The Shawnee News. (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 147, Ed. 1 Saturday, June 8, 1907 Page: 4 of 8
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The Shawnee News
SATURDAY. JUNE S, 1907.
10c Per Week
OKLAHOMA AT THE
I For Flag Day.
Oklahoma City, June 8.—The Okla-
homa exhibit at Jamestown will b<J
one of the most comprehensive state
exhibits ever gotten up, remarked Mr.
Monte Wyman yesterday. Mr. Wy
man is private secretary to Superli.
tendent Thoburu of the Oklahoma-
Jamestown Exposition company and
has been busl'y engaged in collecting
the new state exhibit, and otherwis<
contributing towards the success of
A prominent location has been se-
cured in the general states exhibit
building for the Oklahoma display
The farm products of the state will be
featured. The same is true with re-
spect to the mineral wealth of Okla-
homa. All kinds of fruits, grains, veg-
etables, grasses and farm products
will be shown. Literature telling of
record crops, railroad facl'ltles, cli-
matic and labor conditions will also be
handy. In short, nothing has been
overloked to impress upon the James
town visitor the greatness of the new
Oklahoma coal, crude oil, lead, zinc,
gold and silver, shales, glass, sand,
granite and marble will testify to Its
mineral vyfea'th. Superintendent
Brown of the division of mines and
minerals, will have charge of the Ok-
lahoma mineral exhibit.
Another feature of the exhibit will
be a giant stereoptlcon machine that
will tell the story of Oklahoma. Eight
thousand pictures will be used by
Prof. Ben Hennessy of Guthrie In tell-
ing the story. Everything in the way
of Oklahoma farm life, city life, to
gether with pictures of public im-
provements, will be shown.
The school exhibit will also be a
good one and in a way will be a rep-
etition of the government exhibit be-
cause of the work of the Indian tribal
schools that will be shown.
About 1,000 Oklahoma farms contri-
buted to the new state exhibit. It
will require four days to pack and
ship the corectlon.
Th Woman's Relief Corps will serve
let cream and cake all day on June
11 a The News ofllce, corner Main and
FOR RENT—Good front office rooro
121 1-2 Broadway. 8 tf
FOR RENT—Five-room house. Ap
ply 502 N. Union. Phone 658. 7-3t
Will Float Down the Mississippi.
Washington, June 8.—Representa-
tive Burton, chairman of the water-
ways commission, talked with the
president about the trip to be made
down the Mississippi river. Burton
said that it had been definitely de-
cided by the president that he would
embark at Keokuk, Iowa, October 2
MRS. EDDY NINE
Concord, N. H., June 8.—That Mary
Baker G Eddy, the founder of the
Denver, June 8,-^-Harry Orchard's
testimony shows that be turned in
former against the Western Federa-
tion of Miners In the rail pulling
crime In the fall of 1903 when an un-
successful attempt was made to wreck
a Florence and Cripple Creek train In
the Cripple Creek district.
"The Federation of Miners 'inner
circle' never knew where the leak was
in this case," said a Plnkerton detec-
tive. "Just the day before the rail
was pulled Orchard gave us the in-
formation. He and Beckwith, a detec-
tive who had gained favor and en-
trance to the 'inner circle,' also Mc-
Klnney, had ben hired, It was stated,
afterward, to do the job by Sherman
Parker and Bl'l Davis. Orchard's
tip was corroborated to us by some
information from Beckwith. Both told
us what was going to be done and the
criminal enterprise was blocked. Mc-
Klnney and Beckwith were arrested
also Parker and Davis. McKlnney
confessed In the Pueblo jail, telling
the details of the plans to wreck the
train. Parker was afterwards tried.
Christian Science church, is and haS but on account of the condition pre-
been for many years insane, is the)vailing in the district at the time, he
startling allegation made in an'was not convicted. Beckwith,
amendment to the bill in equity
brought by her son, George W. Glover
and others styling themselves "next
friends" This amendment injects an
entirely new element into the suit, in-
asmuch a& the original bill only al-
leged that her mind was impaired by
the infirmities of age. The amend-
ment was filed in the office of Clerk
of Court Amos J. Shurt'eff in this
This amendment Is viewed by many
as an attack by the "next friends"
upon the religious views of Mrs.
