The Shawnee Daily News-Herald (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 82, Ed. 1 Friday, November 8, 1912 Page: 7 of 8
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FRIDAY EVENING, NOV. 8, 1912.
THE SHAWNEE NEWS HERALL
FOR RENT—Well furnished rooms
tor light housekeeping. Modern and
convenient. 502 N. Aydelotte.
FOR RENT—Suite of rooms, newly
furnished In private family. Phone
862 R. or 226 N. Beard. 19-5tf
FOR RENT— A furnished apart-
ment. 419 North Beard. Phone 791.
FOR RENT—6 room house, two
pantrys, good well water, concrete
cave, chicken house and good barn,
1502 N. Beard, Phone 1047 W. N.
FOR RENT— room house with
gas, fine well and barn at 1024 N.
Beard street. Phone 815 Red.
FOR RENT—Five of the best
finished offices In the city of Shaw-
mee. Specially prepared for attor-
neys or doctors. Inquire of the
CONSERVATIVE LOAN COMPANY.
For cement work or tile floors
Bee Newcombe, 627 N. Park. Phone
MANUFACTURER of new exclu-
sive linen heel and toe guaranteed
hosiery having large number of reg-
ular customers, offers liberal In-
ducements to man or woman in each
tcwn to visit consumers direct. Ex-
clusive territory. Credit. Parker
Knitting Co., 763 Chestnut St., Phila-
delphia, Pa. 122-4t-S
AGENTS—NEW BOOK TELLING
all about "Roosevelt and the Pro-
gressive Party;" enormous demand;
complete book ready; one sample free
to every agent; highest commission
or salary. Write Immediately for
free outfit. INTERNATIONAL BIBLE
HOUSE, Perry Building, Philadel-
New Guaranteed Tires—Cut prices
28x3, ?7; 30x3, $8.25; 30x3%, $11.90;
82x31%, $12.80; 34x4, $17.25. All
sizes. Particulars furnished. Ship-
ments allowing examination. CEN-
TRAL MFG. CO., DAYTON, OHIO.
48-12-S M T
FOR SALE—Hard coal burner
stove. Apply 215 N. Bell St.
FOR SALE—Freight elevator at
214 N. Broadway. 21-5-3t
FOR SALE—One large Iron safe,
two new flat top desks, one new
bookkeeper's desk, one second hand
roll top desk. Phone 69, or see
C. W. Cook. 109-28-tf
FOR SALE—Ten shares Shawnee
Life stock at $5.00 per share. Write
Mrs. E. F. Blanchard, Shawnee, Ok-
WANTED—Lathe 22 Inch
swing or larger. Address Hugo Iron
Works, Hugo, Okla., 23-613t
FOR SALE—One six foot octagon
ehowcase. A dandy, cheap. B. M.
Doss, 23 W. Main St. 66-16-tf
FOR SALE—A good farm close to
Shawnee at a bargain; easy terms.
CONSERVATIVE LOAN COMPANY,
120 North Broadway. 43-11-tf
WANTED—Two good second hand
bicycles. Call evenings, 509 North
WANTED—To trade residence pro-
perly In Oklahoma City for a farm.
Address E. G. H„ 415 East Eleventh
street, Oklahoma City. 17-5-8t
Mr. Perkins Ices not lose his tem-
per as picturesquely as Col. Roose-
velt does. But he doeB very well
for a man of comparatively limited
experience In that branch of political
Subscribe for the News-Herald.
WELLS & LEE
Offices at Praise and Shawnee.
Practice In All Court*.
MRS. WKI. ARCHER
TELLS MOTHERS WHAT TO DO
FOR DELICATE CHILDREN.
"My fourteen year old daughter
was very thin and delicate. She
had a bad cough so that I became
very much alarmed about her health.
She was nervouB and did not sleep
well, had very little appetite and
doctors did not help her. Having
heard so much about Vinol, I de-
cided to give It a trial It has help-
ed her wonderfully. She can sleep
all nlEht now without coughing once
In fact her cough is gone. Her ap-
petite is greatly improved aud she
has gained in weight. Vinol Is a
wonderful medicine and I will al-
ways keep It In the house. I wish
every mother knew what Vinol will
do for delicate children." Mrs. Wm.
Archaer, Long Branch, N. J.
