The Choctaw Herald. (Hugo, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 50, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 17, 1913 Page: 4 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
There is nothing that will sell your
articles like a want ad. in the class-
ified columns. The Herald is going
to offer special inducements to those
who have something for sale—an old
stove, an old buggy, an old horse, an
automobile, a piece of real estate,
rooms for rent, houses for rent, or
anything in the wanted line, help
wanted, want to buy anything undei
the sun, advertise for it.
Our rates in this column is one cent
a word for first insertion, l-2c word
each consecutive insertion. Help
wanted and situations wanted will bt
run free for one insertion. Phone us
your wants for this column. Phone
FOR SALE—One Cretors Peanut
and Popcorn machine. Been used
about three months. For further in-
formation apply to W. C. Burton &
Son, Hugo. 3-13-6t
MONEY TO LOAN.
WANTED—To loan money on im-
proved farms. Loans closed at once.
Long time with low interest. H. B
SMITH, Vreeland Bldg. ti
For bargains in farm lands and
quick service in farm loans it will pay
you to see J. F. Larecy. n7tf
LOST—Large black and white Shep-
herd dog. Return to C. W. Mille
and receive reward.
Carbon Paper, large sheets, for
drawing off your embroidery pat
terns. At The Herald office.
WANTED—To make your fidelity
or surety bonds. Strong compnay.
Prompt service. H. B. SMITH, Vree-
land Bldg. tf
For bargains in farm lands anc
quick service in farm loans, it wil
pay you to see J. F. Larecy. n7ti
For good McAlester lump coal
phone No. 1. Carson Lumber Co. tf
READ THIS—Single and Rose
Comb Rhode Island Reds and Rose
Comb Rhode Island Whites. Eggs
from first pen, $2.00. Eggs from
second pen, $1.50. My pens ari
headed by priie winning males am
extra good females. J. M. MARR
Honey Grove, Tex. 3-6-t7
FOR SALE—S. C. White Leg-
horns exclusively. Eggs, $1.00 pel
setting of 15; satisfaction guaran
teed. T. M. GROVES, Fort Towson,
Typewriter Ribbons, 60c each
Phone 21 and it will be delivered.
Carbon Paper $1.25 per 100 sheet,
at The Herald office, 122 W. Duke St
Real Estate Mortgages, Real Es
cate Deeds, Oil and Gas Leases, Qui
Claim Deeds, Release of Mortgage
Chattel Mortgage, and all kinds o
legal blanks at The Herald office.
Mimegoraph Paper—The HeraU
has Mimeograph Paper for sale ii
any quantity and cut any size. Tele-
phone your order.
FOR SALE—Tailor's Sewing Ma-
chine in g<Jod condition. Price rea
sonable. Call at The Herald office.
Typewriter Papers—any kind yov
want, at The Herald office, Phone 21
WANTED—Everybody to know
that we do the best printing in Hugo
The second Sunday in May ha.'
been designated as Mothers' Day
and the ladies are preparing an elab
Manager L. B. East of the Hug<
Business College is in Heavener, Ok
lahoma, this week making arrange
ments to establish a branch school
Mrs. E. K. Kniseley of Idabel ha
been a guest of the family of B. F
Schooler this week. Mr. Kniseley
spent Sunday here.
R. M. Price, whilom citizen of Hu-
go, but who last year moved to his
peach farm in Texas, was a city vis-
itor this week.
Walter Garner and wife, both of
the Choctaw County Democrat, at So-
per, were in the city Monday.
Editor Lewter of Fort Towson was
in the city on his usual weekly visit
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Larecy of
per were in the city Monday after-
Dr. W. H. Alder was down from
Soper Monday waiting upon the ses-
sion of district court.
Dug Everidga, the big, jovial
Choctaw of Grant, was in the city
We acknowledge the receipt of $
from G. W. Wallace, Hartford, Ark.,
requesting that a copy of The Her-
ald be sent to his address for
Hugo's Three Banks.
There is nothing about a town that
will show the real stability of the
town and its business resources as
will the financial statements of its
banks. In this issue of The Herald
will be found the statement of the
three banks of the city issued on call
of the comptroller of currencey at
Washington and the state banking
board. These statements show the
banks and their patrons to be enjoy-
a high degree of prosperity. These
statements are of the Hugo National
bank, the First National bank, and
the First State bank, and will be
Tound on page twq of this issue. Look
them over and you will find that
there is on deposit in the banks of
the city $732,543.02: there is $245,-
327.52 cash in the three banks. With
this large amount of money in the
local banks there is no immediate
danger of a money stringency in Hu-
The men at the heJd of these banks
are men who have the confidence oi
.he public and they command the re-
spect of the people of the county and
state by their strict attention to the
banking business and their conserva-
tive banking methods. The total re-
sources of the thnee banks is $956,-
514.42, and there are few cities in the
state who can show a better banking
Named the Babv.
