The Shawnee News. (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 131, Ed. 1 Monday, May 20, 1907 Page: 4 of 8

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The Shawnee News
MONDAY, MAY 20. 1907.
40c Per Month
First Published In Shawnee News,
April 1 . 1907.
Territory of Oklahoma, County of Pot-
tawatomie. ss.
Publication Notice.
In the District Court In auit for the
said County and Territory.
W. C. Hycroft, Plaintiff, vs. B. M
Hathaway and W. C. Hathaway, De-
fondants.
The said defendants, B M. Hath-
away and W. C. Hathaway, and each
of them will take notice ihat they
have been sued in the abov. named
court by the plaintiff herein for |1,-
640.00 and interest at the rate of aev-
ea per cent per annum from the 1st
day of May, 1H07, for fraud. deceit and
misrepresentation growing out of a
trade or exchange of iota 5; t and 7
in block 14 of the Whittaker Addition
to the city of Shawnee, by plaintiff for
fifteen shares of the capital stock of
the Shawnee Candy Compaay, a oor
poration and five hundred dollars in
cash and that the saitl defendants
uiade falBe and fraudulent representa
lions to the said plaintiff In regard to
the value of the said stock and the
condition thereof, and 'hat the plain
tiff knew nothing of the condition of
the said stock and relied upon auch
false and fraudulent representations
and was damaged In the aum of |1,-
640.00; that the said transactions al.
took place In Pottawatomie County,
Oklahoma, and that you, the said de-
fendants. and each of you must ans
wer the petition of the plaintiff filed
herein on or before the .10ti. day of
May, 1907, or the petition will be tak
en as true and Judgment for the said
plaintiff for the sum of $1,649.00 and
Interest at the rate of 7 per cent from
the 1st day of May, 1907. for fraud
deceit and misrepresentation as afore
said will be rendered and given
against you, and the attachment and
garnishment hereiu had and giveu
will be given, sustained and rendered
accordingly.
C. K. HIINTBR.
Clerk of the District Court.
By C A. 8tauber, Deputy.
Blakeney * Maiey, attorneys for
plaintiff. ll-Jtw
News, May 3, 1907.
Publication Notice.
Territory o« Oklahoma, County of Pet
First Published In Shawnee Weekly
tawatomle.
in the District Court In and for the
asld County and Territory.
B B. Blakeney and J. H. Maxey,
Jr.. partners, doing business under the
firm name and style uf Blakeney A
Maxey, Plaintiffs, vs. Lillyan C
Brooks, Defendant.
The said Lillyan C. Whittaker will
take notice that she has been sued
in the above named court by tht/ plain
tiffs herein for the sum of $60.00 wit*
Interest at the rate of 7 per cent from
the 23rd day of April. 1907, for attor-
ney's fees as per a contract made and
catered Into between the plaintiffs and
defendaat on the 6th day of October.
1906, whereby the defendant employ-
ed the plaintiffs to represent her la
i certain ault pending the District
Court of Pottawatomie County, Ok-
lahoma. and agreed to pay them the
said sum of $50.00. and that the plain-
tiff alleges that they have performed
all and every part of their contract,
and that you have failed an/1 refused
and neglected to pay th« said sum
aad to comply with your contract, and
that you, the said defendant, must
answer the petition of the plaintiff
filed herein on or before the llth day
of June. 1907. or the petition will be
taken as true, and Judgment for the
said plaintiff for the said sum of
$50.00 and Interest at the rate of 7
per cent per annum from the 23rd
day of Aprl, 1907, for attorney s fees
ss per the contract aforeaad. and for
costs, will be rendered and given
•gainst you, and the attachment and
garnishment herein had nod given will
be given, sustained and rendered ac
cording!?.
Clerk of the District Court.
C. B HUNTER
By C. A. Stauber, Deputy.
Blakeney *■ Maxey. attorneys for
plaintiff
j MAGAZINE
HEADERS
■CM SIT XAOAZIIfI
J1 Ik* F« Wart. •
CAYEBA CRAFT
d«T*ud Mch MQtfc to tkf at.
tlabc reproduction of the beat $1.00
work of anftietu aad proU«*ioo«l t
ph.togr.pl.n.
■OAD OF A THOUSAND WOHDEM
• book oi 75 page*, containing
120 colored photograph* of $0.75
picturesque spots in California
tad Giagon
T.UI . . . $3.35
All for ... . $1.50
Afi i-.ii .11 order* t.
SUBSET MAiJAZiNK
ru Build..., Saa l iueU.
EftVrt uf fEif? Strain
nit tin* (Sntrral iirulth
By DR. CEO. M. GOULD.
Diatinguiahrd Lye Specialist, Philadelphia.
I hns l>eeii denionsinitod b) >< i«Mitili< xaiiunationK that from 30
T I lo t 0 per rent, oI mTkk>I cliiltlri n have ocular defects requiring
^ ■ the iitv ot afiecttfelen in order to enable them •< preserve their
eye>. to niaintaj) their general liealth, and to keep up with
their fellows who have ^ootl eve'-j.
