The Shawnee Daily Herald. (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 200, Ed. 1 Tuesday, April 4, 1911 Page: 6 of 6
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TUZ.ir.-V, LIZZL i, 1311
Safeguard Your Food
by Always Using
Mau'e from Pure Grape
Cream of Tartar
Us purity, wholesomeness and
superior feavening qualities
are never questioned.
By Albert Payson Terhune
HtNK V VIII AND
"Alum Is a powerful astringent with very
dcrlilcfl irritant qualltie*, owing to wblrh. when
tabcn Internally In sullleient quantity. It Is emetic
c .a pur-Qctlve, nnd may soon cause lata! gastro-
fal^at'nal Inflammation.'*—U.S. Ouperratory, p. 144,
"The use ol alum and salts ol alumina In loo4
should be prohibited."—ftot HW, Harvard Urn.
Notice that all advertisements
of the cheap baking powders
conceal the presence of alum/
Therefore read the label.
vC*r7rt«bt, um Author.)
A girl who was o beautiful that
people overlooked the deformity of
her having two thumbs on each hand
changed the religion and history of
England by means of a silly flirtation.
The girl with the double set of thumbs
was Anne Boleyn, daughter of a six-
teenth century politician. The man
with whom she undertook to flirt was
his (more or less) gracious majesty
King Henry VIII. of England.
Henry was great-grandson of Owen
Tudor. He found England a third-
rate European power. By his personal
genius and statecraft he made it one
of the foremost nations of the earth
As a mere boy he had been married, for
reaHons of state, to his elder brother's
widow, Catherine of Aragon. She was
many years older than he, and was
an invalid and of a melancholy, pious
nature. Henry was athletic, Jolly and
not much given to piety. There mis
nothing about such a woman as Oath
erine to interest him. Moreover, they
had no living children except one sick-
ly daughter, Mary. And Henry longed
for a son to carry on his fame. Yet he
would probably have remained true to |
Catherine to the end of her days if he
had not chanced to meet Anne Boleyn.
Anne was one of
To Live in a Home
is All Your
"Maid of Honor."
TOWN OF M'COMB
WHEN LITTLE RIVER BOTTOMS
ARE DRAINED THINGS WILL
HUM IN THAT TOWN.
McQOM Is fast coming lo be rec-
ognised hh odo of the prosperous and
srowing towns of the county. Mc-
Comb first m the light of day sev-
in years ago. when the town was
stakud out on the prairie lands Now
it baa a population of buU good souls,
nil prosperous, and a steady flow of
a good element of people is flocking
tbero each day.
It was not until after the advant of
<he extenaou of the Santa Ke line
south, was the movement started to
locating a town there, "lnere were
here and there a few farm houses
remotely located, but the country con-
tiguous to the present silo of the vll-
lurge was occupied mostly with prairie
Krmas and gophers. Men agriculturally
inclined began cultivating the wll,
which about that time was discovered
to Se finely adapted to the raising ol
cora and cotton Today some of the
best crop* of corn and cotton produc-
ed in the state, are raised in that sec-
What is the cause of the influx of
people tu ibat town? To begin with,
the town has blight prospects for be-
ing an important industrial center.
v> hen the Little River drainage prop-
osition is completed it will be of In-
estimable value to that town. Lit-
tle River passes within an eighth of
a mile of McComb. Uottom land, it
is said, that can be bought for twenty
I dollars an acre at present, will on
I straightening this river, bring five
I limes the present amount. The land
j is of little value now for agricultural
purposes because during flood times
| it overflows and the crops would be
I mined. This land will be thrown open
Recently twentyeight acres were
platted into village lots. County Sur-
veyor Bertrand and son. John, began
work this morning In surveying a
forty acre tract which is to be plat-
ted Into village lots. McComb has
several substantial buildings, good
homes, a good school and within a
few years will have many other mu-
nicipal improvements enjoyed by oth-
er towns and allies In the county.
COLD AND DREARY IN CHICAGO
Snow and Sleet Delayed Street Car
and Elevated Traffic Today.
Chicago. April 4.—It is winter in
Chicago today. Moreover, according
to the weather forecaster, there Is lit-
tle hope for a. change. Traffic on ele-
vated roads, cs well as the surface
lines, was impeded by snow and sleet.
The weather is having a damaging
effect on trade in Easter millinery and
other spring finery. The storm and
cold of Sunday caused a gloom
throughout te city. The streets were
practically doserted. The lowest tem-
perature was 29 degrees above jero.