This delicious cod liver and Iron
preparation without oil is a wonder-
ful body builder and strength creat-
or for both young and old. We
promise to give back your money
in every such case where Vinol
does not benefit. This shows our
faith In Vinol. Wallace Mann, drug-
gist, opposite City Hall, and Lion
Drug Co., 207 East Main St., Shaw-
P. S. For children's Eczema, Saxo
Salve 1b guaranteed truly wonder-
•J. DBS. PHILLIPS^" 4-
Wish lo announce that they +
4* have opened offices at Rooms
3, 4, 5 and 6. over New Post-
4* office. 4*
•J* Chronic Diseases a Specialty
4* No Drugs, No Knife.
•J* Examination Free. +
|« •« .j. *. |« • j*
•J. "« ,'« .1. .J. |* .T. £- |. ...
* ESLICK & ADAMS *
•J> Insurance Agents 4*
General City and Farm 4*
•I* Insurance. 4*
4* Booms 4 and 5 Stearns Bldg.
4 Shawnee. Okla. -5*
b|« .j. *|* 4" v 4* *1*
+ A!" & I'lPl'It!" D. 0. M. D.* +
4* General practice of Osteo
4* pathy and medicine.
■5* Chronic diseases a specialty. 4*
4* Office over Harryman's Drug -I"
4 Store. Telephones: Office, 4
4 26; residence, 983. 4
4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
4 Phone J40. 4
4 DBS. GALLAHEB & 4
4 STOOKSBUBY 4
4 Specialists. 4
4 Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. 4
4 4th Floor Mammoth Bldg.
4 Rooms 210, 211 and 214. 4
4 Glasses Fitted. Shawnee, Ok. 4
£• £• Y
* LADIES *
4 Do you want to Improve your 4
4 figure? SPIRELLA CORSETS 4
4 will do it Phone me and I 4
4 will call at your home. 4
4 Miss M. T. WALSH 4
4 Corstiere 4
4 Norwood Hotel. Room 128. 4
4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 44
4 4 4 4*44 . -I . M4
4 HOWARD LIVERY AM) 4
4 BOARDING STABLE. 4
4 12G South Bell. Phone 601. 4
4 With Howard. 4
4 DR. S. F. VOSE, 4
4 Veternarinn. 4
4 Bouse Phone 742. 4
4 .j. 4 4 4 .j.
G. P. CAIIB 4
General Contractor. 4
Building and Repairs, Store 4
Fronts and Fixtures, Plate 4
and Window Glass. No Job 4
too small, none too large 4
20S IV. Main St. Phone 30.4
REAL ESTATE LOANS. 4
'*■ 4* 4 "I* 4 "I* * 4 4 4 4 4
4 4 4 4 4 * 4 4 4 4 4 4
4 If you wish to buy or have 4
4 property to sell. 4
4 If you wish to rent a 4
4 house or have a house to 4
4 rent. 4
4 If you wish to get a loan 4
4 on city property, call on me 4
4 at 107 N. BROADWAY or 4
4 call PHONE 771. 4
4 J. C. FISHER. 4
4 4 4 4 4 .j. 4 .j. 4' 4 4 .j.
4 4 4 4 4 .j. .;. .j. ,t.
4 E. C. Stmiard C H. Ennls 4
4 J. H. Wall I 4
4 STANABD, WAHL k ENMS 4
4 Attorneys-at-Law 4
4 Jims. 5-10 Pottawatomie Bldg 4
4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 .J. 4. .!. .J.
4 .j. 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 •!•
4 DB. H. H. WILSON 4
4 Specialist. 4
4 Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. 4
4 3rd lloor Mammoth Building, 4
4 Rooms 118-110. Phone 7(14. 4
4 Glasses Fitted. Shawnee, Ok. 4
444444 4 444 4 44
RESULT OF MEDIATION
Shown at the Conference of the
Railroad Department of the
Y. M. C. A.
Those who doubt that cooperative
thinking has laid hold of employers
and employed, at least among the
railroads, Bhould have dropped into
Chicago and attended some of the
sessions of the Fourteenth Internation-
al Conference of the Railroad Depart-
ment of the Y. M. C. A. of North
America, held October 3 to 6.
The meeting was a big object les-
ion in getting together. It was a
sweeping demonstration of loyalty
at onee of employer to employed
and of workman to employer. It
was the most Vivid proof that mod-
ern industries have beheld that the
directing heads of great industrial
organizations are taking the time to
go personally to their men and to
ask in so many words for that co-
operation which is so sorely needed
at this time.
On the first night of the confer
enfce. there was a great banquet at
the First Regiment Armory. At the
speakers' table sat three of Ameri-
ca's leading railroad presidents: H.
