The Shawnee News. (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 141, Ed. 1 Friday, May 31, 1907 Page: 4 of 8
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The Shawnee News
FRIDAY, MAY 31, 1907.
10 c Per Week
Compile* with all requirements of the National Pure hood Law, Guaiantee No. 2041, filed at Washingta
To rORTlrY TO DoOTj
WAIflJT TATI6UE THCT
An old sold
ARIOSA Coffee: " Your coffee
is the best and richest coffee I ever
drank since I left the service, from
'61 until I received your coffee
yesterday.** A soldier knows coffee
bv the taste, and the way it makes him
feel, and would sooner go without
his bread than without his coffee.
•Arbuddes ARIOSA was the first
roasted, packaged coffee, packaged for
protection of consumers, roasted
and the pores of each berry sealed with
a coating of fresh eggs and pure sugar,
to hold the goodness in and make the
coffee settle clear and quickly. Better
than fresh roast. Warming a
little develops the flavor and makes the
grinding easy. Our enormous coffee
business, exceeding the next four largest
firms in the world together, reduces our
IK SEALED PACKACES
rest your wor ccTion
average cost per pound, and enables ui
to give you better coffee for your
money than you can buy in any other
way. There are more packages of
ARIOSA sold in the United States
than all the other Coffee packages
If your grocer will not supply, write to
New York Citj.
Owing to the lack of sufficient
funds Oklahoma will have uo state
building at the Jamestown exposition.
There is no means by which the state
can appropriate money under existing
conditions and the Oklahoma-James-
town Bxposition company, composed
of citizens, is raising money by indi-
vidual subscriptions. Secretary Roy
of the Chamber of Commerce is chair-
man of the executive board and on h!s
recent trip to Jamestown made ar-
rangements for the Vetuie room now
being constructed in the States Exhib-
it Palace at the fair The space al-
lotted will be 40 by feet and at the
rear the room is to be built 20 by 35
feet for the Htereopticon lectures on
Oklahoma, which will be conducted by
B«'n Hennessey of Guthrie. The walls
will be decorated with different view*
of the new state. A car of products
will be shipped to Norfolk in a few
THE MKINLEY HOME
Canton. Ohio. May 31.—The presei-1 Kinley. We have in mind also the
vation of the McKi*'lcy home is the i preservation of the home at his time
topic much discussed by the citizens presents a much less difficulty than
of Canton It is thei.- purpose to J such an attempt in after years. I
■«'.iv, ti. i mo Intact as a memoua! sincerely hope and trust that the mat-
of the home life of the departed pre -11.< r i- accomplished and will do every-
ident and wife and a place where the thing in my power to assist in the
pilgrims may gather. It is thought project."
that the city \m/ purchase the pro:*-1 Yesterday was the first time since
erty or it may he a gift from the r< f the burial of the McKinley chi'dren
atlves or ft lends of the deceased.
"It certainly w >uld be most appro-
priate," said Justice William K. Day,
that their graves were decorated by
other hands than their mother's. The
little mounds had placed on them
when the matter was presented to dozens of carnations and roses by the
•him. "Many will come to see the j friends of the family. More than 20,-
monument. They will want also to 1000 persons viewed the floral pieces
t*e the home in which the president t arranged in front of the vine covered
worked and lived. In fact, the Me j vault in West Lawn cemetery, which
Kinley home is the most suggestive, now holds the coffins of President Mc
thing connected with the life of Mc-| Kinley and wife.
Persian aoveltlea, a Sam I soma lis*,
laclsdiig the latest fads la collarettes,!
fas chains, ha' pina etc. tileuer's, 111 i
North Bread way lt-tf
REFUSED 10 LOOT,
LEfT ON ISLE
Girls are Still Away from Home.
Oklahoma City. May 31.—Up till a
late hour last night no word had been
received from the two young ladies
who disappeared last Monday after
noon by boarding a south bound San
ta Fe train without even a ticket or
The young ladles were Miss Olga
McKimmey, daughter of L. U Mc-
Kimtney, of 328 West Main, and Miss
Ethel Willis, daughter of It. I). WT-
lis. of 5 1-2 North Harvey, both about
13 years of age. No reason can be
given by their parents for leaving
home under such circumstances In
conversation with L. R. McKimmey
last night he said:
'The mystery seems to increase
each day and I am beginning to get
very uneasy for fear something ser-
ious has happened to the girls. 1
learned that they were both put off
the train at Norman and started for
home, but can not understand why no
word can be heard from them."