A baby girl born to Mr. and Mrs
5am Akins at the Cabin of the Glens
>ne of Dr. Perry Fling's fine coun
try homes near the city. This homi
was built early last year for Mist
Pauline^ popular daughter of Dr. anc
Mrs. Fling, and is built of nativt
imber, most of which is black wal
lut, and is finished in rustic style
ioon after its completion Miss Paul
ine entertained there with a houst
jartv, and there were invited guests
from Fort Smith, where the young
'ady attends a conservatory of music
The Akins family is the first tc
-eside in the new housce and the}
Tave Mrs. Fling the honor to name
'heir baby, the first bom in thi
louse. Among the visitors to th<
louse party were Miss Julia Martit
■nd Mr. Billie Donahue, of Fori
Smith, and the baby was neined fo
hese two guests of the house part}
—Julia Donahue Akins. She wa
>orn on April 8th.
More cold weaher. Makes us re
:all Xmas times.
News is scarce as hen's teeth thi.
A large crowd of Messer peopli
lad a big fish fry over on the rive
ast week. All had a nice time anc
ill he fish they could eat.
A large crowd attended the candy
jreakine and singing at J. C. Vic
ory's Saturday night. All had a verj
C. G. Messer has been sick wit!
i bad cold. He is some better at thi
Hardy Mayes says he sure does be
ieve in dancing.
The cut worms are doing lots o
lamage to the com.
Jim Vamsworth thought he wouli
ret ahead of the rest of the farmer:
>y planting his cotton in March. Nov
loor itlm isn't so far ahead as h<
hought he would be for he will hav<
o Dlant it all over.
Well, when the wind blows fron
he north it blows all the news away
So I will wait until the wind change:
ind write some more.
Mrs. Simpson Dead.
Mrs. R. F. Simpson, aged about 6!
years, died at the home of her bro
ther, Mr. Cross, in the Frisco addi
tion, Sunday afternoon. Paralysi.
was the direct cause of her death
she having been in very ill health foi
She had been a resident of the citj
'"or a number of years, and was quite
veil known amonvr the older peopli
ind had made her home alternately
with her brother and her son, J. W
Simpson, the contractor. The funer
il took place Monday afternoon, at
:he residence, burial at Spring Chap
Make Your Money Back.
There are always a lot of great big
juicy advertisements in The HeraU
or Herald readers, and if you would
jet into the habit of readnig then
you could more than make the pape:
pay for its cost to you every week
Some store is always offering some
article just a little cheaper than the
article has been selling for before,
ind if you would only watch the ad
v'ertising columns of your paper yot
•ould pick up these bargains even
week. You are always in actual neeo
>f certain things, and these thing:
ire often advertised, many times at
'ess than the price you think they sell
.or. Watch the advertising columnr
and pick up the bargains, and mak«
/our paper pay you a handsome divi
lend in that way every year—it wil!
be the best dollar you ever invested
f you will only make it work for you
Mrs. F. B. Morris of Antlers, ar-
rived yesterday and is a guest at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Schooler
Mrs. Veva Bailey, of Sherman i>
the guest of her sister, Mrs. E. O
Haynes this week.
As a general thing we guess that
the young man who has loved and
ost can love again if he didn't lose
his rabbit foot.—Ex.
Science is reaching the point where
it will argue the milk of human kind-
ness is a serum.—Ex.
We should not be amazed at thf
militant sufrairfite, but recall thi
women who cook coffee on an alcoho'
lamp in a sleeping car.—Ex.
Columbus Krvin was down fron
Soper to attend court last week.
J. L. Matthews of Soper visited .the
city last week.
A. J. Steen, of the Soper National
bank, was in the city last week.
W. I. Pace, ofthe Hugo Mercantile Mrs. Burro-i*. of Boswell, is visit-
company, has returned from a busi- ing her daughter. Mrs. W J Mar
ness trip to points in Texas. f shall, on East Duke street
East Entertained. HS
L. B. East, manager of the Hugo
Business College, entertained old anu
new students oi the institution lasj
Friday evening very elaborately. A
number of friends of the school were
also invited and attended, and tne
large class room was well filled.
a committee of students met the
visitors at the main entrance and lea
them to the cloak room, and trom
there they were taken on a tour oi
inspection of the many different de-
partments of tne school, from tne
room where young Americans study
the Morse code of telegarphy, thru
the manager's office into the bann-
ing and commercial rooms and into
the big rootn in the lront of thi
building. All these departments wert
tastefully decorated in blue and golu,
the colors of the school, flags anu
flowers. The main room, where tht
typewriting and steiuigraphy it
taught, was the place for the enter-
tainment, and there the crowd was
offered comfortable seats.
