No 180.
Cures Bad Habit.
ply a piece of leather w'th hol<*s cut
into It to slip over the hames. Drive
sharpened shingle nails through It from
the bottom, and put It over the hames
of the horse you are driving with the
one of the b.^d habits, and he will be
cured In n short time.
IMPROVED BUNK FOR SWINE
Loom
bled a field day at
ular Demand For
Ends
Yeslerday and To-
day this store resem-
fair with its crowds.
L
the county
Tomorrow we add the loom ends from several more departments to the page print-
ed Wednesday. Have your share by
all means. There are bargains here
that you would never expect at this
time of the year, so make haste, you
may have regrets if you don't.
■ xoellent for Housing Sows and Their
Litters, and le Quite Easily Put
Together.
This small hog house Is excellent
for housing sows and their lltten,
aince it is quite easy to clean, says
Farm and Home. By raising ths
hinged side the herdsman can reach al'
parts of the bung. In the rear end
An Improved Hog Bunk.
near the top, is placed a small window
for ventilation. A house of this sort
is best when built on skids, so that It
can be moved about in the pasture.
WAS A SPIRITED
THE SPORT LOVERS OF SHAW-
NEE RECEIVED A TREAT
LAST NIGHT.
Ground for Early Vegetables.
It Is a good idea to select rhe spots
now where the early vegetables, such
aa radishes, lettuce, etc., are to be
grown next year, and to cover those
spots with about four Inches of fresh,
strong manure. This is allowed to lie
there until the beds are to be dug
over for planting, when the soil will
be found as rich and mellow as anyone
could desire. The available fertility
has reached into the soil, while the
covering has protected It from the
heavy rains that beat down and pack
naked soils. When planting time
comes, rake off the coarse litter, loosen
the soli with a fork and sow the seed.
Asparagus and rhubarb should be cov-
ered the same way—four to alx inches
with strong, fresh manure. This Is
left on until growth begins, then the
ooarse litter Is Ju t moved on the
crowns of the plants and left to decay
beside the row of hills.
LlvtSTocji
LNotes $
ENID BANKS GAIN A VICTORY
County is Enjjined from Collecting
Over Sixty Per Cent Assessment.
Bnld, Oklu . Jan. 5.—After a keen
legal battle Garfield county was per-
manently enjoined today from col*
looting taxes on assessment of over
60 per cent on llic banks of Wnid.
Judge J. W. Steen rendered his
opinion lu favor of the banks. This
suit, whloh has beeu watchod eager-
ly all over the state, is the result of
the action of the county equalisation
board in raising assessment on
banks from 60 to 100 per cent. Five
banks in Kuid took concerted action
against it, and after five weeks of
legal warfare won their point.
PLEASANT SOCIAL EVENT.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Hembree and
family, entertained, January 1, at
their country home on route five, a
party of friends from the city. The
party was composed of Mlsaes Ger-
trude Craif, lOmma Monning, Mesers.
Raymond and Henry Craig. They
were Joined In the evening by Mrs.
Hawk and her two daughters. The
party spent a pleasant New Year's
day, with music by Miss Gertrude
Craig and Waflter Hembree.
Phone 324—ROBB AUTO GARAGE—
for Automobile Livery. 4-3t
Every Woman
is intrrcNird and should know
aboul the *\.>mlcifv.l
I MARVEL W,..fling Spray
. Vaginal Syrtnga.
Aftk youi drui'K'Jtfor il
If he cannot upply
M ARVEL, accept i • .
but send sump for illustrated
book- <ealed. It jfivet f .11 particu-
lar* and directions invaluable to ladteaT1
MARVtl CO . 44fatt?Jd Street.I
Our Messenger Boys make quick and rapid deliveries
- to all parts of the city. They are known as the
DIME MESSENGERS - PHONE 184
You will find us in the Up-To-Date Shoe Shop. These
boys call for and deliver your shoes free of charge
when repaired by us. No. 4 West Main St. Under the
Hig Electric Shoe. jAiYiES m. VAN TRESS, Fiop.
Young calvss r. (anerally delicate
feeders
Animal* on paaturs naturally take
•i«rclM.
It It not ths best jiraetlra to feed
silage exclusively
The pig should bs kept growing
from «tar! to finish
Animals should be kept out of doors
as much as possible
The best way to prevent hog ohol-
era Is to keep the germs awar from
th* hog
The first and most Important thing
In raising hogs successfully Is to hart
good stock
Toung colts should not b« left out
Is the pasture until they begin to get
low In flesh
The pigs should be taught to eat
as soon as possible, slop being the
principal fee*
After the calf Is past Its babyhood
Its growth and development are still
to be promoted.
