The Shawnee Daily Herald. (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 131, Ed. 1 Tuesday, December 27, 1910 Page: 2 of 4
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VICTOR E. HARLOW v,ut™.
-mggAW^IHtHALp, TUESDAY. DECKMRKR 27 1910
) 1R nllln 1 • '
y—S||g||,slg - - - ■•« —
k ofke™"eNobriot° «UoS !™ """
THE LORIMER DECISION.
Entered at Sh^roPost
RATES OF SUBSCRIPTION
dv earner, per week
One year, by mail..
ix months, by mail
Three months, by nmi!
One month, by mail
D° B"' °n Hi«h or RollJ^a Land—
May Be Planted Either in Fall or
Spring, Former Preferred.
Apple trees will do best on high
rolling land where there are good all
.50 T"1'1 expeeted has happened i
— I 2 scandal. The majority o
i« I committee ...
in (he Lorinier
„ <>f the Seriate
an extended report
•ed his seat
adams counts ohio, presents
Unique political CONDI-
Packed Ready for Market!"
TRY A CHANGE.
EVIONTS occur occasionally which leave one
more or loss at a loss as to what to think
of some people in Shawnee.
A man from a neighboring city has been in
Shawnee for the past few .lays, and has talked
with a number of our business men ||<. |s •,
SmLt observation KOod business
imo ''le(( J1"""'''0 with you Shawnee people"
well off Whv ti"" '!° not.kr,.°W when you are
wen on. Why, this town is in twice as irond
condition as my town is, but I have heard more
thnnT'l, ffn,TTlb',n" 3!ncc J have been here
than 1 hear in my town in a month."
1 here's the trouble. < «j mr
Ilow on earth is a city ever to be built under tflG Rennl
such circumstances! Anybody knows that such I proIl(1 of
a reception .for visitors will neverT";i ,
have confessed to having received monev^for J hDdtwater drainage-80,1 draIn ge can
their votes for Lorinier and they r be'mprovc,i
• ■ -
vote S°himnf<Thfdlci?"''1'^ « bo«K™t7o
."l&Srfc li°Els "i1' W nnd admit.
Portsmouth, O., Dec. 27.—with a
total of (133 Indictments and 114 pleas
o suilty to charges or vote selling
county, OhlorerlnetleCa°con«tlM '
Is permitted the vitality of the tree 0f Ports,nouth, has re-
treea'die"? a"d SHme cases the ! the lndlctmfcnt of nearly io
trees die from exhaustion. Previous rPnt ""
the8solingathf ,re68' P'°W a"d rePare
the soil as for most field crops A
lz r !rirzt °vn* ■'—
Are Now Payabe
BANK OF COMMERCE
"""wuirrn ; Jiliyf
ws,r * KE-•«<.
Now ponder over this a minute: the general public ffe s theTdea thnt
Shawnee's banks have plenty of monev r" nl'('rs.nP 'n that body is not Sn „ I *
more than they over had before. m°nGy,- had?e of honor as it might be sT p 1
Shawnee's merchants have had more busi '0n°er 08a' " '
ness this fall than for at least three years and . 0
Th^nSt IT ^ t.l,°y.,,avo «v'er knmv,,.iSf</ ritisli newspaper man did the United
J ne Baptist Universitv is buildirif riirht |"tates in thirty-eight lmnra „„ i • A v . '
&La_nd the „P'tholic. University will *be I"*™ ""iciI, of interest, incfinj fefc
laft- IIe sh° W have tried to see J.pferpont
mnfa , mowing where
roots of trees are to be planted Is
mportant to loosen up the soil for
neterT °e,dlng root - The soil can
never be stirred deeply close to the
trees after they have been set. The
treeg may be set either in the fall or
able"8 IT thi6 "8ual,y Prefer-
able. Use only very fine soil for nil-
at least"tw T8 a°d Set the trees
at least two rods apart, since a ma-
(" .en aPP,e tree sends I'" roots long
lstances. and closer than this dis-
Unco will mean a struggle for plant
the fr?,o " COnsequent reduction of
the fruit crop, with suffering for'wa-
ter in dry weather.
ouf offre i,tb,l y0Ung app!e ,ree )s ^t
cut off all the roots to within six or
seven nrhCD *u~ , B,x or
today predictions were
°ad.® that 'he number of indictment!
would reach 2,000.