U. Mudge of the Rock Island, B. F.
Bush of the Missouri Pacific, and
O. W. 8tevens of the Chesapeake
and Ohio. These men, although they
had come to address a meeting the
primary object of which was the en-
couragement of Y. M. C. A. work,
quickly swerved into the vital topic
of cooperation between the directing
heads and the operating hands.
That these three railroad heads
are alive to the supreme importance
of taking their employes into their
confidence during the present crisis
which confronts railway operation,
was significantly borne out in their
speeches And thus the spirit of
mediation held triumphant sway, for
mediation is nothing more or less
than a friendly getting together
And the key-note sounded by these
railroads heads colored the entire
proceedings of the conference. As
subsequent sessions wore on, their
sentiments were reiterated and re-
inforced by successive speakers.
President Mudge, who was chair-
man of the committee on arrange-
ments ior the big conference, made
the following statement in his brief
banquet speech: "Though we may
differ in regard to politics and re-
ligion, all of us railroad men must
agree on the conservation and up-
building of ral'road men." He told
the 1,200 railroad employes who sat
at the tables of their importance In
the Industrial scheme, and of the
Importance of the Y. M. C. A. work,
especially in connection with con-
serving and increasing the value of
the human element in railroading.
It remained for President Bush. In
a ringing speech, to launch Into a flat
and business-like discussion of the
question of what is the trouble with
the railroads. Every listener, as the
speaker talked on, leaned forward ab-
sorbed with interest.
"In the face of the wave of anti-
railroad feeling that has surged over
the country," he said, "I ask the co-
operation of you men for better rail-
"You men have organizations and
can protect yourselves. Presidents
of railroads don't have any unions.
It is too easy to get railroad presi-
dents. and a union of that kind
would soon be broken up. For the
past few years there have been no
game laws against railroad presi<
dents. They are never out of season
any may be shot at any time.
"There has been a great deal of
misconception and Ill-feeling against
the railroads. This may have been
justified in the past, because of ihe
actions of some railroad men. But
conditions have changed. I ask your
support and co-operation to the end
that the transportation service be
made more satisfactory to the ship
pers and fhat they may understand
that we too have our troubles.
"It is not within reason that the
transportation business should be
the only business to carry a contin-
ually Increasing expense with a con-
stantly diminishing compensation.
We ask not only your friendship but
your loyal support in doing what
you can to change the sentiment
against the railroads.
"No railroad can prosper without
the co-operation of Its employes. In
lifting yourselves, you lift us. In
lifting you, we lift ourselves.
"Except for a few strong lines, the
credit of the railroads is gone, and
yet we have to put millions Into im-
provements. If the transportation
business is to continue as it shoild,
there must be a change of sentiment
It must have the fair treatment that
other lines of business are accorded
or it cannot continue to grow and to
give the public the service It de-
When President Stevens rose to
speak, a score of delegates from his
lines stood and gave a yell for their
chief. Mr. Stevens praised the work
of the Y. M. C. A. and declared that
his road was the first to establish
railroad Y. M. C. A.'s.
A significant incident occurred
after S. B. Hamer, a Chesapeake and
Ohio conductor, had made a brief
address. When he had resumed his
seat, President Stevens rose, walked
across th* platform, shook hands
with the conductor and congratu-
lated him openly amid the cheers
of Ihe banqueters.
During the progress of the ban
quet, moving pictures and other
▼lews were thrown upon a hug*
screen. The tumultuous cries flhut
greeted the pictures of the presi-
dents of the various roads formed a
dramatic and Impressive token of
the loyalty of tbqr employes toward
their directing heads.
Miss Helen Gould, who was to
have attended the banquet, was de-
tained until the next morning, when
she walked into Orchestra Hall, es-
corted by Cyrus H. McCormick,
head of the International Harvester
Company. The noted philanthropist
stayed long enough to tell the dele-
gates she was glad she was present,
joined In the singing of a hymn, and
withdrew, later giving a luncheon to
the employes of the Gould Lines and
At the close of each session of the
conference, small slips were distrib-
uted at the doors of Orchestra Hall,
bearing the following request print-
ed in large letters: "Save a Delay to
a Freight Car a* Day." This plan
was adopted at the Instance of a rail-
way executive, who declared:
"That's the best rellgien I know of
The safety movement, which Is
making such marvelous headway
among the railroads, was frequently
referred to by speakers at the cob-
ference. They emphasized the value
of religion la bringing railroaders
to a keener consciousness of thelf
responsibility for the safety of the
"Men upon whom many thousands
of lives depend every minute and who
are themselves In momentary danger
of being killed, should not neglect
their spiritual well being," said G. A.