Their parents at first thought that
they would be home in a few days
nnd that they were Just ashamed to
Bhow themselves on account of being;
ejected from the train. The officers
in every nearby town have beeu noti-
fied to keep on the lookout for them
and if they are found will be detained
until word can be had from their par
Spring Held, 11 May 31.—Carrying
her sister, Carrie, a hopeless cripple
and only seven years of age, in hei
arms to a secluded spot. Cora Leader-
brand, seventeen years of age aud the
daughter of a prosperous farmer liv-
ing four miles south of the city, shot
her little charge through the brain
and then killed herself. The bodies
were found 8 hours afterwards by
their father who had missed his duugh
ters from the dinner table. They
were lying side by side with evidence
that in the death struggle Cora had
tried to kiss her dead sister.
There Is no doubht whatever as to
the motive that prompted the girl to
commit the terrible tragedy. Hei
mother died two years ago and she
being the oldest girl was obliged to
care for her invalid baby sister. She
is thought to have become *o de-
pressed over having to care for the
little one so long that she became in-
I Joseph I,eaderbiand. the father,
said that Cora was alwavs content
until a couple of months ago when a
(>outh came courting her. The girl
jtheu became restless and explained
jto her father that she cou'd not go
to dances and parties like other girts.
, but there was never any suspicion
that she would resort to murder and
Plana tuning promptly done at ear-
liest date. Phone 644, T. H. Furrow
Reeideooa, 411 N. Pklla flat
If jrou are in need of awn-
iagB of any kind. For
store fronts, for windows,
l usiness or dwelling, he
handles all kinds in the
celebrated Cog Gear Rol-
ler Awning No chain
io rust or break. They
: re the host awnings that
irnmey can buy.
123 NORTH BEARD.
The handseaieat thlnga la Peralan
novelties, direct from "gay Paree" at
Bleuer's Jewelry store. Ill N. Broad-
Washington, May 31.—A charge of
barraty, involving the scuttling of a
•steamship, has been made as an inci
dint to the investigation by the state
department of the action of William
Peter, American consular agent at St.
Lucia, B. W. I., in withholding assis-
tance from C. J. Hamilton, an Ameri-
can sailor, who claimed to have been
abandoned in that port by the captain
of the Argentine ship Jose Pedro.
Hamilton walked to Washington
from Baltimore. He stated that af-
ter leaving Jacksonville, from which
port the ship sailed for Buenos Ayres,
the captain propsed to him to aid in
scuttling the ship. He refused the
crew in demanding that the vessel be
taken Into St. Lucia as being unsea-
A survey board t'icre confirmed the
men's coniplaiut, and some repairs
were forced upon the captain. Wheu
he did sail away, ac wording to Ham-
ilton. he abandoned the old crew and
took aboard soiue natives. Hamil-
ton told the state department officials
that soon afterward he learned that
the Jose Pedro had been lost at sea.
The ship was under Argentine reg-
ister, and it is presumed that the Ai-
gentlne government will take notice
of the matter.
Hami'ton's complaint against the
American consular agent was because
of his refusal to assist him to return
to the United States. This charge
will be Investigated by the depart-
Humor an? Philosophy
By DUNCAN M. SMITH
IN CUM AND.
He thinks he * the whole w
Boss of the q M- i deck.
Monarch of n 1 * .surveys,
The hero of fourteen playa.
Director general of the ring.
A good thing.
An Imported sujrmr plum
And then some
Stir, for a commonplace chap.
It mupt l>* admitted that he has •
And dead loads of sport—
The only man at the summer resort!
He walks about
And picks thorn out;
They hang on his words and hla glance
And on hia arm If they get a chance.
Ifornii.g. noon and night.
He can t get out of thetr sight
The ubumUnre makes hlro groan.
For he can't get a chanoa to aae as
His puny wit
Make* u wondrous hit;
His cheapest chaff
Causeh them to laugh.
And If ho cuts his ftngar
▲nd wonder If he wUi die.
There are some good things going.
But for an all round showing
It must be confessed
This is the beat
That simple, blundering man
Has discovered slnca first the warM
He stands as one above
Common mortals—a vary Napoleon of
His triumph wss fair and tall.
Will be his fall
The football team with colors gay
Will drift In some day
And then the girls unblushlngly will
They never m t him and don't erer
know his name.
Out on Fiftt.
"It Is hard work for him to tell a
"1 notice he never responds to an
"No, he is uo second story worker "
"Taking anything for your cold?"
Taking it easy and uot taking ever; j
To Put Him Wise.
"He doesn't know how to spenc j
"It won't take the girl he marries
long to remedy that defect lu his early
Te buy Its flrst shoes for the baby
Makes papa the proudest of men.