'". S 'S MARIE ANTOINETTE'S TABLE
vote soiling in every township
la? c >;iuioiic University will
buildmp soon after the first of the year
he Development Company is practicallv
f l,s disagreeable experience with
ill f,!. j r ' and nrc ready to mi stead
y forward whenever and wherever reasonntiTn —t v
s;'ara;«L3" ^ «AJLS'
: dissatisfaction which af- n central America alone.
""" " IU r, 1 ^w
except, the ohronic dissatisfaction which -if
what8 anybody kieffabont
wnat io domir. We nre in iim«i,
that6we oucht' ti" limy ^ 10kl!lllom;i tow «
xt - ^".t to be ashamed to kick
Whvnot trv tlln Ti'" nov'"' us nn-Vwhere.
wny not ti; the other route a while? Whv nnf
besin the habit of meeting thTstraneer and
the visitor with a chronicle of Jood ffis we
Wh?noTtodst0 „WiS " Hst -omSStaf
knock? words' instca<l of
Nobody loves a knocker. It is even doubt
the top in like proportion. The ad
whence0',:001 "h11"""5' -"-.any
when the trees are set in the fall is
that c.a„ous formg at eacb c(jt from
t e mT"" "eW feedillB roo,s Krow.
The more new feeding roots that can
be induced to grow the more chances
In, y°Zg trCe Wl" have 'or living
first year"8 " Vig°r°US Browth
a nL?0' 8et °Ut an "PP'e orchard for
• pasture. Grass is a better and
cheaper forage crop. Keep all live
a low the"! fr°m tbe trees and do not
J * 1 l,reea o become skinned or
farm t *! y the cu't'vator or other
farm tools. It |s best to cultivate the
young orchard yourself and not trust
dtiJ t0 'h(? lllred hand °r other
oh rhie. ''lustratlon shows how apples
shipment6 PaCked preparln« for
Over a hundred pleas of guilty have
been made, and in every instance the
offender has been disfranchised for
mrlfr" and flned " nomlna!
M orkhouae terms have been given
to practically all, but most of the
prison sentences have been suspend-
■ n editor who denounced the
investigation has been punished for
Corruption in Adams county goes
back for over twenty years, and is
Perhaps largely due to a general
sanction of a growing custom, as well
as the nlnjoner. we"
^Own'ed hH"t0r'C R'Mo Whlch '•
Owned by . Boston Pr.nchman
Living In Roxbury.
seven Inches of the trunk and" reduce aTtheT' " g,'0WinB CUSt°m' as
GRASS COMMON TO BARNYARD
QwT..eFrp?ly in Ne9,ec'«d Field., In
B, J n and ^'on8 River
Banks—Used for Fodder.
Panlcum Crus-Galli, or common
amyard grass Is by no means limited
and telephones. There is in theToun-
he Nnrrn,t ra"Way "ne' a branch «f
the Norfolk and Western, and few
elegraph and telephone lines west
Union, the county seat, is not react
ed by either telegraph or railway, m
this respect it stands alone among
county seats In Ohio.
thf"'«o?n KU'T''na,°rlal can* m
he 80s Republicans by an alleged
ty which6 °f 7"ey' Carried the co,,n-
* previously had been demo-
cratic. Since then control has shiHed
back and forth As a result of the
grand jury's investigations it is an-
•T* a?1 both I,ar"es have par-
iiJPa„ th8 V°te buylng- Stari-
ng at $1 and $2, prices have risen
If TV t0 m Per vote'
of the boodling has been almost pub-
lie. Instances of auctioning votes
Judge Blair, born and brought up in
the county, recently determined
pn<l th/-> •
Boston.—Unknown to the world a
priceless collection of French relicj of
^lfxvhhr8V0hlll,,0n ^ the d"y of
W>uis XV, has been discovered In th.
possession of Charles I.abnn a r Ll
Frenchman, living in Roxbury ^
Among these relics is a small table
Whhoh was onoe the property of the
WheiTfh rQUT Mar'° Antoinette.
roval 1 ,ren " m0b bur,t ln'o the
royal apartments of the Louvre at
Paris during the reign of terror this
table was taken from the boudoir of
the queen and placed in Uie soldiers'
barracks, situated in another part of
the same palace.
