The Shawnee Daily News-Herald (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 99, Ed. 1 Friday, January 8, 1915 Page: 2 of 4
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> — THE SHAWNEE DAILY T2WS-HERALD
FRIDAY EVENING, JANUARY 8, 1916.
THE SHAWNEE DAILY NEWS-HERALD
OTW B. WKAVEB
Editor and Owner
8 41 to rial (Wife Telephone ML
Biflneftg Offiee TelepMone *78.
Bail; Menfl-HerrvU Hnbterlptlon.
9? •arrUr, Mr -
Py •arrltr, one month In advance ►
Wf «all, ens montli In advance
STkrss montka paid In advance ♦ *100
Mm montlu, In advance $200
five yaar, In advance
•b «A7 Newa-Herald one year, In advance
Obltaartea and resolutions ot respect of less than 100 words vrlll be
ywMlahed free. For all matter In exces* of 100 words a charge of one
Mat a word will be made. Count tne worda und remit with manuscript.
Any erroneous reflection on the character, atandlng or reputation
•I any terton, firm or corporation which may appear In the columns of
Ha News-Herald will be gladly oorreeted upon 1U being brought to the
attention of the publisher.
DAIRY PRODUCTS OF OKLAHOMA.
(Statistics just published give the valuo of the dairy products of Okla
homa at a figure well up in the millions. The industry has been growing
by leaps and bounds, and its possibilities are becoming so well known
that dairying will soon become a most important factor of the agricul-
tural activities of the state.
Pottawatomie county is peculiarly well adapted to the dairying busi-
ness. The great fields of alfalfa furnish splendid cow provender, while
the fertile fields yield thousands of tons of filler for silos. Weather con-
ditions are such that dairy herds are easily cared for,—in fact, this is
an ideal dairy country. A milk condensery or a big creamery that would
furnish a good market at all times for milk and 'butter fat would be a
great boon to this imraedlato section, and make the farmer more inde-
pendent than ever of cotton and other staple crops.
(Everybody is preaching diversification to the farmer, but he is still
left with the problem of what to plant in place of cotton. He must havo
some crop that will yield ready money, and now It Is up to him and his
friends to find what is best adapted to each partioular section. One
trouble Is In raising enough of any one commonlty to make it marketable
at a fair price. For example, peanuts would be a very profitable crop
In the sandy portion of Pontotoc county If raised in quantities that would
enable the crop to be shipped in car lots. The same may be said of other
crops.—Ada Dally News.
That Oklahoma's educational institutions instill in their graduates a
loyalty to the state that furnishes them an education is ahown by figures
recently compiled at the University of Oklahoma. According to these
figures more than 71 percent of the 813 graduates of this institution
whoso addresses are known, are In Oklahoma, and practically every one
of these Is engaged In some occupation that gives to the people of Okla-
homa the benefit of the educational system they have built up. These
figures show that 874 degrees have been conferred on 813 persons. Of
this number 17 are deceased, and the addresses of 16 ore unknown. Of
the remaining 780, 13 are in foreign countries, 212 are in other states,
and 555 are in Oklahoma. It would be difficult even to estimate the ben-
efits that Oklahoma will reap in future yoarB from her broad educational
THE TRIl'MI'll OF TilF. OLD SOWS.
"The Face on the Barroom Floor." "Ten Nights in a Barroom,"
"Father, Dear Father, Come Home With Me Now," "Where Is My Wan-
dering Boy Tonight?"—for years those old "pieces" and songs were
Jeered at, parodied, made fun of. Nobody thought much of them; nobody
thought they had made a landing.
But now, look! Inartistic, melodramatic, "unaesthetlc," they did
make a landing. They had in them something that reached the con-
science. They touched the popular heart where a polished address, a
"problem play," or a "classical" lyric would have gone by. There was an
elemental appeal in them.
Do you doubt it? *I,ook at Booze, running now on wobby legs. Look
at the dry map of a Nation that used to be so wet you could wring It.
Look at the orders of railroads, banks, stores, factories against the em-
ployment of drinkers. Look—well, just look. Ix>ok anywhere, and see
the advancing triumph of the old songs and plays and "pieces" against
alcohol.—Kansas City Star.