The telegraph service is almost par-
alysed by the storm.
The Farmer's Watch That Is
True and Strong
You ueeil never iniss the train if
you t arry this watch. On the road,
in the field—everywhere, all the
time—in heat or cold, drought or
storm, you can he sure it will run
true to the second, no matter how
tarred or roughly handled.
You can very seldom compare
your watch with a jewelei's clock.
Why not own one that you know is always right?
G. M. WHEELER MODEL
The cost is moderate—but for anuracy, . service and beauty, this
watch cannot be beaten at any price f
The very next time you Ko to town, stop at your jeweler a, and he will
gladly show you the 17 Jewels, which prevent all pivots from wear; the
Compensating Balance, which automatically adjutta the watch in changr
of temperature; the Mlcrornetrlc Regulator, which cannot be accidentally
moved; the rigid construction, strong inain pring, the tine finish, handsome
case, tnd all its other good points. It is cased and timed at the factory
You *111 really be surprised how so valuable a watch can be sold at the price.
Price of Movement Only, $17.
In Filled Gold Cases, $30 and up. In Solid Gold Cases. $A0 nnd up
□LGEN NATIONAL WATCH CO., Elgin. Illinois.
Catherine's maids !
of honor. She!
' managed to attract Henry's attention ■
| and started a violent flirtation with !
j him. That she at first dared expect •
the affair to go further Is doubtful.!
j But Henry, who hitherto had paid lit
i tie heed to such temptations, fell via
j lently in love with her. She had the
; beauty, youth and gayety his wife I
lacked Anne quite easily won him
from the poor, gentle old queen. The
I latter had no charms wherewith to |
i combat the younger woman's art.
As soon a6 she saw Henry was seri
ously interested in her Anne set all j
her wits to work to make herself
queen. The upshot of the matter wa* j
that Henry decided to get rid of Cath
erine of Aragon. Rut this was not !
easily done. The Catholic church did i
net rccognize divorce. Moreover, I
Catherine's nephew, Charles V. of1
Germany, was too powerful a soy |
erelgn for the pope to offend. Henry !
solved the problem by wrenching Eng j
land away from its Catholic allegiance •
and proclaiming himself the head of j
the English church. In this new ca I
paclty he arranged that the marriage j
with his brother's widow be pro-
nounced null and void. Then, freed i
from Catherine, he at once married |
Anne. The wedding occurred early in
1533. Anne, who had earlier received I
from the king the title of countess of
Pembroke, was solemnly crowned j
queen of England
Her ambition was at last gratified.
She had turned Henry's heart from
his faithful old wife and had raised ■
herself to the highest position in the j
land. Incidentally, she had changed
England's creed, and In so doing start ;
ed an almost endless chain of religious |
persecution, murders, executions,, etc
Not that this troubled her at all. For |
three years she and Henry governed '
England together. They had one j
daughter, Elizabeth, who was destined I
one day to become her country's great I
est queen. Anne herself showed little |
gift for ruling.
At the end of three years Henry'
flckle fancy wandered from Anno to
one of her young tnalds of honor, Jane
Seymour. Here retribution set in
Anne was made to pay bitterly for her
past misdeeds. As she, while maid of
honor, had stolen Henry's love from
his first wife, ro now the younger,
prettier Jane Seymour won Henry
from Anne, and by much the same
methods. Henry, infatuated with Jane,
discovered he was heartily tired of
Anne. Those double thumbs at last
began to outweigh her good looks. He
sought some plausible way to get rid
of her. Courtiers helped him out by
trumping up accusations against Anne.
Among other crimes she was accused
of treason. There la no reason for be
lievlng her guilty on any of the
charges. But she
was condemned to
death. Plucky to
the last, she wrote mockingly to the
king, thanking him for all he had done
for her, and ending with the words:
"You made me a marchioness, then a
queen And as you can raise roe no
higher In the world,, you are now
sending me to be a saint in heaven."
Whether or not she was accurate In
this prophecy as to her destination,
she was beheaded on May 19, 1536.
Henry took great credit to himself for
mercifully allowing her to be thua ex-
j ecuted. instead of burning her at the
1 stake. The next day he married Jane
Jane did not live long to enjoy her
triumph. After she died Henry mar
ried in quick succession three more
wives. His good luck, his health, his
personality—some think even hia san-
ity as well—had deserted him from
the day he caat aside Catherine of Ar-
agon to marry Anne Boleyn.