Eddy and her church.
Mrs. Eddy, says the "next friends,"
has declared her belief in the luflu
ence of mind over mind, and that the
control thus exercised In some cases
is evil, and in others good. This,
they allege, is one of her halluclna
tlons, and it is expected that they
will bring it out in the trial, together
with other opinions held by her, and
allege that they have been the means
by which the defendants and others
have secured gifts from her of various
kinds from time to time. They, there-
fore, ask that all who have received
those sifts be compered to restore
them to the receiver, which they have
already asked to have appointed.
Kinney and Orchard (the mine own
era detectives) were never prosecuted
because the conditions there would
have prevented a conviction."
PRISONERS BREAK JAIL
Santa Rosa, Cal.. June 8.—Shortly
before 6 o'clock last night there was
a desperate jail break at the Sonoma
county jail and ten prisoners, includ
ing three women, escaped. The lead-
er In the break was Joe Forgett, serv-
ing a ninety day sentence. Jailer
Fred La Point was brutally beaten
and almost choked to death and then
locked up In a cell. But for the In-
tervention of two trusties, La Point
would have been murdered. These
men dashed In at the risk of their
lives and while knives were flourished
In their faces managed to save La
A posse was quickly formed and
ftarted In pursuit, followed by scores
of citizens In vehicles and automo
Deputy County Clerk Libbey cap
tured one of the scaping women In an
orchard. The other two women and
Joe Forgett were captured by Police-
man Boyes. Later the three boys
who were among the escaping prls-
oaers were captured. The term of
the women who escaped would have
expired this morning
hold a conference
Washington. June 8.—The much
heralded conference on the trust ques
tlon generally was held last night at
the White House. Up to midnight no
statement had been made as to the
proceedings and nothing was gathered
from members of the conference as to
whether the president had decided to
bring Harriman and the coal roads
Into court before he goes away to
his summer trip to Oyster Bay.
Shortly after midnight Secretary
Loeb made public this statement:
"The conference was held for the
purpose of affording ample discussion
concerning the matters which have
been under Investigation by the Inter,
state commerce commission. The
interstate commerce commission has
not yet formulated Its report and all
the discussion was of a purely pre-
liminary kind. After a report has
been made the attorney general will
of course carefully consider It."
The statement given out by Mr.
Ix>eb Is without meaning and was
purposely made so. The important
conclusion from It Is that the next
step will be by the attorney genral
"in the matters discussed" at the
conference last night. The statement
is also capable of the construction
that as the matters are to go direct
from the interstate commerce commls
sion to the attorney general, the pres
ident has given his Instructions. It Is
of course known, notwithstanding Mr.
Loeb's statement that soveral mat-
ters have already gone to the attor
ney general. One of them Is the re-
port on the coal roads.
The Body Is Exhumed.
Mexico, Mo., June 8.—The body of
W. A. Reed, who was murdered In this
city on the night of May 9, was dis-
interred by Sexton Wlllams to be ex
amlned by the physicians. Coroner
Coil had to assist him Dr. R. 1^. Gra
ham of Columbia, an expert x-ray spec
lallst, Dr. G. F. Toalson Dr. E. R.
Cave and others of this city. The
result of this Investigation Is secret
and Will be presented to the special
grand jury next Wednesday.
CONTINUES BLOODY TALE.
Tetal Nnmber of Victims Thus
Far Are Eighteen.
Boise Ida . June s Harry Orchard
crowned his admissions, of grav«*
crimes Tliur; <l;t v when, continuing
his case against William I). Haywood,
he made an explicitly detailed confer
sion of tfu* nuu • i « f Frank Steunen-
burg by an infernal i achtne that di
rcctly opens ihe w < I« : !i!s own con
vlction and execution to: the mortal
offense. i if -*wim*c that the assassina
tlon of Steunenberg was first suggest
fd bv I lav wood, was lointly plitted
by Haywood, Moyer. Pettih|*ne and
hiniseh was finaced by Haywood, and
exec iited by himself, after the
fallui. ot ;in attempt In which Jack
iSlmpkins had participated.
Orchard lifted the total of his own
murdered victims to eighteen: detail
I the circumstances under which he
tried to murder former Governor Pea
body, Judge Goddard, Judge (Jabber'.