•ut It give* htm a pain when It roroaa t#
Of purchasing kickers for ten.
Dynamite Plot at Tulsa.
Tulsa, I. T.. May 31- Whatseoma to
have been a plot to blow up the Tul«a
cotton gin came to light a few days
ago. Two sticks of dynamite were
found by accident where they had evi-
dently been placed by some party In
the hope that the heat from the boiler
would explode the stuff and wreck
the p'ant. The matter has been kept
quiet with the expectation of secur-
ing evidence against certuin parties
who are suspected of the deed and
only yesterday did the affair become
The dynamite was found by a
boilermaker who dropped a chisel
while at work and crawled uuder the
boiler to recover the tool.
Mean Old Thing 1
"What would you do, dear, If 1 wer«
to run away and leave you alone in our
"Change my address Immediately."
"They have an autlcigarette law la
"That Is hard ou the uncles."
It jars a fellow
up when he
Thinks he Is us
aolld aa can l>e
With some Bwe'
fends back ..
preaents c. o <1 j Jj
0 0 ** U
It Is said that money Is only good
for the thiug* you can buy with It,
but that depends on what you buy.
Ona of the hardest creatures In the
world to train up In the way that he
should go Is a rich uncle.
Doubtless the reason that wisdom
erjeth In the Atreeta Is that cunning
baa stolen lta poeketbook.
No, dear, a sheep thief Is not a ahep
There is something the matter with
a man who can't And life worth living
In a land where the ladies predom
Modern children do not have cradles
Some enterprising publisher should get
out a volume of baby buggy songs.
Hwo Essential XTbmcjs Utequfrefc in an
11p=tosIDate IRews anfc Job (Mice.
Me Have Xlbem.
We Are Heafaarters
For Plain, Fancy and Orna-
mental Job Work
Give Us a Call Today and be
Convinced. All work guar=
anteed to be First=CIass ....
The SHAWNEE NEWS
Corner Main and Philadelphia
With the Soil
There Ik n<> pia<-e iu the llall of Fame
for the hero saves lives by hap-
pening to base u .erks. rew along with
Had a few modern Inventions been
lying around I <ly Nero would simply
have turned i the phonograph while
Marriage bungn out sli there Is In a
nan, including the loon# cluing* tn his
Grow the best of everything
for pleasure and profit. Farm and
Ranch will introduce you and direct you
on the road to success.
It tells you how in combination with
soil and climate to grow the best of every-
thing—it tells you now to harvest what
you grow, and more important still,
tells you how to market with greatest
profit what you have produced.
It has departments of
special interest to each mem-
ber of the family—father,
mother, son, daughter—and
each department contains clean, reliable, interesting,
instructive, original matter, prepared specially for Farm
am' Raich. No second hand or done over articles
printed first in other editions or
No whisky, patent medi-
cine or other injurious, fraudu-
lent or unclean advertisements.
Farm and Ranch don't
claim in the reading matter to
be honest and then through its
advertising columns lure you
into the clutches of those who
will rob you of your money, health or character.
Its Correspondents' Department contains specially
prepared articles by successful men and women who
till the soil and know what they write about.
Its Houaehold Department is edited by a woman of
experience and ability,
The Children's Department is pre-
sided over by a mother, assisted by
other mothers who know how to
make this drpartment more inter
esting than any similar department
in any other publication. It is not nec-
essary to warn the children not to read
'tlVIUZATWI BEGINS AND ENDS
WITH THl PiOW.-tmM&WS
Its Feed and Feed Stuffs Depart-
ment is conducted by editors who
have made the subject a spe-
cial study; its veterinary de-
partment is in charge of
leading veterinary surgeons.
That is why the most successful livestock breeders
and feeders of the Southwest file each issue of Fasm and
Ranch away for future reference. The Editors•!even-
Department are employed be-
cause they are known to possess
ability and superior knowledge
about the topics upon which
they are to write.
Iti Departmental "Farmers'
Organizations" is intended to
aid in building up organiza-
tions run honestlvin the interest
of actual farmers.
Editorially and every other way its proprietors and
editors fight for the right of the producers, and will cen
tinue to do so. It has no interest in any other publicatiea
or business not in direct line with this policy. Farm and
Ranch is the honest man's friend, the home builder's
guide. Every home would be benefited by its weeklv
visits. It costs nothing to
try it in
Write for fraa sample eopy and
home test proposition.
FARM and RANCH PUB. CO.,
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The Shawnee News. (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 141, Ed. 1 Friday, May 31, 1907, newspaper, May 31, 1907; Shawnee, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc106425/m1/4/: accessed September 19, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.