The Shawnee Daily News-Herald (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 210, Ed. 1 Tuesday, May 12, 1914 Page: 6 of 8
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Reliable evidence is abundant that women
are constantly beinjj restored to healtn by
Lvdia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
The many testimonial letters that we are continually pub-
lishing in the newspapers—hundreds of them—are all genu-
ine, true and unsolicited expressions of heartfelt gratitude
for the freedom from suffering that has come to these
women solely through the use of Lydia E. Pinkham's
Money could not buy nor any kind of influence obtain
such recommendations; you may depend upon it that any
testimonial we publish is honest and true—if you have any
doubt of this write to the women whose true names and
addresses are always given, and learn for yourself.
Read this one from Mrs. Waters:
C'amdejj, N.,F.—" I was sick for two years with nervous spells, and
^ kidneys were affected. I liad a doctor all the time ami used a
attic battery, but nothing did mo any good. I was not able to go
•d, but spent my time on ;i couch or in a sleeping-chair, and sonn
me almost a skeleton. Finally my doctor went away for his
•Vund mv- husband heard of Lydia K. riukh.im's Vegetable
v^H and got me some. In ttvo months I got relief and now I
\ lew woman anil am at my usual weight. 1 recommend
s to every one and so does my husband."—Airs. 1'illib
•inight St., Camden, N.J.
this one from Mrs. Haddock:
' was weak and nervous, not able to do my work
fie on my feet. 1 had backache, headache, palpi-
trouble w itli my bowels,and inflammation. Since
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound I am lietter
un for twenty years. I think it is a wonderful mi di-
rive recommended it to others."—Mrs. Mary Ann IIad-
«_ tiea Oklahoma.
Now answer this question if you can. Why should a
woman continue to suffer without firet giving Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a trial ? You know that
it has saved many others—why should it fail in your case?
For 30 years Lydia E. Plnklmni's Vegetable /
Compound has been the standard rented \ for I
male ills. No one sick with woman's ailments
does justice to herself If she does not try this fa-
mous medicine made from roots and herbs, it
has restored so many suffering women to health.
(10? \Vrt«e<o LYDIA E.PISK1! AM MEDICINE CO.
. fCONFIDENTIAL)LYNX, MASS.. foradviec.
Your letter will be opened, read and answered
by a woman and held iu strict coutitlcncc.
KlKMNti, MAY 12. 1914.
First. Home burned, every-
Second. Home destroyed toy
cyclone or tornado.'
Third. No Insurance, and
everything you have saved for
years is gone.
Be ready. If you should be
the unlucky one. Let me write
you an Insurance policy today.
Let me quote you rates
and see how cheap insur-
ance really Is.
A. L. Albin
I'll one Oil ll. >. Hroudway
Loans Loans loans
J. C. FISHER
lay hold upon the hope set before us.
Which hope we have as an anchor
of the soul, both sure and steadfast,
and which entereth into that within
Whither the forerunuer Is for us
entered, even Jesus, made un high
priest forever after the order of
I.KITKH TO MR. CHAKI.K.H HELLS,
Dear Sir: Mr. Frank liobinson,
TituBVllle, Pa., bought Devoe with a
good deal of feeling against the whole
tribe of mixed paints. Our agents
there, Messrs. Kernochan & Co., got
him to do it. He says:
"I am more than pleased with the
job. 1 had one-third of the paint
left over. I know of several other
Jobs, a year old or more, painted
with Devoe, that are wearing well."
What a pity we have to go through
the same school to find out what
paint Is to a house. Experience
teaches. Isn't there any easier way
to learn? Yours truly,
P. W. DEVOE & v..
New York, Chicago and Kansas City.
I' H WIrfs I'atnts & Glass Co. sells
I'KIY V I E MONEY TO LEND
i Shawnee lteal Estate. Best of
CHARLES E. WELL,3,
Klks Ilulldlng Ninth and Broadway
German group numbered 4:1,070, or
I 4.6 per cent: the English and Celtic
| (including Irish. Scotch or Welsh)
j 33,835, or 3.6 per cent; and the
j French, 23,35! , or 2.5 per cent. The
I number of persons in I.ouIsi:ina of
t foreign white stock, reporting other
: principal mother tongues were: Span-
I ish, 5,042: Polish, 1,635; Yiddish and
I Hebrew. 1,588: and Swedish. 1,093.