Here It was used during the revolu-
tion as a writing table, and on its in-
THE WESTERN ARMATURE
WD MOTOR WORKS
Rewinding, Repairing and Re-
building of any Motors or
Miss Mayme Pulley will bo hostess
to the Entre Nous club this week.
The E. M. B. club meets Wednes-
day afternoon with Mrs. B. C. Mc-
Neil in Market street.
Thn Thursday Bridge will be en-
tertained at their next meeting by
Mrs. Lyon L. Saunders.
Tho Priscilla club will be enter-
tained Wednesday by Mrs. Van Bo-
gart in East Tenth street
The Eastern Star and Masons will
have a public Installation tonight at
the Masonic hall. Mrs. Ida Lewis of
Tecumseh will install. Mrs. I^„|8
Security State Bank
wishes you a Christmas week
full of pleasrtnt surprises and
blessings. And that the
H New Year
will be rich in all that makes
prosperity, contentment and
I grand Martha of the general chap-
ter of the world.
Miss Audrey Bule is having a
Slumber party" tonight entertaining
Misses Grace Johnson, Mildred Rorer
Lucille Pace and Lucille Mann.
The Elks entertained with an in-
formal dance In their club rooms l„
North Broadway last evening. Shaf-
"' s orchestra cave ihe uiiifiic Those
danc ng were „r. „d Mrs
Rorer. M ssea Bess Ragland. Carrie
Ragland, MarieO Eakins, Claire Wirfs
Margaret Saunders, Aileene Mann
>erne ofYd, and Miss Watts of Mc
Alester. Messrs Walter Dean, Chap-
Tom , . 'ey' M°°rp' D' P' Sparks,
Templeton, Bell, Collier, Payton. Mc
,, n. Chas. Becker and John WM
Mr. Paul Walker left Monday for
Kansas City to attend the S A F
and the Phi Delta Phi convention
Miss ITildred Meade of Kansas City
s here as the guest of her parents,
until January first.
Mr and Mrs. E. S. Tatom and
daughter. Miss Cecilia Tatom, will go
days * tomorrow t0 visi' several
Dr. T. w. Smith and ,,ttle
davT'th Meeker' Were lntown Mo -
H Maxey.8 °' Mr a"d 1
HtMe """J";8- W' C- Bradford and
le son, \\ alter Bruce, returned last
evening from Oklahoma City, where
they have been the guest of
boy rancher shot.
e "l8" ,Luc"le Pace entertained sev-
era of her friends last evening Mrs
Wallace Mann and Mrs. A. S. Pace
chaperoned. After doing ,he picture
shows Miss Lucille Invited the girls
to her home In Klckapoo, where she
served a two course luncheon. Those
forming the party were Mlssos Lucille
Pace. Lucille Mann, Mildred Rorer
Orace Johnson and Audrey Rule,
Dr Reiu PE"80NALS- ne-nnlf mile srn
the st t If connected with of East Main St
state Board of Health la In town 1
City Marshal Accused of Shooting
Claremore, okla., Dee. 2u.-j0hn
"'ton, city marshal of Talala was
nested today charged with shooting
John Park, a 19-yoar-old boy, who
neHaSr Ti 7'" °" "" DaWS"" ranch
and P8rk Was Intoxicated
and created a disturbance by hols-
terously riding up and down the
rhth T,h6 ba" 6n,ered ,he ba^"
win he TI ,and 'he wo,ind probabiy
eel , aI Park can,p re
cent y from Peru, Kans., the home
°* his parents.
Paul Jjoy and Welcome Elston left
for Kansas to spend a week
WOOD! WOODI WOOD!
onIhU.,r",fet " Bt C' W' Hoffman's,
ont-half mile south and one mile east
of Root Hint.. C%L
II 25 per rick.
Miss Freda Zothman of Tishomingo,
k^ Is visiting her mother, Mrs A
Miss Grace Baker, who has been
the guest of Mrs. Swain left yester-
day for Oklahoma City.
Am yoar l
*a u v k |
i lnterNied aud * ,uu)<t i •.
O barn yards in its place of growth.
leM. 8r.°WS freely ln neglected
banks "it h 8 a"d a'ong rlver
banks. It has a wide range and is
?"i .Varla!'le 8i2e °nd in tbe color
.nd character of its panicles. Though
a coarse grass, It is sometimes cut
d even cultivated for fodder.
