The Shawnee News. (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 265, Ed. 1 Friday, September 24, 1909 Page: 4 of 8
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AN ENOBMOVS SHIPMENT
Comforts and Blankets
,y S3K clean!
be exceptional values.
Loi I Norman Blankats one
and one fourth size
These are single Cotton Blankets,
good weight; come In grays, tan and
white, with fancy borders; a 11.00
quality. We have about 150 of these
blankets and will sell them as long
as they last at, each
lot 2 Ratier Blankets cne
and one-fourth size
Strictly a Cotton Blanket, and sold
everywhere at, per pair |1.35. We
are selling them as a special at, per
Lot 3 3 i-2 lb. Blaike s at j Beautiful plaid wool blankets
$1.50 per pair Ravola
size cotton Blankets
Greatest value we have ever owned.
This blanket weighs full 3^i pounds,
full size; comes In colors tan and
gray, with pink and light blue bor-
ders; good quality. Price, per pair,
Soft downy wool blankets
These cool nights are very sugget-
tlve. If you want a good healthful,
refreshing sleep, get under one of our
soft, spongy Wool Blankets. You
can't spend $4.60 or |5 00 on anything
that will give you as much pleasure
1-4 $4 50 p?r pair
Tan, plaids, black and white, pink
and white, etc., fine Wool Blankets:
the same grade brollgBf us last year
$0.50 per pair. These are soft, not
the bard, scratchy kind. Our price as
long as they last at, per pair,
A line of extra lii e wool
Would you really like to see blank-
ets of quality, dainty color combina-
tions and great big ones in size? We
have such a large line that it is al-
most Impossible to list them.
White All Wool Blankets In 10-4,
11-4 and 12-4, all made of soft high-
grade wool, at $5.00 to $10.00 per
Pullman Blanke s
These are heavy wool single Blank-
ets, same quality as the Pullman
sleepers use only in large bed size.
The highest grade blanket made by
the Buell Woolen Mills. Price, each,
Primrose Blankets for the baby's
little bed, or couch covers; colors
light blue and Vlnk. The3e have pret-
ty designs such as a b c blocks,
roosters and rabbits; regulation size.
Price, each, only
Bibys' fine wocl blankets Ad exc ptiin comfort at Si 2b
Krlnkledown Baby Blankets, the
best blanket made; pure lambs' wool,
light and warm, hygienic and self-ven-
tilating; colors light blue and pink.
75x70 size, sllkollne covered, zephyr
tied Comfort; white cotton filled;
comes In light and dark color*; pretty
designs. Price, each,
Almost a carload of
New Ccmforts now in
Bed Comforts galore. All new num-
bers, no old or last season comforts
to show. All good sizes, no Bhoddy
or skimpy comforts ir. our line.
Contorts we stll at SI 00
75x70 size, sllkollne covered, zephyr
ered, well stitched and filled with
white cotton. This grade we sell at,
Cm toils at $i 50
78x70, light colored, sllkollne cov-
ered; pure white cotton filled; extra
size, -and usually sold at $2-00. We
have every reason to believe that
this number can not be duplicated lo
this city or elsewhere for less than
$2.00. Our price, each,
The Mammoth Department Store
.. BUY II
M WHEAT 15
WILL MEET III THIS
STATE WILL BE
charges against governor
ano other prominent citi-
zens in federal court.
INSURANCE WRITERS WILL BE
ENTERTAINEO BY hu8tlers
Out Will Probably Be Last Week In
October; Big Banquet la
Joined the State association before be
left the city.
The Insurance men are a good live
bunch and there presence In Shawn"..-
will be a source of pleasure to all
cereal produces 100 bushels
on a quarter of
mcclain county attorney re-
fers knotty problem to
! The Shawnee conservatory of mui-
lc has the beet equipped teachers
the state. Ask their atudenta. Manv
advantages. Now is the time to
A number of the Shawnee Insur-. North Market atreet
ence agents met yesterday afternoon pbona JJ5 Red Prices reasonable
to talk over plana for the forthcoming i jO-Ot.
meeting of local agents of the State, |
to be held In Shawnee some time In PARKER GOING TO WASHINGTON.
October, probably during the last
week of that month. The head of Lawton, Okla., Sept. Z4.—Quanah
tbe committee Is W, H. Parker, who Parker, chief of the Comanche In-
has not yet appointed his subcommlt- dlanB wU1 shortly make hla seven-
tees. A program for the day and a teenth trip to Washington In the In-
banquet at night are planned, but ar-, terest of affairs of his tribe. This
rangementa will not be completed un- Ume he goeg (0 teu the Great Whit"
til It Is learned how many will be Father that the peyote, a bean that
bere. At least one delegate from ev- the [„aians use as a medicine. Is
ery city In the State will come. not polsonouB and that It does not
The Shawnee memb is of the Slate !nake the |„d!nns kill each other, beat
and National Associations of Local ^eir wives and go crazy. A delega-
Agents number more than any othar ,jon 0j Comanches has been sent to
Oklahoma city. There are twenty-two Mexico to gather samples of herbs
local agents In the city who are mem- for their chief to take to the capital
bers of the associations. There Is. .vnh him.