A soft fat horse will shrink during
the first day of plowing So look well
to tbe shoulders
Po not turn stock onto winter
wheat for pasture until the ground
Is froten fairly hard
The bad effect of feeding cottoo-
seed meal to pigs comes from giving
It In too large amounts.
If we are going to have good brood
sows we must give proper attention
to the makeup of the young gilts.
After the sows begin to get heavy
they should nave separate sleeping
quarters, or not more thaa two should
sleep together
Inferior fodder upsets animals, and
no one will keep much stook or go
on for long without finding that
change of food 1s desirable. Indeed,
necessary
Profits from live stock on the farm
depend chiefly at has been well said,
"on three thlnga. the nn i!tr sf
animal, the quality of the feed and
the quality of the car#."
The sport lovers of the city in a
large assemblage received a treat
last night at the Majestic theatre, in
the way of a spirited boxing contest
between Kid Ferns of Perry, Okla-
homa, anil Pete Shaughnessy of Ft.
Worth and a wrestling match be-
tween Tom Rolewicz of Illinois and
Kid Guttler of Oklahoma City. The
first contest was a twelve round
sparring match in which Ferns out-
boxed Shaughnessy. The wrestling
match was catch-as-catch-can, best
two falls out of three, strangle-hold
barred. Farrington of Boston ref-
ereed the match. Kolewlcz secured
the first fall in fifteen minutes with
a head scissor and reverse toe hold,
in one of the prettiest exhibitions of
scientific wrestling ever given In the
city. Rolewicz won the second fall
in ten and one half minutes with a
head scissor hold.
The fight by rounds:
Round One—Ferns led to face fol-
lowed by ineffectual thrusts at body.
Ferns showed up fast with Shaugh-
nessy strong on defense and steady
headwork„ Ferns' round.
Round Two—Ferns opened up fast,
danced arolind ring giving Shaugh-
nessy love taps in face and ribs.
Shaughnessy effective in right body
blows. Round a draw.
Round Three—Shaughnessy awaits
opening and lands on Ferns' chest
causing him to slip to one knee.
Shaughnessy stands back until Ferns
comes at him fast. Good sparring.
Shaughnessy'a round.
Round Four—Ferns opened fast as
usual and backed Pete to ropes with
swift body blows. Ferns' round.
Round Five—Shaughnessy leads
with strong blow on right jaw. Ferns
seemed dazed but relumed in a
moment with rapid fire punches at
ribs. Shaughnessy's round.
Round Six—Shaughnessy showed
up well In open work. His round
on points.
Round Seven—Ferns started with
rapid fire face punches. Shaughnessy
dazed, spits blood in clinch. Ferns'
round by good margin.
Round IClght—Fern's round with
Shaughnessy for the first time best
in body blows, and work in clinch.
Round Nine — Ferns punishes
Shaughnessy with fast face blows.
Shaughnessy returned weak. Fast
round.
Round Tea—Ferns rushes to clinch
and rattles fast blows on Shaugh-
nessy's gloves. Shaughnessy lands
three rib and face blows giving him
the round
Round 1'Ueven—Weak round with
points at a draw.
Round Twelve—As fighters opened
spectators called "Fight". Furious
mixing. Ferns forces Shaugnessy to
ropes and keeps him busy blocking
blows. Ferns' round by slight ma-
jority.
Fight referee—Story, of Ft. Worth.
This is the first of a series of en-
tertainments of Mar r Camp of
the Male-tic to gafsi.. he varied
tastes of his audientt It Is the
desire of the manager of this popu-
lar play house to make Shawnee as
cosmopolitan In entertainments as
any other city in the state. This
progressive manager hr.S raised the
standard of the Colon'al In Oklaho-
ma City perceptibly.
for putting In lateral sewers through
blocks 4 and 7, Choctaw Addition;
blocks 19 and 160, Amended Plat;
blocks 10, 11, 16 and 21, Whlttaker
Addition; block 2, Brown Addition;
block 1, Deer Park Addition; block
2, Rigga Addition; Rich-Hubbard Ad-
dition. and along the south side of
the west half of block 22, Whltta-
ker Addition; block 1 Park Place
Addition; block 3, Brown Addition;
and Block 2, Hamilton Addition; will
be received up until five o'clock p.
m., on the ..rd day of January, 1911,
All bids must be in regular form
and on proper proposal blanks.
Said lateral sewers to be put In
in accordance to plans and specifica-
tions on file in the city clerk's of-
fice, and under the supervision of the
city engineeer.