There is an old fairy story every child is familiar with, which
really should be read by grown people. It tells of a cowardly little
tailor, who went home to dinner one noon, and while he was e:\ting
his soup flies settled on the jam. The little tailor lilt at the flies and
killed seven. He was greatly exelted and called his wife and children
and said to them: "Look what I have done; killed seven with one
stroke." He ran out of the hou.°e and told the neighbors Finally he
had a belt made on whic*\ in big gold letters, was printed "SKVI'N
WITH ONE STROKE." Everyone ihouuht the little tailor had killed
seven men with one stroke of his sword. He gained tho reputation of
being a strong brav4 man, and became ;> man <>f powerful Influence
in his town. After the death of the little tailor who killed seven flies
with one stroke his townsmen han "Seven With One Stroke" Inscribed
on his tombstone, and people laid flowers on the grave of the dead
hero. Toot your own horn. The man who advises you not to, wants
quiet so his own c.ln be heard.— Atchison Globe.
National Bank of Commerce
Report of condition at the close of business Thursday
December 31, 1914
Loans and County Warrants $512,256.67
U. S. Bonds 100,000.00
'Stock Federal Reserve Bank 1,183.34
•Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures 23,500.00
Other Real Estate 6,772.67
Bills of Exchange 2,846.20
CAjSII and SIGHT EXCHANGE 225,215.53
Capital Stock, Surplus and Profits $124,557.41
The above is correct.
L. C. WEBSTER, Cashier.
Report of the Condition of the
I mm t i i v BLDG. X LOAH t&Sff.
of Shawnee, Oklahoma,
Dec. 31, 1914.
Cash on Hand $ 484.99
Loans and Mortgage Secur-
Loans and Stock Security.. 576.25
Delinquent Interest and
iDue on Installment Stock. .$19,858.90
Dividends on Stock
Contingent Undivided Prof-
Contingent or Reserve
FOR RENT—6 room house, good
barn, gas, rain water tank, city
water, 636 N. Douglas street. Phone
Food sale Satardny afternoon,
The ladies of tho Episcopal Guild at
Pace's fiaritnure store. 24-8-lt
State of Oklahoma, County of Pot-
I, Geo. E. McKinnis, secretary of
the above named association, do
solemnly swear that the above state-
ment is true to the best of my
knowledge and belief, so help me
GEO. E. McKINNTS,
Subscribed and sworn to before
me this 5th day of January, 1915. j
(SEAL) FRANK D. ZELIFF,
Notary Public, j
My commission expires September.
A. G. EAKIN, . I
F. B. REED, Directors.
FOR SALE—3 or 4 thousand en-
velopes, 6 3-4 in. full Gov't Oxblood.
Good for sending out advertising
matter. 60c per box of 600 while
they last. News-Herald. 6-tf
HEADS OF NATIONS
Power of Our President Versus
That of Royal Rulers.
TO TRADE OR SELL—Property
on E. Independence, 2nd house east
of Santa Fe R. R. 5 room cottage, 3
acres ground, good well. Apply on
premises, or at 122 N. Beard. 132-1-6
WANTED—Boarders at 118 North
Louise, close to Rock Island yards
WANTED—Man with practical
business judgment and some money
to take half interest in a simple in-
vention, (models can be made for
I $1), of unquestionable merit and
I unlimited use. That upon "Safety
■ First" principles will forge its way
i to the front. Address X-30, News-
I Herald. 15-6-3t
M. J. O'Leary arrived in Shaw-
nee today to assume the duties of
machine shop foreman in place of
J. F. McWilllams, who has resigned
to accept the appointment of dep-
uty factory inspector. Mr. O'l^eary
has been foreman at the Chickasha
shops for a number of years and is
not a stranger by any means to
many of the employees.
Call Fhoa« ltl-J.
wkan ron hay. a mattri
We make a peclalty of faatk-
«r mattreuea alao we renovate
SHiWNEE BEDDIHQ CO.
gllng for breath at night, your cold
or catarrh is gone.