General Sherman Hell I> H Moffat t
and Frank Hearne Incidentally, he
onfessed io a plan to kidnap the < hlld
of one of his former associates. Then
under cross-examination by the de-
fense. Orchard confessed nuilt of the
sordid social < rimes by deserting his
young « hlld and wife In Ontario, flee
ing to British Columbia with Hattie
Simpson, the wife of another man.
and committing bigamy by marrying
a third woman at Cripple Creek
Through the shocking details of mnr
der. plots, stories of secret bomb
making and details of men hunts with
sawed off shotguns and infernal ma
chines as weapons, the witness went
on In the same quiet, off-hand man-
ner that marked his demeanor Wed-
nesday Ills voice fell to a lower key
as the pitiful story of the long hunt
for Steunenberg narrowed down to
the last day, and he fold of the rare
from the hotel to the home to heat
his victim wiiit the death trap, and
the meeting in the evening In th©
gloom, as the victim walked uncon-
sciously to his doom Through it all
he winced but once, and that was when
the defense made him name his six
sisters and his one brother, and give
their residences In Ontario and New
The defense fought the story with
a multiplicity of objections and suc-
ceeded In heading off an attempt to
tell the story <>r the murder of Ar-
thur Collins at Tellurlde and tempora-
rily shut tim< out the contents of a tel-
egram received, and a telegram «*nt
by Orchard after his arrest But for
the rest, the state managed to get In
Its story Intact.
The state Thursday began Its cor-
roboration of Orchard's crimson tale
by producing the lead casing of the
Pea body bomb. Orchard identified It.
swore that he brought It from Can-
yon City to Denver and then on to
Wallace, where he gave it to a man
named Cunningham It was thrown
Into the river and the state promises
to later prove its recovery.
Haywood and his kinsfolk listened
quietly to the long recital, and about
their first show of feeling was one
of amusement when Attorney Richard
son began his onslaught and brought
oi«t Orchard's domestic crimes
Ther were the same precautions
and the same armed guards Thursday
to protect Orchard and the same
court room scenes, except that among
flip spectators the women to men were
as two to one.
There was another rush for admit
tance, and ihe doors of the court had
to be closed at both sessions
Orcahrd finished his direct exami-
nation at 2:35, and the cross-examina-
tion had only reached down to the
Cour d'Alene days of 18! ! . when the
Comment of i/ahoney.
Denver, June S. 'Nothing to which
Harry Orchard max te*tlf\ will sur-
prise us," said C. K. Mahoney, acting
president of the Wesefrn Federation
of Miners "He probably has com-
mitted all the crimes to which he lays
claim, but neither he nor the state
will be able to Implicate the Western
Federation or Its officers In any way
as being connected with his criminal
Never Saw Him.
Cheyenne, Wyo. June 8.— Pat Mo-
ran. the Cheyenne saloon keeper men
tloned in Harry Orchard's testimony
as having gone to Denver to get $100
from Pettlbone for Orchard and Ne-
ville. denied In an interview that he
ever mi« Orchard, or ever went to
Denver for him or any one else on
such an errand
Walla Walla. Wash . June 8.—Tn an
interview MVs Steunenberg. widow
of the former governor of Idaho, says
she hopes Harry Orchard will he given
an opportunity to lead a good and
Not Vet Reopened.
San Francisco June 7.—While the
strike of 9.000 ironworkers, which In-
directly threw about 10.000 more work-
men out of employment. Is supposed to
have been settled, none of the Iron
work foundries or shops have as yet
reopened and resumed work. The set
tlement must be ratified by twenty-
eight unions and much opposition to
ratification is being encountered
Washington, lime 8— Lieutenant
Mack Richardson of ti e Twenty sixth
Infantry, recent 1\ stationed at Fori
Sam Houston. Texas, who was en
gaged to mam the daughter of a
prominent banker < f Brownsville, and
who failed to appear at the time set
for the ceremony, lias resigned.
Fayettevlllc \rk.. June 8 Elbert
MrAdaiP*. a stud n i'l \rl ansas unl
versltN from South M< Alesier. I T .
was drowned it Whl' -ivet near here
while swtr..i• i; with t wo companions,
He was e'tth u n < o'd
BORN BEFORE REVOLUTION SAW SIXTEEN SiIOOTING.