A delegate from Pocatello, Idaho,
declared that Bible study work was
doing much to transform the boomer
element Into steady, reliable work-
W. G. Lee, president of the Broth-
erhood of Railroad Trainmen, pre-
sided at one of the meetings of the
conference. In a brief addrees, he
rapped the use of intoxicating llf-
uors among railroad men and -advo-
cated total abstinence for airenv
ployes of the roads.
While, as has been stated, the pri-
mary object of the conference was
the encouragement of Y. M. C. A.
work. It was significant that at a re-
ligious conference such as this, there
was a decisive undercurrent of senti-
ment in favor of mediation In connec-
tion with the everyday tasks of the
men. and In connection with their
relations with the directing heads
Frank W. Gunsaulus, who every
Sunday addresses one of the great-
est religious audiences In Chicago,
preached the conference sermon at
the Auditorium, whither the dele-
gates had marched in a body, sing-
ing church songs. The noted
preacher declared that religious sen-
timents on the part of a railroad
man could not fail to Improve his
service to his employers and to the
public, and said that In the hazard-
ous profession of railroading, a keen
allegiance to the Golden Rule and
to the teachings of Christ would
make for improved relations and bet-
ter service all around.
The efforts of the Y. M. C. A.,
from the point of view of practical
business economy, no less than from
that of the spiritual welfare of the
Individual, are making the work of
organization on the railroads a valu-
able feature. Railroad presidents
Hire Messrs. Mudge, Winchell, Stev-
ens, Bush, Gardner, and Markham,
all of whom are assistiAg the Rail-
road Y. M. C. A. in its work along
their lines to the greatest extent pos-
sible, see and understand that, trans
lat r d into modern industrial lan-
guage, the religious Ideals of the or-
ganization mean nothing more nor
less than "the Bquare deal."
For this reason, namely because
of its practical economic value, the
Railway Y. M. C. A. has grown into
a considerable power. The first rail-
road association of the kind was e§'
tablished in Cleveland, Ohio, In
1872. Today, 177 out of the 251 Rail-
road Associations are operating either
in buildings owned by them or set
apart for their exclusive use. Theee
buildings represent a value of $4,
Ihe organization is a powerful,
living dramatization of the fact that
square dealing in the industries Is
essential with those who lay claims
to belief In Christianity.
The voice raised by the Railroad
Y. M. C. A., In short, is the voice
of mediation. Anything but tho
square deal is incompatible with the
ideals of the organization. Anything
less than the square deal falls short
of Its Ideals and aims.
PAYS TRIBUTE TO BR0NCCT
THINK IT OVER.
If you wonder why you are not ad
vanced, ask Ihe boss. Maybe he can
Success is ten per cent opportunity
and 90 per cent intelligent hu'stle.
Courtesy is the heart element In
When the boss looks for a man to
fill a position higher up, will he look
at you, or past you?
You don't get a man to do what
you want by firing him.
The patient doing of your tasks
will make your dreams come true.
Mediation ain't bo system—It's a
You cannot build anything for the
future unless you do It today.
Have you helped make seme on«'i
wortt a little easier today?
A complainant at the Hlghffftte
(Eng.) police court described the call
of a milkman as "Something between
the scream of hyena and the falsetto
voloe oi a donkey."
Writer Glowingly Points Out Useful-
ness of Little Arizona Animal
on the Trail.
When the Arizona bronco wishes to j
be safe for you and himself, ho is the j
safest thing in the world; and when j
he wishes to be unsafe, life Is a mer-
ry chance. I went up and down trails
in Arizona which were almost perpen-1
dicular, and rough and stone-strewn,
too; but there was little danger, for j
the bronco has, not the "ten pound," |
but the "thousand pound" look! His j
nose is to the ground, his eyes fast- j
ened on the trail, his footstep the
most beautifully careful thing the
mind can conceive. One foot* placed
before another eases, preserves tho
balance, adjusts the weight for an-
other; and all this wonderful machin- ;
ery of equipoise, stability and safety ;
you feel working under you like a deli-
cate machine. Yet this sage pioneer
of the trail, with his meticulous care j
of you and himself, was Just a wild ;
range-pony, hunted down by a range !
rider, driven, coaxed o duped Into a j
corral, broken, saddled, bridled and I
ridden all In one hour; wrenched out'
of his wildness, having his heart brok-,
en, and made into a slave while you j
would eat your breakfast. He Is r t |
a beauty; he is just a mongrel;
his legs and his foet a e made of iron j
and steel, and the work he does over j
awfnl trails, in a rough and ragged j
country, strewn with stones and flints
and boulders and lava and scrub,
week after week, month after month
and year after year, would spoil the
legs of a thoroughbred In three days.