ORIGIN OF PLANTS.
Celery originated in Germany.
The chestnut came from Italy
The onion originated In ICgypt
Tobacco Is a native of Virginia
The nettle Is a native of Europe
The poppy originated In the east
The citron Is a native of Greece
Oats originated In North Africa '
Rye came originally from Siberia
Parsley was first known in Sardinia
Arabia8 cul"vate,i in
Europe.Pear and aPP'e tree a-
pThe sunflower wu brought from
p The mulberry tree originated In
punt' K0'""d 1>r0bably aa eaB'frn
ThTbheet.h°r9e CheS,nUt " " mUve <"
The cucumber came from the Fast
The quince came from Crete
Japan rad'ah °f ('hlna and
Pens are of Egyptian origin. i
llorse radish Is from southern En
rope —Green's Fruit Grower.
Rabbits Kill Trees.
Many fruit and shade trees are
annually by being girdled by
during the winter months. As thai ■
season is approaching. It would b!
well for the orchardlst to have in
mind some form of protection for hi.
trees In order to prevent such a loss
end the corruption
friend ""i many u,a "ie-lonf
friends and some of his early play-
mates. Men of an waIks of „fe and
of unblemished reputation otherwise
have been caught ln the net So far
the Judge has indicated his purpose
to go after only the vote sellers So
strong have been their demands for
compensation for their ballots that
office-holders have been able to earn
only small net salaries.
the herald, 10c per week
the herald, 10c per week.
between Stations in
Will be Sold ••
December 22, 23, 24,
25, 26 and 31, I9I0
and January I, I9||.
Tickets good until
January 5th, 1911.
BEK THE AGENT I'OR PARTICULAR*
Biggers, j. A. Holland,
M«r" Asst. Mgr.
-Phone 76S for-
Insurance, loans. Heal Estate
Kenlals, Trades and Swaps
F- BIGGERS & CO.
Office over Kolin's Ladies Out-
.. rs, first stairway west of thn
Kress Building iu7« K. Main St.
Marie Antoinette'^ Table.
laid surface was signed the death
warrants of hundreds of the rlnll
uptlon. Among those in-1 "°bll!t>" ""d of Marie Antoinette and
many of bis life-long! Rob® pterre.
some n, M. . " Fr°m tt>e day It was taken from the
\ Hi PnfltTlhai* i •
'2^ N. Broadway
Rear Fenster Cigar Store
rfl„ , . 'Luajr 1L Has taken from the
royal chamber It remained in the bar
lacks, and wa reacued by Its pres-
ent owner after the soldiers of many
generations had used It as a card ta
Mr. Lebon has also a heavy gilt
framed mirror about three by two feet
11 size which once hung in the dress
mg chamber of Louis XV. At the
dome-shaped top of the frame is a
pastel portrait of Madame de Pom
padour, a work of art by Bouche
Among other things Mr. Lebon has
an autograph collection ,the value of
which is hardly computable in dollars
and cents. It Includes the authentic
signatures of every king of France
three genuine signatures of Napoleon
and two letters written by Marie An
Japan's Wealthiest City.
San Francisco.—Osaka is the
wealthiest commercial and manufac-
turing city In ajpan. What California
Is to the United States, Osaka Is to
Japan, it Is the most democratic and
Industrious city In the empire, and
covers eight square miles. Osaka
teams with rivers end canals and has
a good harbor. The imperial mint at
J."-th® moat modern Institution
or its kind.
mitted by Leased
Wire on Foreign
o. K. Transfer Co.
A Sterol transfer and stor-
agp businesB. Household goods
Kslick & Walker
205 S. Union Phone 109
!M 1-2 E. Main, over Hickey Bros
Gold Crown a a *
Porcelain Crown. % J Ia
Bridge Work V * IU
Set of teeth 5; upper and lower
all work guaranteed.
DRS. WILSON 4 GALLAGHER.
... ,Ey'' Ear' Nose and Throat
mil/Z Mammoth IildK . rooms
113-114; Phone 764. Glasses flt,^
Ask Us About
Shawnee Gas & Electric Co.
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Harlow, Victor E. The Shawnee Daily Herald. (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 131, Ed. 1 Tuesday, December 27, 1910, newspaper, December 27, 1910; Shawnee, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc104925/m1/2/: accessed February 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.