Baby When D • laration of Inde-
pendence V/as Signed.
Mlneola, Tfv I n- 8— Mrs. L. Ktl
crease, residing th her daughter and
granddauehtei i Pine Mills, ten miles
from Mlneola, w born Mine 10, 1770
She is declared the oldest inhab
itant of the l ulled States. Despite
her extreme a Mrs. Kilcrease m fair
Iv spry and dci ! In ielating inci
dents of the Ion. • .
DOES NOT REPEAL.
Assistant Attorney General Pol-
lard So Holds.
An tin tune s \ :. nt Attorney
General pollard. In answering a letter
from Colonel 0"< Wahrmiind, presi-
dent of the Sari Antonio Fair assoeia
tlon, holds that I lie passage of the an
ti gambling act of the Thirtieth legls
lature does not repeal hie act of the
Twenty ninth legislature regulating
pool selling, pool rooms and betting on
horse racing Pollard holds further
that In order tn be a repeal, even bv
Implication there must be such a man
Ifest and total repugnance that the
two enactments cannot stand. Contin
ulng. Pollard says "Again, the two
acts do not deal with the same subject
matter of gaming, and. therefore, what
ever apparent conflict there may be
between the two acts, tbev must be
reconc iled if it < an be done by any
fair construction One is general and
the other deals with Ihe specific char
acter of gaming, viz.. betting on horse
races, and undei well settled rules
construction both statutes must stand "
State Insurance Commissioner Mil-
ner advises the different life Insurance
companies that they must file In this
department on or before July 30. 1 !>07
full report of the amount of reserve on
all business In force In Texas and
the amount the company has invested
In Texas property The companies are
required to make the first deposit tin
der the Robertson act of 7! per cent
of reserve by Dec. 31.
PROFICIENT POKER PLAYER.
Richardson Plies Orchard With a
Rapid Fire Questioning.
Boise, Ida . June 8 — When Orchard
resumed the stand Friday Attorney
Richardson began at once to ply him
with rapid-fire questions. Before an
swerlng Orchard asked permission to
correct two statements of Thursday,
which was allowed While Orchard
was making his statement Richardson
Interrupted him with a question At
torneys for the state at once objected
to counsel cutting the witness off
Orchard also protested to the court
saying he would like to have an oppor
tunity to state his answers before be-
ing Interrupted 'We both can't talk
at the same time." he said to Mr. Rich
ardson, "and yesterday you asked me
new questions before I could answer
the old ones " Counsel again Joined
In the protest and Mr Richardson be
came somewhat excited, declaring that
If It was the purpose of the counsel to
start a row between him and witness
he thought he might Just as well have
It out at once" "Witness will be al
lowed time to answer questions with
out Interruption." said Judge Wood,
sternly, and Hie examination proceed
Orchard admitted that while he was
In the Idaho mining country he be-
came quite a gambler, p'avirg poker
most of the time He was asked bow
he voted the day the union decided to
go down to Worn to blow th^ Bunker
Hill and Sullivan mines He said he
did not remember Mr Richardson
wanted the witness to name all who
attended the meeting He gave the
names of five or six "All those, and
all you remember." asked Mr Richard
son. "not ;tll I remember, hill they are
the only ones whose names 1 can re-
call at this time" replied witness
lu the course of bis cross examina-
tion Orchard said Ri'l Easterly. among
others, discussed with him the method
of blowing up the Vindicator mine
Mr. Richardson called Kasterly from
the audience He stood up and was
identified bv Orchard
DEED DELIBERATELY DONE.
Secretary to Austro Hungary Consul
at Galveston Ends Existence
Galveston Inne 8 —Adolph Prettner
secretary tn Consul J Revmershoffer
of Austro Hungary here, c ommitted
suicide bv shooting himself in the head
with a revolver. He had been con-
nected with the consulate since rom
ing to America, about two years ago
He was thirty nine years old and
leaves aged parents in Austria where
he was bom He left n note showing
the deed was premeditated, but gave
no reason for doing so He was an
officer in the Austrian army
Lady Has Close Call.