As a matter of pedagogics of school etliciencv. of the pres-
ervation of eyesight, and of general health, the public is vital-
ly interested in having these ocularh deficient and handicapped
children supplied with spectacles. The public school system
therefore justly demands that those children too poor to pro-
cure the scientific refraction required and the skilled fitting of proper
spectacles should furnish such poor children with these helps, absolutely
necessary in order to enable them to carry out the school work required
by the law.
The "accommodation" function of our eves is their power to focus
equally clearly the images of objects at a distance and those near the face.
Its mechanism is the crystalline lens, controlled by the ciliary muscle.
The lens has an innate and spotancous elasticity which gives it the ability
to increase its refractive power required as an object is brought nearer the
eye. This increased refraction is incited by the contraction of the ciliarv
nwiscle. This act is called accommodation. \s has been said, it is little
exercised in myopia, and hence there is little pain or "eyestrain" in purely
mvoptic delects or nearsightednes.- In the «onditiou called emmetropia,
or optical normality (only approximately existing), it is called into use,
and increasingly with even increase of nearness of the object looked at,
until its extreme is reached when the object is so near the eyes that it is
not clearly seen—that is, with accurate focus or clear photographic defini-
tion.
Although the medical textbooks give little or no hint of this, it is true,
as thousands of good physicians and patients well know, that headaches,
00 per cent, at least, are due to eyestrain. Mam observant physicians
believe that the so-culled "paroxysmal neuroses," periodic headaches,
migraine, epilepsy, asthma, etc., as well as hysteria, neurasthenia, "brain-
fag." "nervous l-ronkdown," are very frequently caused by years of mor-
bid ocular struggle.
Mental di*caaea follow; weariness alternating with hypercxcitabil-
ity, an amazing narsj of walking, truancy (escaping from ocular labor),
morbid introspecti«c, nameless torments and self-tormentings, diseased
habits, hopelcssnesa. melancholia, manias, incipient and functional in-
sanities, and indirectly occupational failure, crime, and many other errant
trends. . .
/■
4
THE VISITING CARO
iMTcaKK 'IOSS.
Cleveland expert who is now
twirling tlio lies! ball of his suc-
cessful career.
Shr Jfulltj
uf (gambling
By REV. CANON J. W. HORSLEY,
It is more easy to get
g man to leave off drink
than to leave off betting.
I recall a striking con-
fession of the power that
gambling wields over the
life of anyone in its
clutches. It happened
during the time 1 was
prison chaplain at Clerk-
enwell Gaol. I Mas trying to keep a man straight who had been a burglar,
a drunkard, and a gambler. "1 can leave off burgling," he said to me one
day, "I can leave off drink, but 1 can't leave off betting."
The ignoble and unbrotherly desire to make money without giving
anything in return for it is, in my opinion, the chief consideration which
should deter people, and especially young men, from gambling. It is to
my mind immoral for one to take money in that way. This point came
out strikingly in the evidence 1 gave before the royal commission on bet-
ting which was appointed to inquire into the subject some years ago.
When I said that a man had no right to bet, one of the |>ecrs sitting
on the commission remarked that it was too sweeping an assertion, for the
remark did not apply to a man like himself, who could afford to lose.
"That is where you are wrong." [ replied. "You can't afford to lose. With
men in your position it is a case of noblesse oblige. It is for you to set an
example to the people in a lower class of life. You may be able to afford
to lose the money, but you are not able to atVord to lose the influence of
your example."
The suffering which falls on the wives and children of married men
who gamble must be seen to be believed. I remember on one occasion
going to two cottages which stood side b\ >ide. The> were both tenanted
by married men. Their wives were in rage and their children half
starved. One of the men was a drunkard, while the other, though quite
sober and always iu work, was perpetually having his resources drained
away through betting. Although he saw the misery to which his wife
and children were reduced, he kept ou, alwa\s Imping against hope that
he would make a coup and recover Kimsell. instead ot pulling up at once,
when his hard work would soon have told and hi would have been
able to extricate his wife, his children, ami him-
self from the terrible condition in which they
lived.
Undoubtedly gambling is increasing. You have
only to look at the increased number of betting papers
and compare them with what they were a certain
number of years ago to understand that this is the
case: if they did not succeed they would not be pub-
lished. The way in which betting is invading sport
after sport is terrible, for this is making it well-nigh
impossible for decent people to follow them.
No Arrangements Yet.
The promoters of the Oklahoma
City, Shawnee & El Reno interurban
have as yet math no arrangement*
looking toward securing an entrance
to Shawnee, but It 1b presumed that
the necessary negotiation*! will be tak-
en up before the actual construction
work begins. An official of the Shaw-
nee-Teeumseh Traction Co., was ask-
ed today in regard to the matter, and
stated that he knew nothing of the
p'ans of the interurban people.
Railroad men attention:
Hoch is Invited.
Topeka, May 20.—Governor E. W,
Hoch has received an invitation from
President Roosevelt to attend the trip
of the inland waterways commission
down the Mississippi river this fall
for the purpose of planning legislation
relating to the liver's navigability.