however, no separate organization —
here. SCHOOL CHILDREN: R*"™ one
The Shawnae Insurance men be- «g.ib. or two I4-lb Shawnee Chief o'
came affiliated with tbe State anJ Magnolia fl"ur wicks to our office snd
National associations In a rather un receive a 2Rc Red fllate free. Shaw-
usual way. About a year ago a local Milling Co.. 8. Broadway. 1 «-!«'-
Rgent from McAlester dropped Into
town, on his way home from Okla ^Many eoop^ dedude themselves bv
homa City, where he had been at <ay1ng "ti win w*r aw«y" when
tending an Insurance meeting, anil rthey nolle* evto «nn> of kidney sail
was waterlound here for several, Madder tronble Tfels te a sst«ak"
days it being at the time of tbe. blgn > Take role*-* KI4««y R'mrir
waters. Although It meant rothlns «oi> tbe demta an tbe vtteHty t
to him be was so Imbued with the nam ksrkarW r*e aMe« W« v
gplrit of the meeting that he had at- bkU« < «* *. and mm*m e en
leaded that he talked "association" tme. *
to tbe agents here In ao convincing treeMe *«U nr. W
I manner that every one ol them #aa.
Guthrie. Okla., Sept. 24.—If condi-
tions at Tulsa during the former
pendency of the cases are to be taken
as a precedent, there will be a gen-
eral pilgrimage of Democratic politi-
cians next week to Ardmore, where
the town lot conspiracy cases against
Governor C. N. Haskell and other
prominent Muskogeeans are set for
trial In the Federal Court on motion
to quash the Indictments.
There are four Indictments, one
against Charles N. Haskell. Clarence
W. Turner and Walter E. Eaton; one
against WtlHam T. Hutchtngs and
Clarence W. Turner; one against
Frederick B. Severs and Albert Z.
English. and one against William T.
Hutchlngs, Clarence W. Turner,
Charles N. Haskell. Walter R. Eaton,
Frederick B. Severs and Albert Z. En
gllsh. All are for hearing on Monday,
Another case of considerable Inter-
est for the same aay Is the contempt
case against William 8tryker, editor
of the Tulsa Democrat. Stryker was
cited for contempt on account of un-
complimentary allusions which he
made In his papers to District Attor-
ney Gregg and the conduct of tbe
prosecuting officers In the Haskell
Wards te Freest tht Soul.
"Your son has Consumption. His
c*se Is hopeless." These appsllns
words were spoken to Geo. E. Alev-
es, a leading merchant of Spring
Held, N. C., by two expert doctors-
one a lung specialist. Then was
shown the wonderful power of Dr.
Klfig's New Discovery. "After three
weeks' use." writes Mr. Blevens. "h"
wss as well as ever. I would not
take all the money In the world for
what It did for my boy." Infallible
for Coagba and Colds. Its the safest
sorest cure of desperate Lung dls
oases on esu-th Wc snd II. *"
druggists guarantee satisfaction Trial
Ed R Cook, a prosperous farmer
living four miles north of Cement,
has a new kind of wheat and it Is as
wonderful as It Is new, according to
reports coming to Guthrie friends yes-
terday. Mr. Cook calls It California
wheat, but It Is a new cereal. He
sowed one-quarter acre and harvested
one hundred bushels. It grows very
tall, from ten to twelve feet, and the
stalks look somewhat like cdrn but
are smaller in diameter and the
blades are narrow. Each stalk has a
wide spreading head filled with round
shaped grains. This crop was seven-
ty days In growing and maturing, and
after the heads were taken off there
were forty-two shocks of excellent
fodder on the ground.
The stalks which were cut off with-
in a few inches of the ground are
new sending out buds and In a short
time there will be eood pasture which
will last well Into the winter. Cattle,
horses and hogs will eat this grain
and the fodder In preference to any
other. There Is a marked difference
In hoes that have been fed this grain
and those that have been fed corn.
The wheat fed hogs put on fat much
! faster. But perhaps the greatest
value for this new wheat Is In mak-
It Is almost astonishing how this
plant grows and produces. A test
was made whereby'seven grains were
planted and It produced 11G stalks
with well developed heads, and each
head contained more than ten thou-
sand grains which would make the
yield more than two hundred and
thirty-two grains, or one eraln made
an averace of sixteen stalks. This
was by the method of s'oollng. the
•<ime as oats, rye and other gains.
Oklahoma soil seems to be the place
where this plant thrives and from
demonstrations and tests this Is to >>e
one of the most profitable snd quick*
est crops than can be grown.
Guthrie, Okla., Sept. 24.—A close
question was today put up to Assist-
ant Attorney General E. C. Splllman
for a decision by Ben Franklin, coun-
ty attorney of McClain County.