Waxahachle June 8— Mb'*. Dollle
Fads of Boise came near losing her
life as the result of swallowing hi
mistake a half teaspoonful of carbolic
acid Her tin oat was burned In a
terrible manner and only heroic work
of physicians averted death
Twins Die of Whooping Cough.
Ennls. Tex tune 8 —The two-year
old twin girls of A Steegol died a*
same time of whooping cougb
Wants Federal Building
McKinn* v Tex. June S This city
Is gathering -• tls'ii r< show she Is
entitled to i Federal ' uildlng
Found Dead In Woods.
Gainesville lex lune s Dudley
Ross, an aged man died in the woods.
Texas and Pa< ifi« Iron Mountain
yard capacity at Texarkana is to be
Mrs. I eahy Be'ieves She Could
Washington, lune s -l'mma I.eahy,
proprietor cl th I « ihy hotel in
Brownsville. Tex . told the senate com-
mittee on miiitar. affairs that she
believed sh could identify one of th*
former negro . i, as a member oi
the group ti i' sic.I up the town. Aft-
er hearing firing at the garrison and
seeing the fin I • - of guns, she said
that she - iw sixteen men In khaki
uniforms in the Cowan alley shooting
into the "owan residence She was
In a window of her hotel, about forty
feet away, and two of the men looked
up while she wn watching them.
Just at that moment several shots
were fired by members of the group,
and she said she saw the two men dis-
tinctly. One was very black and the
other a mulatto. The latter had large
spots on his face, and she ^ sure she
could resocgiu/.e him if she should
see him again I he desc ription of this
man tallies with the appearance of a
soldier of Company C. who was one
of the men involved in the trouble
with Mr. Tail., a customs ins|iector.
A subpoena was issued for him at the
beginning of the senate Investigation,
but he has not been found. Mrs.
I.eahy testified at length concerning
Lieutenant Hawkins, who made the
microscopic examination of bullets and
shells which were sent to the Spring
Held arsenal, corroborated General
Crozier, who testified at the morning
session, on every point.
WRECK ON SANTA FE.
Pat Wallace Killed. James Corrigan
Fatally Injured, Others Hurt.
Beaumont. June 8—One man was
killed, another is dying and several
were seriously hurt in a wreck on the
Center branch of the Santa Fe at
Browndell Southbound freight No.
200 was carrying three boarding cars
filled with workmen. About 500 feet
from the Browndell depot the three
boarding cars jumped the track and
turned over and landed upside down
at the bottom of the dump. It is be-
lieved the accident was caused by a
The man killed Is Pat Wallace.
James Corrigan had both legs cut off
and is dying.
William Farrell had an ankle sprain
J. Connors was hurt in the back
Jacob Heeps" ankle was broken and
R. Robertson was Injured In the shoul
KILLS LITTLE GIRL.
Severe Windstorm Passes Over Por-
tion of Nacogdoches County.
Nacogdoches Tex.. June 8.—A se-
vere windstorm passed over the Shady
Grove community, about nine miles
northeast of here The five-year-old
girl of N. W. Avery was killed It Is
reported the little girl was out In
the field with other members of the
family when the storm came up. and
a dead tree was blown down on the
child, killing her Instantly.
It Is also reported that a tree was
blown down on the house of a negro
man residing in the same community,
but no one was hurt
The wind came from the northwest,
and was accompanied by considerable
TORE HER DRESS.
Negro Grabs Little Girl, but She Suc-
ceeds In Escaping.
Greenville. Tex., June 8.—Shortly
before noon Thursday the thirteen-
year-old daughter of J. A Record,
who lives two miles southwest of
Campbell, was out in the field looking
foi a cow Another little girl was
with her As thev passed a clump of
bushes a young negro named Nat Tur
ner. about seventeen years of age
Jumped out and seized the little Roe
ord girl by the collar She screamed
and managed to escape, but hed her
dress tom in the attempt to extricate
herself. She ran and was chased by
the negro until she reached the public
The negro was caught.
Texas Central Railroad Company Has
So Notified Commission.
Wlaco, June 8 —The Texas Central
Railroad company has given notice to
the railroad commission that It has
bought Its own sleepers, to be deliv-
ered July 1. and has applied for an
thorlty to adopt a rate of $1.50 for
lowers and $1 for uppers between
Waco and Rotan, 268 miles.