—Gilbert Parker in Metropolitan Mag
KING OF ALL THE TUBERS!
Compared With the Yam, Irish Potato j
Is Called Insipid, Almost
The golden yam, says the Washing
ton Post, that elaborates the sun and
the soil into a sugar which makes sac- I
charine seem sour, was set apart by
our first parents as the overlord of all I
tubers. The history of its Irish rival I
may be definitely traced to the fostei |
care of Raleigh. It spread Into Lan-
cashire, its path through the low
countries may be Wtllowed as clearly
as the march of the army worm. But
the genealogy of the yam Is lost In the
morning mists of antiquity. It Is sup-
posed to be identical with the man-
drake for which the Orient peoples
dug as for hidden treasure. Beyond
all peradventure it was the yam to
which the Spanish gave what after-
ward became the generic name "bata
ta," modified into our own collective
"potato." Its purple flowers were hail
ed as the harbingers of nature's rich
est largesse, while Humboldt was still
doubting whether nature originally
had anything to do with the creation
of the Irish potato. It Is the succu
lent root to which loving allusions are
made by the great dramatist, who
would have condemned the Mermaid
as a tavern if he had been offered the
tasteless bulb exploited by Master
FOR SALE—Dandy 6-room residence 124 J! Park is a
snap nt <1400 on terms.
FOR SALE—185 S. Osage, neat 6- room collage, gas,
city water, Is a real bargain nt IfiMMI.OO on terms
of $100,00 lasli, balance $15.00 per month.
TO EXCHANGE—Well Improved SO acre farm 8 miles
east of Shawnee, for dwelling in city.
FOR SALE—Neat 4-room cottage, 50 foot lot in BOO
block N. Union Is a snnp at $500.00.
TO EXCHANGE—Improved SO acre farm 8 miles
southeast to change for dwelling.
FOR SALE — Nice 6-room residence with gas, city
water, electric lights, barn, 60 foot lot, east
front in 1200 block N. Beard is a bargain at
#1400 on terms of $100.00 cash, balance
FOR SALE—lleautifnl east front 50 foot lot in 1100
block N. Broadway goes at $600.00.
FOR SALE—$800.00 will bny a neat 4 room cottage,
50 foot east front lot No. 528 N. Pottenger. It's
FOR RENT—4 room cottage 828 S. Park, $6.00.
FOR RENT—4 room cottage 407 S. Park, $7.00.
FOR RENT—Strictly modern 7 room cottage, 710 N.
FOR RENT—5 room cottage 926 N. Broadway, $10.00.
FOR RENT—4 room cottage 528 N. Pottenger, $7.50.
FOR RENT—6 room cottage 185 S. Osage, $7*
FOR RENT—4 room cottage 1845 E. 11th, $7.00.
FOR RENT—4 room cottage, modern, good barn, 424
N. Mckinley, $10.00.
C. E. Easterwood
I'HONE 605. 115 N. BROADWAY.
Apples and Complexion.
In the near future girls won't have
to sail under false colors. The rouge
pot is destined to go to the scrap
heap. No longer will It be necessary
for Jennie to hide her reddened piece
of chamois skin in her hat. Listen,
girls! Apples are going to save the
complexions of all American women!
U. Grant Border of Baltimore, address-
ing the International Shippers' asso-
ciation, at Chicago, said: "If women
knew that eating apples will do more
to make, their complexions beautiful
than all the face remedies In the
world, they would eat them morning,
noon and night. Five years from^now,
when the countless apple orchards
that have come Into existence the past
few years begin to bear full crops, the
apple production In the United States
will exceed 100,000,000 barrels. That
will give every woman a chance to
get a good, steady, reliable, fast-color
complexion for little cost."
12— 9:85 p. m p. a
44—11:20 a. in 11: SO *. m
49— 2:10 a. m 2:20 a. «
84—Local Frelfht 8:00 a. m
41— 1:46 a. '1:52 a ■>
47—10:00 a. m 10:05 a. m
43— 5:00 p. m .5:10 p a
TIME TABLE !tf. K. & T. BY.