That county is renting a courV
house and the county has a chance
to purchase a site and building for
a court house on the rental plan, on
payments that would be less than the
rental the county Is now paying. It
would therefore be possible for the
county to buy a court house on the
rental plan and pay for It without
making any additional levy for that
purpose, merely converting the levy
now used for rentals to the new pur-
County Attorney Franklin Is of the
opinion that under a decision of the
Supreme Court the county commis-
sioners would be authorised to pur-
chase the new court house on the
rental plan without submitting the
matter to a vote of the people for
the reason that no additional levy
need be made. He submits briefs
and asks Assistant Attorney General
Splllman for an opinion.
CITY III OCTOBER
farmers will foregather
here oct. 1Zf called BV
Lecture at opera house, October
12 and 13. Tecumseh. Oklahoma, on.
"Home Life In Dixie During the
War," by Dr. S. A. Steel of Missis-
sippi, under tbe auspices of tbe W.
H. M. S. of M. E. Church (South).
He Is one of America's greatest en-
tertainers. Here Is what Muskogee
people say of him; "We have had
Bob Taylor, Sam Jones and all the
star attractions, but that Is the best
thing we have heard." 22If
Everyone would be benefited by
taking Foley's Orlno laxative for
stomach and liver trouble and habit-
ual constipation. It e wtmi tbe
stomach and breath, aeotly itlnslaw
tbe liver and regulates the bow«ls
and Is much superior to pllle and or
dlnsry laxatives. Why not try Foley'i
Orlno locative today* Bold by all
Will Discuss Plans for Putting In
Operation Central Seiling
An address has been issued to
members of tbe Farmers' Union in
Oklahoma by the executive committee
named at the State meeting held In
- Shawnee In August, calling a dele-
gate convention In Shawnee on Oct.
12 to consider the central selling
agency for marketing farm products.
Tbe executive committee Is W. K.
Belden, W, H. A. Harrison, E. M
Smoot, J. T. Taylor and Tom Roach
The meeting will Include all union
or co-operative concerns throughout
Oklahoma, such as gins, warehouses,
elevators, and industrial and mercan-
tile undertakings of every nature al
lied with the union movement. The
meeting will formulate plans for the
agency throu?h which the union pro-
poses to market all products of the
farm, and asks all branches to be
ling Brothers' circus this year have
never been equaled. Lovers of riding
have a treat In store for them.' '
Among the famous equestrians that
will appear are Emma 8tlckney, the
Clark Brothers, the famous McOrees,
the Duttons, Lulu Davenport, t>alsy
Hodglnl, the Hobsons, John Agle,
I Florence Harris, Jack Foley and Bve-
I There are some equally famous
names on the list of acrobatB, most
of whom are Europeans making their
first tour of America. The Lorch
family Is among these. In their act
they use horses and donkeys and they
are by far the greatest artists of their
kind in the world. Still others In
j this class are the Patty Brothers,.who
walk on their heads up and down
stalra, the Manello-Marnltz unslde-
down bell-ringers, the famous Bel-
fords, the Pachecos, the Burtons, tho
Montrose troupe, the Corellls and the
Among the aerlallsts are the Flying
Jordans. the Clarkonlnns, the Smiths,
the Shaws, the Wards, Ed Millette,
De Mario, the Alvarez and Mllarez.
The top-notchers of the long bill
are the Schumann performing horses,
Roblldello, the wire wizard, the Ar-
thur Saxon trio of strong men. the
telephoning elephants, the taximeter
horses and the balloon pig.
| The big circus Is to exhibit In
Shawnee Friday. October R. snd It
comes direct from Madison Square
I'd Rather Die, Doctor,
than have my feet cut off," said M.
L. Bingham, of Prlncevllle, 111. "But
you'll die from gangrene (which had
eaten away eight toes) If you dont,
•aid all doctors. Instead, he used
Bucklen's Arnica 8alve till wholly I Garden with the heartiest endorse-
cured. Its cures of Eczema. Fever'
Sores. Bolls, Burns snd Piles astound
tha world. 25c at all druggists *
The HiiWeMl ledlee Here e*nr* -t
'fee Folly Heed**. September 1*.
MceRt of tfce bettdlag *■«
ku (fee rt—! ■« Mm
te m* I* * •«
WORLD'S BEST RIDERS.
Equestrian Features ef Ringling
Brothers' Shew Unequalled.
The equestrian features with Ring-
ment of New York. The perform-
ances here will be exact repetitions
of those In the garden. The parade
Is all new. the menagerie hss bee*
enlarged, the tents are all fresh from
the factory. The entire organisation
Is sparkling with newness.
THC NEWS. Ml Ptn WICK.
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The Shawnee News. (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 265, Ed. 1 Friday, September 24, 1909, newspaper, September 24, 1909; Shawnee, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc89833/m1/4/: accessed February 26, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.