There Is much joy in the commls
sion, according to reports here and
the rates will undoubtedly be approved
that they could not secure sleepers,
The other roads. It Is said, asserted
that they c OUld not secure 6leeper,
No official coflrmation could be se
cured, but It Is learned from a reliable
source that the road has bought the
necessary sleeping car equipment, and
that the rate notice has been given
the railroad commission
Slain by Burglars.
Fort Wayne. Ind . June 8 —Colum-
bus Croy, town marshal at Shirley
City, fifteen miles northeast of here
was shot and Instantly killed early Frt
day* by burglars, who were looting a
saloon. The burglars escaped.
The New Zealand Way.
It Is said that nobody la ever out of
a Job In New Zealaud. There la an
elaborate government department,
which keeps a record of all who lose
employment and helps them to posi-
tions. advancing railway fare to take
them to places where help Is desired,
seeking out merchants or manufactur-
ers who want men. and as a last resort
giving the unemployed some occupa-
tion ou government operations.
"FUDGE," SAYS UNCLE JOE
Washington, D. C., June 8.—Al-
though Uncle Joe Cannon's friends
may be uneasy over the unearthing of
p'ot in the Sucker £tate to prevent
the speaker from controlling the dele-
gation from that state in tho next
convention, the favorite son of Illinois
doesn't show it. The report which
came from Chicago is creating deep
Interest here. It is to the effect
that a clique headed by Gov. Deneen
(and including such veterans as Roy
O. West, chairman of the republican
state committee, and Charles E.
Dawes, former comptroller of the cur-
rency and now president of a Chica-
go bank) Is at work to undermine the
Illinois enthusiasm for Speaker Can-
non for president. It is said that the
delegation will be so organized that
it will be abso'utely In the hands of
the conspirators and that on the flr3t
few ballots the speaker will be given
a complimentary vote, after which the
solid vote of the state will be cast for
Fairbanks. Mr. Dawes is said to be
in constant communication with the
vice president, with whom he is on
most intimate terms. If %U this Is
true it means the practical ellmlna
tlon of Speaker Cannon as a presi-
dential possibility, and, with a sim-
ilar fight raging in Ohio, the only pres-
idential possibilities left are Vice
President Fairbanks and Senator
Knox. When the matter was brought
to the speaker's attention this week
on his return from North Carolina,
he chewed the end of a cigar viciously
for a moment and said emphatically
and disgustedly, "fudge!"
First M. E. Church, South.
Cor. 10th and Beard.
Sunday school at 10 a. m.
Preaching at 11 a. m., subject "Sec-
ret of Power."
Junior Epworth League at 3 p m.
Senior Epworth League at *7 p. m.
Preaching at 8 p. m., subject "One
Man's Attitude to Another."
Cerner of Park and Wallace streets.
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.
Suuday school at 3 p. m.
Y. P. S. C. E. at 7 p. m.
Children's meeting, Wednesday at
3 p. m.
Mid-week retreat, Wednesday at 8
Women's meeting, Thursday at 3
A welcome for all. Services every
Sunday during pastor's absence.
Richard A. Harper,
Broadway and Tenth St.
Sunday school at 10 a. m.
Morning prayer and sermon at 11
Evening prayer at 8 p. m.
Choir rehearsal Saturday evening at
o'clock. L. C. Birch, Rector.
Sunday school at 10 a. m.
Preaching at 11 a. m., subject
Intermediate T. P. C. U. at I p.
Preaching at 8 p. m. * ^
Junior T. P. C. U. at 1:M p. m.
Senior T. P. C. V. at 7 p. m.
W. C. Adams. Pastor.
Oklahoma City, June 8.—The demo-
cratic primaries for the nomination of
ftate and county offices under the pro
posed constitution is under way in Ok
lahoma and Indian Territories today.
Indications point to a large democratic
vote being polled. The bitterest race
is between C. N. Haskell of Muskogee
and Lee Cruce of Ardmore, candidates
for governor, with chances much in fa-
vor of the latter's selection. Tom
Doyle of Perry does not seem to fig-
The senatorial contest is very much
mixed. The last few days of the cam-
paign have been remarkable for the
personal abuse and villlfication flung
backward and forward by candidates.