The successful bidder will be re-
quired to give sufficient bond to be
approved by the mayor and council
for the faithful performance and ex-
ecutio® of the work, and to save
the city harmless from any dam-
ages whicn might occur from the
negligence of the contractor in per-
for ng said work, or for defective
material used in the construction of
said sewers.
A certified check in the amount
of 6 per cent of the contract price
will be required to be deposited
with each and every bid to Insure
the execution of contract and bond
in case award is made to the bid
der.
Council reserves the right to re
ject any or til bids, and to advertise
for other bids when In their judg-
ment the bids submitted are not
satisfactory.
(SEAL) A. D. MARTIN,
12-22-10t City Clerk.
VIOLATE COURT INJUNCTION.
Muskogee Commissioners Let Con-
tracts for Roads and Bridges.
Muskogee, Okla., Jan. 5.—A pecu-
liar situation developed here today
when the Muskogee county com-
misioners let contracts for roads
and bridges to the amount og $150,-
000 in violation of a court injunction
while Judge McCain was out of the
city. The present commissioners are
republican. The new commission,
which goes in in a few days, is
Democratic and caused an injunc-
tion to be issued against the present
officials, hoping to tie them up un-
til their time expired. The repub-
licans, however, ignored the court
order and may be fined for contempt.
High School pupils I give private
dancing lessons day time or evenings.
E. S. Jeffrey. 3-3t
READ THE HERALD.
PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS
PAZO OINTMENT Is guaranteed to
cure aay case of Itching, Blind, Bleed-
ing or Protruding Plies In 6 to 14 days
or money refunded. 80c.
The Knock-out Blow
The blow which knocked out Corbett was a revelation to the prize fighters.
From the earliest days of the ring the knock-out blowwas aimed for the jaw,
the temple or the jugular vein. Stomach punches were thrown in to worry
and weary the fighter, but if a scientific man had told one of the old fighters
that the most vulnerable spot was the region of the stomach, he'd have
laughed at him for an ignoramus. Dr. Pierce is bringing home to the pub-
" ' ' that the stomach is the most vulnerable organ out of the
lie a parallel fact; that the stomach is the most vulnerable organ out
prize ring as well as in it. We protect our heads, throats, feet and lungs,
but to the stomach we are utterly indifferent, until disease finds the solar
plexus and knocks us out.
Make your stomach sound and strong by the use of Doctor
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, and you protect yourself
in your most vulnerable spot. "Golden Medical Discovery"
cures weak stomach, indigestion, or dyspepsia, torpid liver,
bad, thin and impure blood and other diseases of the organs
of digestion and nutrition.
The "Golden Medical Discovery" has a specific curative effect upon all mucous surfaces
and hence cures catarrh, no matter where located or what stage it may have reached. In
Nasal Catarrh it is well to cleanse the passages with Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy fluid
while using the "Discovery" as a constitutional remedy. Why the "Golden Medical
Discovery ' cures catarrhal diseases, as of the stomach, bowels, bladder and other pelvic
'1 be p
eminent medical authoril
erties. .
booklet gives all the ingredients entering into Dr. Pierce's medicines from which it
will be seen that they contain not a drop of alcohol—pure, triple-refined glycerine being
used instead.
It's foolish and often dangerous to experiment with new or but slightly tested med-
icines—sometimes urged upon the afflicted as "just as good" or better than "Golden
Medical Discovery." The dishonest dealer sometimes insists that he knows what the
proffered substitute is made of, but you don't and it is decidedly for your interest that you
should know what you are taking into your stomach and system expecting it to act as a
curative. To him its only a difference of profit. Therefore, insist on having Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery. If not promptly supplied trade elsewhere.
Send 31 one-cent stamps to pay cost of mailing only on a free copy of Dr. Pierce's
Common Sense Medical Adviser, 1008 pages,cloth-bound. Address Dr. Pierce as above.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate and strengthen Stomach, Liver and Bowels.
organs will be plain to you if you will read a booklet of extracts from the writings of
eminent medical authorities, endorsing its ingredients and explaining their curative prop-
It is mailed free on request. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. This
4
1
Just In
A Car Load of
White Enamel and
Plain Finish
DETROIT
Ranges & Heaters
x Jewel
(First published In Shawnee Daily
Herald, ljecember 22nd, 1910.)
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Noilis in 'lortMiy given tnat sealed [
proposals for the performance of the j
work and the furnishing of material
Shawnee Gas & Eleetire Company
Phone 146
130 N. Bdwy.

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Harlow, Victor E. The Shawnee Daily Herald. (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 135, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 5, 1911, newspaper, January 5, 1911; Shawnee, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc104936/m1/4/ocr/: accessed March 24, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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