Washington, May 12.—The Italian^
group was the largest unoug the >pw Orleans.
164.499 persons of foreign white' 'n Oie city of New Orleans the
Hock in Louisiana in 1910, who rep- German group of foreign white stock
resented 17.5 per cent of the total numbered 32,357, or 13 per cent of
white population of that state, ac- lhe ",al white population, which was
cording to the mother tongue bulle-, 249-403- Those reporting English and
tin which has been issued recently ^ f'ltlc (including Irish. Scotch or
by Director William J. Harris of the ^'*l8lil. as their mother tongue nuni-
bureau of the census, department of ',ere<l 23.973, or 9.6 per cent; Italian,
commerce. By mother tongue is I18'968. or 7.6 per cent; French, 15,-
! meant the native language, or that ~89, or Per cent; Spanish, 3,305,
1 poken before immigration, and the "r 13 l"'r cent; and Yiddish and
report covers all white persons of Hebrew. 1,233. The total foreign
foreign stock, including the foreign | stock in New Orleans num-
born and also the natives, one or|bc're(1 101-S30, and represented 41
both of whose parents were foreign Per cent of the total white population
born. As thus reported, the total, °' "'at city.
foreign white stock whose mother
tongue was Italian numbered 43,391. i Oklahoma.
i his number represented 4.6 per cent The German group was the largest
of the total white population of among the 134,128 persons of foreign
Louisiana, which was 941,086 The'white stock In Oklahoma in 1910,
who represented 9.3 per oont of the
total white population of that state.
The total foreign white stock whose
mother tongue was German num-
bered 54,407. This number repre-
sented 3.8 per cent of the total white
population of Oklahoma, which "was
1,444.531. The English and Celtic
(Including Irish, Scotch or Welsh)
12—American Kroup ""nibered 41,939, or 2.9 per
cent. The number of persons in
Gold Dust does what you can't do for
dishes. It digs into the corners and
cleanses and sterilizes.
cleans everything. Never be wiihout it.
5c and larger packages.
(THE N.K. FA i &RANK cowany]
"Let the COLD OUST TWINS do your work"
Fred Lewis, with Getz Dry Goods
company at Roff, is a Shawnee vis-
(M !!E RAISING
WHEAT IN CANADA
Five cases o£ measles and one case
of smallpox have been reported to
the city physician.
TO MCWS-ll|.;l( VI.I>
wheat growers and farmers will be,
interested in a report of a commls- j f"tla'10ma, foreign white stock, report
Blon appointed by the government of i,1K 0,,ler principal mother tongues
Saskatchewan "to examine into the i were: Bohemian and Moravian, 5,633;
ways and means for betterihg the' I",ronc'1. 4,524; Italian, 4,286; Spanish,
position of Saahkatchewan grain In ! :i'23fi: Swedish. 3,178; Polish, 3,007;
the European markets." Incident to 1.739; Norwegian 1,247; and
this investigation the commission! Ylddlsh and Hebrew, 1,084.
looked into the cost of producing' '
wheat under present conditions In UWITOHS TAKE STRAW
j that province of Canada. The wheat
Chas E. Wells
Klks Building Ninth and Broadway
Practice In nil Courts
♦ ♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ + + + + + + + + +
♦ snnmKK ♦
♦ + ♦*♦♦♦*■ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦
For when God made promise to
Abraham, because he could swear
by no greater, he sware by himself.
Saying, Surely blessing I will
ble8sthee, and multiplying 1 will mul-
I tiply thee.
And so, after he had patiently
| endured, he obtained the promise,
j For men verily swear by the
! greater; and an oath for confirma-
tion is to theni an end of all strife,
j Wherein Cod. willing more abund-
. antly to shew unto the heirs of
promise the immutability of his coun-
j sel, confirmed it by an oath: *
' That by two immutable things, in
which it was Impossible for Cod to
lie. we * vi have a strong conso-!
Ution, have fled for refuge to!
V". have the latest im-
proved piaiY> truck. Ab-
solutely iiip isstbie to scar
o«r jar your Instrument.