No. 114 Passenger 6:25 a. w
No. 112 Passenger 6:20 p. m
No. 564 Local Freight.... 4:02 p. m
No._lll Passenger ....... 9:15 a. m
No.-113 Passenger 8:55 p. m
No. 563 Local Freight... .10:55 a. m
G. A. VOGEL, Agent.
For the North. For the Souik.
414—7:05 a. ...217—8:50 a. .
408—1:00 p m ilOl—2:50 p. jJ.
From the North. From tae Boutfc
407—2:45 p. m 802—11:40 a.
414—6:00 p m 312— 4:56 p. m
Perkins says the $10,000 returned
toy Senator Beveridge was the first
money he ever knew "a public man
running for office or otherwise to
return." Evidently Perkins never
did believe Roosevelt sent back the
Standard Oil Company's $100,000 in |
It is hard work for a lazy man
tj acquire sufficient rest.
No matter wfoich trust is being
investigated Mr. Perkins seems to I
be equally in teh limelight.
The unspeakable Turk is lying I
low and saying nothing—Just like |
Danger in Crabs.
Crabs, no matter how fresh they be
make some fellows sick nearly everj
time they eat them. Still they take
a chance on it every once in so often
just tho same. Crabs must be very
fine eating and have a lovely taste as
they are being munched and put into
the paunches of the crab-eaters. Crabs
will eat a dead horse, or rats, pigs,
cats or doas decaying In the ocean
Perhaps if the crabs were penned up
and fed on the choicest of foods for
some days, so as to get a few of the
dirty germs out of them, as well as rid
them of the filth they eat, then in a
somewhat cleaner condition they might
not, after being eaten, turn the insides
wrong side out and inside outward—
both ways at the same time. Some
foolish fellows feel highly insulted
when told that they take a chance
every time they eat crabs. Eat 'em
and don't kick at the doctor blli—Ex-
An anpler once missed his gold
cigarette-case, and, being very much
upset about it, but not being quite
coriain whether it had been lost or
stolen, resolved not to mention the
matter to a soul—not even to his wife.
Two years had passed by when, on his
happening to meet with a piscatorial
acquaintance by the riverside, the
man astonished him by remarking:
"I say, did you find that cigarette-
case you lost some time ago?"
"No," replied the angler to the more
astonished inquirer; "but you did!"
GOOD 10 ACRE TRUCK AND POULTRY FARM, well lo-
cated 13-4 miles from city; land lays well; Boll is dark
sandy loam; 4 room house, barn, well, etc. Part cash,
balance on desirable terms. Price $2J50
OOOD 5 ACRlS TRUCK FARM, well located, close to car
line and paved street; good 6 room residence, with gas for
cooking and heating, barn, well, bearing orchard, vineyard,
GOOD 80 ACRE SECOND BOTTOM ALFALFA FARM, 7
miles from Shawnee; 75 acres level land, balance a little
rolling; coil is a rlift black sandy loam; 55 acres seeded
to alfalfa; 3 loom house, barn, well, etc. Part cash, bal-
ance on desirable terms. Price |8500
40 ACRE TRUCK AND POULTRY FARM, located one-^lf
mile from CUtholic University; 32 acre® In cultivation bal-
ance In pasture; 3 room house, barn, well, orchard, etc.
Part cash, balance terms. Price .. ,#2000
GOOD 160 ACRE FARM, 6 miles from Shawnee; 100 acres
In cultivation; 35 acres in hay land, 25 acres In pasture,
4 room house, large barn, cow sheds, milk house, good well,
etc. This is one of the best farms around Soawoee. Part
cash, balance on easy terms. Price $TOOO
NICE 8 ROOM MODERN, EAST FRONT RESIDENCE, close
in op North Hroadway, lot 50x140. This is one of the most
desirable resident properties In the city. Price $6000
NICE 6 ROOM MODERN BUNGALOW, well located on
North Chapman street, lot 50x140. Part cash, balance on
terms. Pries #2000
GOOD 5 ROOM PLASTERED HOUSE, 600 block North
Beard street; gas, electric lights, well, etc. $150 cash, bal-
ance on easy monthly payments. Price ttMt
Really and Investment Company
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Weaver, Otis B. The Shawnee Daily News-Herald (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 82, Ed. 1 Friday, November 8, 1912, newspaper, November 8, 1912; Shawnee, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc91803/m1/7/: accessed April 11, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.