On the Oklahoma side the contest
seems to be between M. L. Turner and
Roy Hoffman, with chances slightly in
favor of the latter, while on the Indian
Territory side Henry Furman and Col.
R. L. Owens seem to be in the lead,
with Owens apparently having the best
chance. S. P. Freeling seems to be la
the lead for attorney general, while
the other contests are so muddled that
It is impossible to predict what the re-
sult will be.
Cerner Seventh and PklladolpM*.
Sunday school it f:4l a. m.
Senior C. B. at t:80 p. ■.
Junior C. 1. at S:M p. .
Subject: Morning, "Redeeming the
Time;" evening, "First Principles and
Prayer «eetl g Wednesday at V N
Everyone BMSt corllslly wefteoae.
Strangers will feel at hsae
Frank L. Tea Toorhls. Paflter.
Regular Sunday service of First
Church of Christ Scientist is held In
the auditorium of the Carnegie Lab-
rary at 11 o'clock a. m. Subject of
lesson-sermon, "God, the Preserver of
Regular Wednesday evening testi-
monial meeting at 7:45 p. m. All
are cordially invited to attend theo«
Tutoring In common and high school
branches by Miss Paula Harper, 709
N. Market St., Shawnee. Phone 182.
[the plages of worship)
First Methodist Episcopal Church.
Beard and Ninth.
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
Preaching at 11 a. m., sermon
Junior League at 3 p m.
Epworth League at 7 p. m.
Preaching at 8 p. m., sermon, "Cen-
Mid-week service, Wednesday at 8
"A Home-Like Church. Everyone
O. W. Martin, Pastor.
drace M. E. Church.
Corner sf Tenth and Draper.
Sunday school at II a. m
Preaching services morning and ev-
ening at usual hours.
Junior Leaguo at I p. as.
Tousg People's Christian Unlos at
4 p. m.
Kpworth league at 7 p. si.
Prayer meeting. Wednesday at I
We are always glad to see you at
F. A. Col well, Pastor.
U. a Church.
Sunday school at 10 a. m.
Preaching at 11 a. m.
Jr. Christian Endeavor at 2 p. m
Inter. Endeavor at 3 p. m.
Senior Endeavor at 7 p. m.
Preachng at 8 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday night at
Choir practice Friday night.
Ladies' Aid, Thursday afternoon at
Rev. Walter Richards of Stillwater
a returned missionary from Africa,
will preach in the morning and lecture
on Africa In the evening.
First Ba^ciat Church.
Corner of Ninth and Union
Sunday school at 11 a. *n.
East Town Sunday school at 3 p.
Sermon at 11 a. m..subject "The
Jr. Union at 3 p. m.
Sr. Union at 7 p. m.
Regular evening service at 8 p m.
Mid-week service Wednesday even-
ing at 8 o'clock.
Strangers in the city are cordially
invited to worship at the Baptist
church. A church for the people. Come
and bring your friends.
L. F. Wolfe, Pastor.
Special this week we will hang your
paper for 15 cents at Wlrfs.
■ A ** ROSE toilet and bath aoar*—
It is TRANSPARENT—so rletr you can read
thrvuuh it. All druifirlstH and grocers aell It.
Ninth and Bell street
Sunday school at 1:46 a si
11 a. m. subject, "Christian Virtues
and Their Development."
Duet by Mrs. Rowe and Miss Egger-
8 p. m., children's day program.
Christian Endeavor at 7 p. ar
Junior C. I. at t p. n.
▲U cordially Invited.
Prayer sseetlsg Wednesday sveslng
8 A. Fulton, Paster.
YOU MAY NEED A MAGNIFYING
To see small objects and to distin-
guish atoms, but you will not need one
to see the saving that you may effect
In buying your glasses and optical
goods of me.
DR. F. F. GEARHEARD,
Office IOC 1-2 K, Main St., over
lflckey Bros. Phone 1154.
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The Shawnee News. (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 147, Ed. 1 Saturday, June 8, 1907, newspaper, June 8, 1907; Shawnee, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc106432/m1/4/: accessed July 27, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.