Following is the program:
Invocation, Rev. Anderson.
Welcome, Prof. East.
Double Quartette, Misses Smith.
Lavoine, Masters, Bowling, Lawhorn,
Messrs. Bowling, Howie, Duke anu
"Ode to the Dishpan," Lee McMa
System and Systematizing," J. G.
Heading, Miss Dena Wilson.
Instrumental, Miss Helen Butler.
"Puzzlers," Leslie Bowling.
Original Reading, Miss Nora Mayo.
Vocal solo, Miss Maggie Smith.
"Chaosville," Howard Wood.
"Fractions," Miss Mary Lawhorne
Typewriting demonstration, Misset
Masters, Collins, Butler, Messrs.
r'erguson, Howie, McMahon.
Awarding medals, by A. C. Pickins.
Winner in Penmanship first prize
Miss Mary Lavoine; .second prize
Robert T. Howie. First in improve
ment, Miss Helen Butler. Typewrit-
ing, Miss Helen Butler.
At 8:30 the invocation was pro-
nounced by the Rev. Anderson, aftei
which Prof. East in a short talk
stated the purpose of the evening tc
oe the awarding of prizes to student.-
who were successful in the schoo.
.-ontests in January. These wert
scheduled to have been delivered ti
the winners about the first of Febru
ary, but at that time, he stated, tht
smallpox epidemic was .n he city
and the distribution of medals wa.-
postponed. He then announced a
Jouble quartette by students, whiel.
was well rendered and brought en
chores from t he house.
A short talk on system was deliv-
ered by the editor of The Choctaw
The big event of the evening, be-
sides awarding of prizes, was a five
minute typewriter contest between
three young ladies and three young
men of the school. The school type-
writers have no letters on the keys
they being blank, as the touch sys
tem is taught in the school. Wist
Bessie Masters was the winner in the
demonstration, making an averag
of 68 words from copy which she had
never before seen.
Rev. A. C. Pickens delivered the
medals to the successful students
Miss Helen Butler receiving two, out
for speed and accuracy in typewrit
■ ng; this was a gold medal, engraved
with a Remington typewriter, and
the typewriter company assisted tht
school in the presentation.
Miss Mary Lovaine was awarded
-he medal in the penmanship contest
for being the best writer.
Robert Howie received the awan
as second in the handwriting conte-4
Miss Helen Butler received the
medal for the greatest improvemen'
All these medals were very hand
some and should be highly prized by
those who receive dthem.
Refreshments were here served, af-
ter which Mr. East announ:ed that
he had arranged for a theatre party
at the Broadway theatre, and ineist-
3d that every one present at end, and
the crowd marched to the t) aatre.
State of Oklahoma,
County of Choctaw. SS.
In the County Court.
In the matter of the esta's of Sam
Notice is hereby given '.hat letters
of administration on the estata of
Sam Shapu, deceased, were granted
to the undersigned bv the Oounty
Court of the County of Choctaw
State of Oklahoma, on the 20th day
of March, 1913.
All persons having cUims against
said estate are required to exhibit
the same to the underspend at the
vffice of Cocke & Wilis, Hugo, Ok-
'ahoma, for allowance, within six
months after the date of this publi-
cation with necessarv vouchers, or
they will be forever preJuded from
any benefit of said estate; or said
-laims may be filed in said County
Dated this the 25th day of March
,, , . . Administrator.
Cocks & Willis, Attorneys.
Tuesday night was certainly fea-
ture night at the Broadway theatre.
Manager Hill had beer for some time
advertising that on that night there
would be shown scenes from the re-
cent rampage t>f water, wind and fin
'it Dayton, and the picture was /j
■rood one "Nobility" was also showi.
and while not advertised as a fea-
ture, was certainly a fine production.
It was a hand-painted film of ]?rench
iroductfon, and dealt with the l'rench
nobility, eiving a very vivi.i in-
ught into the rottenness of the high-
•ip society of the French capitol
•itanding room was sold and t here
wore many people standing on tht
rurb waiting for a chance to ei te
the show house.