Good Form Decides What It Shall be
and How Printed.
The significance of a card is always
considered by well bred men and wo-
men ami Us fitness to the occasion
1b an expression of its owner's lndi
vlduallty; in fact, the card is the be-
ginning and the end of etiquette—the
introduction and the farewell.
Ladies' visiting cards should be
nearly squa e, fine in texture, flexible
and of a soft white. Changes in form
of course occur, hut these are the
characteristics for those who respect
good form.
It is imperative that Mrs. or Miss
| should be placed before the name up-
u the card.
When cards of introduction are
given, the name of bearer should be
written above thai nf the giver; pre
fixed by the word introducing, and
the card placed In an envelope ad
dressed to the person to whom the In-
! traduction is made.
An invitation to dine should be as
; swered on the day received.
Any invitation requesting your
presence requires an answer
There is much more about card et
lquette, but space forbids us telling
: it at the present time.
It is proper to use the husband's
complete name. Initials are seldom
! seen.
| During a young girl's first seasoa
in society her name is engraved upon
her mother's card. If ske is the el
' (J est unmarried daughter, she is ap
pended as Miss Smith—otherwise her
! full name is given with the prefix of
I Miss.
When two daughters enter society
j together, It is proper for them to be
mentioned upon their mother's card
together, thus:
"Mrs. James Smith."
"The MlFses Smith."
To send a card without calling sig-
nifies inability to call in person.
Party calls should be made within
one week after the date of the party
The visiting cards of gentlemen are
horter and slightly narrower than
those at present used by ladles. "Mr."
should be prefixed to the same.
Any lady wishing te inform her
friends of the presence of a lady vis-
iting her family should inclose her
visitor's card with her own. ta the
Last Day! j
TODAY and TONIGHT |

is the last chance yon will have at those won- £
derful bargains in White Shirt Waists *5
o
SI.50 Waists Go at 89c f
B. & W
Dry Goods Store
s
s
i
x
:
e
By FRANK RICHARDSON.
You cannot be too
careful in your choice of
iXlir g-wmtii W\U
ing your second wife it
is obvious that you did
uol deserve to i lose your
tirst. Mariage is a habit
that grows on one.
The reason that so
many marriages turn out unhappily for the parties concerned lies in the
unfortunate but by no means unnatural desire that men have for marry-
ing their second wives iu the first instance.
If s man could marry hi* second wife first there would be fewer
bachelors.
A. F. * A. M.
Shawnee Lodge No. 27 A. P. & A. M.
will bold a regular communication In
Masonic Hall, Whittaker Building, on
Monday evening. May 20, at 8 p. m.
Visltng brethren welcome. I
S. H. LESTER, Master
H. O. NEWCOMB, Secy.
PITCH Kit K. S. PLAN K.
* Dentist, member of the Philn
delphia American team and one <«f
the best left handed pitchers in liii
league.
Cascaswest for babies Is the best
remedy for colic, summer complaint,
diarrhoea and sour stomach. It Is
especially good In caa«s of teething
when Irritation affecta the stomach
and Intestines Sold b| C. R Harry-
man. •
Don't P.jy Alimony.
to be divorced from your appendli
There will be no occasion for It tf
yon keep your bowels regular with
Dr. King's New Life Pilla Their
action Is so gentle that the appendix
never has cause to make the least
complaint. Guaranteed by all drug-
gists. 2Bc. Try them. •
I'll ON UY WAY TO
The Shawnee
Daily News
—WHKKF. 1 CAN GET—
letter Head*, visiting Cards. Wedding
Invitations. Note Heads, statements.
BUI Heads. circulars, Pampfatota, Dod-
gers. Etc.. ON SHORT NOTICE.
THE NEWS
Corner Main and 1 tilled el ptla
FIRS! IN THE
We are the old-
est Music con-
cern in Oklaho-
ma, as well as
the largest. We
carry 32 Stand-
ard makes o f
Pianos, among
whichare found
Chickering & Sons, Emerson, Mehlin,
Kurtzman, Strohber, Haines Bros.,
Marshall & Wendall, Hobart M. Cable,
Lakeside, Cable Nelson, Hoffman.
Bush & Lane, Haddorff and 20 other
makes. A delight to the eye, a joy to
the ear and refreshing to the soul.
We are not strangers to Shawnee
people—we have 5 Bargain Pianos at
509 North Broadway, Shawnee.
Reduced Prices and
Easy Terms
PHONE 1030
ARMSTRONG-BYRD&Co.
OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA
•r M,1io wants to know bow t
OwiuoMQ nditor 'Here*i
B(MCer- 1 What alls «fu
THE SHAWNEE:
DAILY NEWS
IOC PER WEEK
■ ; I
DELIVERED
BY CARRIER
IN THE CITY
ORDER BY MAIL. TCLCPHONI OR CALL AT
BUSINESS OFFICE
/
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The Shawnee News. (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 131, Ed. 1 Monday, May 20, 1907, newspaper, May 20, 1907; Shawnee, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc106414/m1/4/ocr/: accessed September 20, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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