IS REAL INDEPENDENCE. IT'S PLEASANT TO KNOW THAT YOU WILL HAVE A
COMFORTABLE HOME WHEN YOU HAVE GROWN OLD AND UNABLE TO WORK,
AND IT IS A DUT\ YOU OWE YOUR FAMILY TO PROVIDE THEM WITH A HOME
OF THEIR OWN.
We Offer You Befow Five Splendid Buys
Two Story 10 Room Home Close in on Broadway
This splendid residence is located 011 nicely
terraced corner, 75x140 iu 600 block North
Broadway. First floor has nice reception hall,
large parlor, library, and dining room with
hardwood floors, nice electric fixtures, large
kitchen with pantry, refrigerator room, back
porch screened, etc. Second floor has four large,
well ventilated bed rooms, nice bath, linen
closet, etc. Large basement with furnace, large
front porch, cement walks, servants' house,
etc. A magnificent home at a CKHflrt
big bargain at only $3UUU
NICE 6 ROOM MODERN EAST FRONT
BUNGALOW, AYDELOTTE STREET
A very attractice 6-room plastered bungalow,
well located on Aydelotte street; all modem
conveniences; lot ,"i0xl40. Half COnfin
cash; bal. on terms to suit. Price. $wUUU
BEAUTIFUL NEW BUNGALOW
Five nice rooms with well equipped bath, mod-
ern throughout; lot 50x140. Half £0000
cash, bal. on easy terms. Price <9bOUU
FINE POULTRY AND TRUCK PROPOSI-
TION, CLOSE IN, E. MAIN.
Good 3-room house, barn, good well, gas, etc.
Lot 268x440, facing car line and paved street;
part cash, balance on easy teims. COftA A
A certain monev maker. Price... . $wUUU
ELEGANT CORNER LOT, HIGHLAND
Good 5-room plastered and papered cottasre
home, gas, electric lights, city water, servants'
house, lot 04x100. This is one of our most de-
sirable homesites and one that is certain to en-
hance rapidly in value. Easy
IF YOU DON'T FIND ANYTHING ABOVE THAT SUITS YOU, WE HAVE SOMETHING
ON OUR LIST THAT WILL APPEAL TO YOU OUR LIST OF CHOICE HOMES, BUSI-
NESS AND INCOME PROPERTY, VACANT LOTS, TRUCK AND POULTRY FARMS
AND CHOICE FARM LANDS IS THE BEST AND MOST COMPLETE OF ANY IN THE
CITY. WE KNOW VALUES AND CAN MAKE AND SAVE YOU MONEY.
Lambard-Hart Realty & Inv't. Co.
REAL ESTATE, RENTALS, LOANS, FIRE INSURANCE AND BUSINESS
22 EAST MAIN STREET
: I CIVIL DOCKET
LIST OF JURY CASES SET FOR
TRIAL AT THE APRIL TERM
OF THE SUPERIOR COURT OF
STATE OF OKLAHOMA
GINNING APRIL 10TH, 1911.
Cases Set For Trial Monday, April
No. 701—Templeton vs. C. R. I.
& P. Ry. Co.
No. 69 Hartley vs. City of Shaw-
No. 448—Woods and Terrace City
Co. vs Chapman, Maxey and Beard.
No. 643—Pah-na-kltb-tho vs. C. R.
I. and P. Ry. Co.
No. 644—Joe Hand vs. A. B. Jones.
No 647—Joe Hand vs. I. J. Pierce.
No. 657—Planters' National Hank
of Rosebud vs. C. J. Kraft.
No. 662—W. B. l'lgg vs. John W.
No. 670—Wallace Mann vs. M. M.
No. 674—Stalker vs. Ross.
Wife—Here's another Invitation to
dine at F.atley*a. What a bore those
Hub—Yes; even their dinner knives
Drawing the Line.
"Does your wife ever tell you what
•he thinks of you?"
"No. indeed! I wouldn't stand that
from any woman." Cases
Cases Set for Trial April 11th, 1911.
No. 683—George isreal vs. A. T. &
S. F. Ry. Co.
No. 684—Consolidated Rubber Tire
Co. vs. Edward B. Cribb.
No. 686 -J. W. \1<-Rea vs. Western
& Southern Fire Ins, Co.
No. 690—Oklahoma State Hank vs.
No. 698—Shawnee National Bank
vs. J. A. Wade, et al.
No. 706—Bdw. Howell vs. E. F.