MAY SALE OF INDIAN LANDS.
The following to be offered for
sale in front of the Postoffice at Hu-
go, Okla., Wednesday, May 14, 1913,
at 2 o'clock P. M., or immediately af-
ter the unallotted land sale.
Address written bids on land in
Choctaw County to Chas. Bozarth,
Field Clerk, Hugo, Okla.
Case No. 665—Martin Speake \
Choctaw, Roll No. 4418. 80 acrei;
N 1-2 of NE 1-4 of Section 3, Town-
ship 8 south, Range 18 east, in Choc-
:aw County. Rolling timber and
grass land; sandy loam. 9 mi'es
southeast of Grant, Okla. Appraise-
ment $800. Terms, cash.
Case No. 5282—Viney Wesley, Roll
No. 4442. 80 acres; W 1-2 of SE 1-4
if Section 13, Township 5 south, Rge.
17 east, Choctaw County. Smooth
.imber land; 75 acres can be placed
in cultivation; black loam. 10 miles
north of Hugo, Okla. Appraisement
$560.00. Terms, one-half cash, bal-
ance in six months.
Case No. 3665—Annie Samuel, Roll
No. 11622. 160 acres; W 1-2 of NE
1-4; N 1-2 of SE 1-4 of Section 25
Township 7 south, Rang 14 east, in
Choctaw County. Smooth timbei
land, consisting of oak and hickory;
'50 acres can be placed in cultivation.
Jray sandy loam. 9 miles from Bos-
well, Okla. Appraisement 0960.00.
Terms, one-half cash, balance in six
Cas eNo. 6468—Davis Homer, Choc-
taw, Roll No. 7191. 60 acres. SW
1-4 of NE 1-4; W 1-2 of SE 1-4 of
NE 1-4 of Section 2, Township 5
south, Range 16 east, in Choctaw
County. Rolling timber and grass
'and; all can be placed in cultivation;
Bray sandy loam; 2 miles from Ham
den, Okla. Appraisement $480.00.
Case No. 7386—Eliza Toler, nee
Bacon, Choctaw, Roll No. 4059. 80
acres. N 1-2 of NW 1-4 of Section
14, Township 6 south, Range 13 east,
n Choctaw County. Rolling timber
and; 40 acres tillable sandy loam; 4
niles from Boskell, Okla. Appraise-
ment $560. Terms, cash.
80 acres. S 1-2 of SE 1-4 of Sec-
Ion 13, Township 6 south, Rnage 13
;ast, in Choctaw County. Smooth
illable timber and grass land; grav
:andy loam; 1 mile from Boswell
Jklahoma. Appraisement $1000.00.
Case No. 7739—Ellen Waichebbee,
Choctaw, Roll No. 10210. 80.03 ac-
res. Lot 2 and SW 1-4 of NE 1-4 of
Section 1, Township 7 south, range
13 east, in Choctaw county. Smooth
ind gradually rolling, all tillable:
veil, Okla. Appraisement, ""600.00
Terms, one-half cash, balance in six
Case No. 8313—Alliston Jefferson
Choctaw, Roll No. 947. 40 acres. W
1-2 of NE 1-4 of SW 1-4; SE 14 of
NE 1-4 of SW 1-4; NE 1-4 of SE 1-4
of SW 1-4 of Section 7, Township i
south. Range 20 east, in Choctaw
County. Rolling timber land; 30 ac
res tillable; dark sandy loam. Ap-
praisement $250. Terms, cash. (
Case No. 8355—Silway Bench, net
Belvin, Choctaw, Roll No. 10722. 80
acres. N 1-2 of NE 1-4 of Section
iO, Township 7 South, Range 14 east
n Choctaw county. 20 acres smooth
emainder rolling; all in timber and
„'rass; entire tract can be placed in
■ultivation. 7 miles from Boswell
Jklahoma. Appraisement $640.00.
Case No. 8358—Nancy Gardner.
Choctaw, Roll No. 3711. 90 acres;
^ 1-2 of NE 1-4 and SE 1-4 of NW
1-4 of Section 17, Township 5 south,
rfange 14 East, in Choctaw County
iO acres fairly smooth, tillable land
Entire tract in timber. Sandy loam
miles from Boswell, Okla. Appraise
ment $550.00. Terms, cash.
Case No. 8912—Simeon Peter
Choctaw, Roll No. 2420. 40 acres
SE 1-4 of SW 1-4 of Section 30, Twp
5 south, Range 20 east, in Choctaw
County. Rolling timber land; fivt
miles from Ft. Towson, Oklahoma.