Household goods, we
sure know how to
R d Hall Transfer
W. IS Rorschach
VOTE ON CANDIDATES
producers of various sections of the
United States will be interested to According to a straw vote taken
Know that under present conditions am°ng ninety-five newspaper pub-
the costof producing wheat as deter-1 Ushers on a train returning from the
mined by the commission is reported■ editorial association meeting at Ard-
to be 55 cents per bushel on the! more Judge R. L. Williams is first
farm and 62 cents per bushel f. o. b.' choice among the democratic edi-
cars at country points. According'tors as candidate for governor on
to lhe report, the cost of production ^at ticket. Out of a total of sev
has increased 12.15 per cent since
1909, while, on the other hand, the
price of wheat to the Saahkatchewan
farmer has decreased from 81 1-5
cents per bushel in 1909 to 66 1-8
! cents per bushel in 1913, leaving a
| let return, on this basis, of 4 1-8
| nts per bushel to the farmer.
I It is possible that the interesting
I figures which have been developed
j by the grain commision will account
for the fact that a large number of
I American farmers who have, In re-
cent years, left the states to engage
j in farming in this territory are now !
asking for a certificate which per- j
mits the return of household effects '
to the United States. If the economic I
situation suggested in the above I
statement is not the cause, perhaps
! it may be found in the long and
I rigorous winters characteristic ofj
• his section as compared with those
i in the leading farming districts of I
enty democratic editors, forty ex-
pressed themselves in favor of Judge
Williams; twelve for Judge J. B. A.
Robertson, eleven for A1 Jennings,
two for Bob Dun lop. three for F. E.
Herring, two for Attorney General
West, and none for Dr. Duke.
A total of twenty-five votes were
cast by editors who were either re-
publicans or progressives, the straw
ballot standing as follows: John
Fields, IV; John Ifickam, 3; George
You Can Trust Us With Your
Most Cherished Garments.
Send us your most delicate fabrics, the ones you would want
handled by experts and with the best care. We want your con-
fidence, so we guarantee all work. /
Wo do repairing, alterations, relining, fancy dyeing, accordeon
pleating, etc. We pay return charges n out of town work.
PRICES FOB CLEANING AMI PRESSING.
Suits, $1 to $1.25
Skirts, 50c to 75c
Dresses, $1 to 1.25
129 N. Broadway.
Phone 191 J. 19 W. Farrell
Shawnee Bedding Co.
Makes Hard Work Easy!
DLSTING, cleaning and polishing hardwood floors is hard, back-break-
ing work. An almost never ending task and eeldom satisfactory the
Polish Mnn W W it"111 i8ea8y« quick «nd satisfactory the new way-using the O-Cedar
I I? Jvlop. W ith it you can spend a few minutes doing what it now takes you almoit
duilnfert rPW Pa^°^6aS Po'.iBh MoP°ver'he floor and every particle of
finish UP f 18 B'Vcn ° hard* durab,c. lasting poljah and
Two Sizes $1.00-$1.50
•I"0 used for the dusting and cleaning
of the tops of high furniture, between
the banisters of the stairs and is so made
'Sat you can get to the far corner under
•d, beneath the radiator and other
•n tjuarantrcJ or Matter Refunded
O-Cedar Polish Mop for
vs at our risk, 'lest it
way for tv.o days and if
i are not delighted with it we
will promptly refund your muncy
Wirls Pant &
9th and Broadway Makes It Easy to Clean Those Hard*to-Get-At-Placea
I The Pennant Sale Continues With Great Interest!
Shawnee High School.
The accompanying cut shows the
Yale pennant is made up of blue
felt with white lettering. Are you a
college enthusiast? If so, you should
get a collection of the handsome col-
The pennants that uie being offered
by the News-Herald are made up in
their true colors, and make excellent
Have you sent one home?
Try one and see if they don't write
you a long appreciative letter.
The cost is so small that it is hardly
necessary to quote it. 1 5 cents with
ccupon gets one.
Clip The Coupon and Present at News-Herald Office!
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Weaver, Otis B. The Shawnee Daily News-Herald (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 210, Ed. 1 Tuesday, May 12, 1914, newspaper, May 12, 1914; Shawnee, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc92255/m1/6/: accessed April 21, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.