No. 714—Os<ar Rom vs. M. K. &
T. Ry. Oo.
Set for Trial April 12, 1911.
No. 715—Yarbraugh vs. A. T. and
S. F. Ry. Co.
No. 716—Oscar Ross vs. M. K. and
T. Ry. Co.
No. 719—United Electric Co. vs.
Electric Equipment Co.
No. 720—James Turner vs. Edward
B. Cribb, et al.
No. 728—'Davis Construction Co.
vs. Electric Ry. Const. Co.
No. 738—Ilorer Milling and Elevar
tor Co. vs. C. R. I. & P. Ry. Co.
Cases Set for Trial April 13, 1911.
No. 739—Rorer Milling and Ele-
vator Co. vs. C. R. I. & P. Ry. Co.
No. 741—Farmers National Bank o!
Tecumseh vs. J. W. McCall.
No. 743—J. G. Hendrickson vs
Shawnee Traction Oo.
No. 744—Shawnee National Bank
vs .C. F. Davis, et aL
No. 749—State National Bank vs. D.
V. Liddell, et al.
No. 756—D. H. Kelly vs. Eastern
Okla. Ry. Co.
Cases Set for Trial April 14, 1911.
No. 759—Jacob Mertes et al vs.
L. W. Clinton.
'No. 763—C. C. Chappell vs. Farm-
ers' Union Warehouse Go.
No. 768—Austin Machinery Co. vs.
E. A. Pierce, sheriff.
No. 781—Bell-Way land « Co. vs.
No. 782—N. A. Keprogle vs. P. H.
No. 783—F. R Hamrick vs. Harmon
Harris, et al.
Becker and Albert Hess.
No. 801—E. O. Dexter vs. L. T.
Lee, et al.
Casts Set for Trial April 17, 1911.
No. 811—Oklahoma State Bank vs.
J. M. Berry.
No. 813—Rosa Watson vs. James
No. 815—C. M. Crawford vs. J. M.
No. 818—William Cooper vs. W.
No. 821—D. M. Kennedy vs. W. J.
Riggs, et al.
No. 822—J. D. Wihitson vs. E. S.
Eslick and L. A. Brown.
Cases Set for Trial April 18, 1911.
No. 823—Martin L. Henderson vs.
City of Sihawnee.
No. 824—Drake vs. Oity of Shaw-
N<u. 827—D. D. Hunter vs. Theron
Hunter, et al.
No. 829—Sanger Brothers vs. Roy
No. 834—J. R. Herrin v«*. E. W.
No. 835—Wi 11 iarn^on- Halsel 1 Fraser
Co. vs. Shawnee Natl. Bank.
Cases Set for Trial April 19, 1911.
No. 836—Isaac N. Heidelburg et a I
vs. Sample-ii alley and Co.
No. 837—oklahoma National Bank
vs. Albert Galbraith.
No. 838—J. A. Austin vs. Abe Butt,
No. 840—H. G. Beard vs. L. E.
Davis, et al.
No. 845—Oklahoma State Bank vs.
Galbraith, et al.
No. 846—T. G. Holt v«. Lena Hess
as executrix Louis Behlmeyer.
Cases Set for April 20, 1911.
No. 847—Conservative Loan and
Abstract Co. vs. T. A. Sirith, et al
No. 849—F. Insco Herrin *s. J. h.
No. 851—C. W. Crawford et al vs.
Herald Pub. Co.
No. 855 Rebecca T. Kelley vs. A.
T. and S. F. Ry. Co.
Cases Set for Trial April 21, 1911.
No. 856—Carry A. Spivey vs C
Cases Set for Trial April 15, 1911.
No. 785—State National Bank vs.
R. N. Carson, et al.
No. 787—Williamson-Halsell Fraser
Oo. vs. R. L. Brown, et al.
No. 788—J. W. McReea vs. Clem
No. 790—J. W. MoKae vs. Western
and Southern Fire Ins. Co.
No. 800—H. O. Plater va. Mrs. L.
more shopping da
You want to be ready for the dress parade.
Before you purchase your Easter toggery,
••all and see our display of Millinery. Dry
(ioods, Notions, Clothing and,Oxfords.
Neal Gladish & Co.
"PRICE IS IT.'
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Harlow, Victor E. The Shawnee Daily Herald. (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 200, Ed. 1 Tuesday, April 4, 1911, newspaper, April 4, 1911; Shawnee, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105061/m1/6/: accessed February 16, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.