Appraisement $120. Terms, cash.
1 he above lands arc offered and
will be sold subject to any existing
vulid leases on the premises. Bidder-
should stsfic(3on cm cmf cmf emmff
should satisfy themselves as to ex-
istence of leases.
Information given as to character
uf land and improvements is that se-
cured in connection with appraising
but it is not guaranteed and prospec
tive purchasers should satisfy, them-
selves in these respects.
When separate tracts of one allot-
tee are advertised, bids will be re-
ceived on the whole or any part of
ceived on the whole or any part
thereof for which an appraisement is
Ten per cent of the highest bid
must be deposited in the hands of
the Representative of his office at
♦he time of sale in the form of a
bi'nk draft made payable to R. Kes-
sel. Cashier of the Union Agency;
the .'emainder of the initial install-
ment ,'or the remainder of the con-
sideration f sale is for cash), to be
paid with'n ten days from date of
Any part of the consideration to
be paid in deferred payments will be
divided in equal i.-vstallments, due in
the periods as staU'd. such deferred
payments to be evidenced by pur
chaser's notes and secured by mort-
gage upon the premises conveyed.
interest at the rate of 8 per cent
per annum will be charged on defer-
Option will be given purchasers to
pay entire consideration in cash
where lands are advertised to be sold
by deferred payment plan.
Deferred payments and accrued in
mm twHfi m mmm <* mm -M-H-M-+ -h
Dr. 1/ongino, one of the big out °f
town property ownei*. was in ft
city a few days last <veek looking al
ter his holdings in the dty.
trest may be paid at any time prior
to maturity of notes.
Written bids of any of the above
accompanied by ten per cent of the
amount thereof, if received at the
place of sale prior to the hour of sale
given above, will be opened and con-
sidered at the time of sale. Such
written bids may be presented or be
mailed to the address indicated. If
mch bid is rejected the deposit will
be retimed promptly.
No bid for less than the appraised
value wlli U- considered.
The right is reserved to reject any
and all bids.
Correspondence is solicited and
my additional information available
'•oiic«minK this or future sales will
be frunished upon collection to the
DANA H. KELSEY,
U. S. Indian SupL
We Are Always Ready
for the 'Hurry Up' Customer
In these days of perfect fitting ready-to-put-on
clothes, serving the busy man is.just fun.
Such world-known tailors as Stein-Bloch are
able to secure the best designers—the best tailors
—the best fabrics and materials—is it any won-
der that their clothes outclass the tape-measure
No delays—no waits—come in and try on a
Stein-Bloch Smart Suit before our big mirrors—
you will be pleasantly surprised, there will be a
still greater appreciation after you have given
them the test of service.
Why not to-day?
We are showing several hundred Mei ' fine suits.
All patterns and styles. Every suit is hand tailor-
;L&trtyd $8.50 to $25.50
* We are exclusive agents for £
i HAN AN and WALK-OVER |
i Shoes, Manhattan Shirts and a
everything for man and boy. £
tfK sin w ? aw
The Grand Leader
IKE HEILIGMAN, Prop.
"The Store That's Advertising Hugo"
This coupon entitles you to a reduction of 25
per cent on all Photos at my Studio, beginning
Saturday, April 12, and lasting two weeks.
This is a chance to get High Class Photographs
at a big reduction. Prices range from $2.00 to
$36.00 per dozen. (
NO SITTINGS MADE LATER THAN 5 P. M.
THE RUSSELL STUDIO
Phone 383. Coulson Building.
Prof. J. W. Bales and wfic vere in
the city Saturday. Prof. Bales has
just closed a very successful school
at Sobol, while Mrs. Bales is still en-
gaged in her work at Old Goodland.
lawyer Works has returned from
a professional visit to the present
Charles M- Pherren of Durant has I
been attending court here this week, i
He will be remembered as the man)
who thought he could beat Charley.
Carter in the first state ampaign.
Mr. Whitehall, one of Sopcr's bigj
merhants, was in the city Monday. )
Justice Wfcrd of Grant was in thej
city MnHay attending court in the i
Ike Hhone case.
Buster Combs was last week
Cigars and Tobaccos
Musk'nree, OM^,'Union Agency, awarded damages to the amount of | leged to have been sustained hy hlm
March 11, 1913. *60 tor damages to timber al- from t.ic late J. M. M'>rtou.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Curd, Jesse G. The Choctaw Herald. (Hugo, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 50, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 17, 1913, newspaper, April 17, 1913; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc97689/m1/4/: accessed June 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.