Don't stay stuffed up! Get a small
bottle of Ely's Cream Balm from
your druggist now. Apply a little
of this fragrant, antiseptic cream In
your nostrils, let It penetrate
through every air passage of the
head; soothe and heal the swollen.
Inflamed muscous membrane, giving
you instant relief. Ely's Cream Balm
is just what every cold and catarrh
sufferer has been seeking. It's just
Mrs. Chas F. Barrett, who is
making her home at Oklahoma City
while Senator Barrett is engaged in
legislative matters, was in Shaw-
nee on business today.
WANTED—Two people to room
and board In private home. 411 N.
Union. Phone 823-R. 10-3-tf
WANTED—To hear from owner
of good farm for sale. Send cash
price and description. D. F. Bush
Minneapolis, Minn. 90-20-tf
TO TK.IDE (tit HXCIIAXGK
FOR TRADE—11000 equity in
three business lots for automobile.
Address 14, Okemah, Okla. 22-7-4t
FOR TRATKE—3 business lots in
county seat town for Shawnee res-
idence. Address 14, Okemah, Okla.
Read the News-Herald daily.
f NOSE CLOGGED FROM
| A 00L0 OR CATARKH
t Apply Cream in Nostrils To f
I Open l*p Air Passages. T
Ah! What relief! Your clogged
nostrils open right up, the air pas-
sages of your head are clear and
you can breathe freely. No more
hawking, snuffing, mucous dis-
charge, headache, dryness —no strug-
FltEE TO FARMERS
By special arrangement the Ratckin
Seed House of Shenandoah, Iowa, one of
the oldest, best established seed firms in
the country will mail a copy of their Big
Illustrated Seed Catalogues. This book
is complete on all farm and garden seeds.
It tells how to grow big yields and all
about the best varieties of Corn for your
locality ; also Seed Oats, Wheat Barley,
Spelt*! Grasses, Clovers, Alfalfa. I'asture
and I-awn Mixtures, Seed Potatoes and
all other farm and garden seeds. This
Book is worth dollars to all in want of
seeds of anv kind. IT'S I'REE to all
our readers. Write for it today and
mention this paper. The address is
RATEKIN'S SEED HOUSE.
THE TOLL OF
_^S the old year closes
anil the new year
rgins—where do you stand? llave you
progressed.' Arc you no better oil' now
than you were twelve months ago?
If not, its time you resolved to DO something in-
stead of NUT to do something. Why not begin to
THE EXERCISE OF THE VETO.
A Right Which Ma/ Be Freely Used by
Our Chief Executive, but Which
Might Shake the Throne of the Mon-
arch Who Dared Assert It.
It has I mm'* 11 said that the president
of the L'nind States has more real
power than must monarchs of Europe.
I do not Uiima that I am able to insti-
tute an inif .MMit comparison, because
to do that • s. might to t e quite fainil
lar with tin • xient of the royal or im
perial pow.t t - he measured with that
of our pres mil., mid i have not sutii
dent know < duo on the subject
1 know soii!<*iblim with respect to the
real govern i-u jm> vr of the king of
England, ami except In an Indirect
way the pr > iilent's power far exceeds
that of Kliiu J.eorge, and I think It is
very cons! it il.lv mire than that of
the president of Cranee. When, how-
ever. one examines the Imperial power
In governments like Germany, Austria,
Italy and Spain the question is much
more difficult, and I presume no one
would sa.\ that the president's power
Is equal to ti at of the czar of Russia.
With us ji president Is elected for
four years, mid nothing can get him
out of office except bis death or his res-
ignation --which never comes—or his
impeachment The certainty of his
tenure for four years makes our execu-
tive administration a little more rigid
and less subject to quick changes of
public opinion than In the parliamen-
tary countries. I am inclined to think
that our system Is a good thing for our
country, however much parliamentary
government may suit the countries
where It Is 111 use.
Of course it has this advantage: In
a parliamentary government there is a
union between tile executlvt and the
legislative branch**, and they there-
fore work together, because those who
constitute the executive lead and di-
rect the legislation, whereas in tho
separation of the great branches of the
government with us the president rep
resents the executive, congress the leg
Islative and the courts the Judicial
branch, and the plan of the men who
framed the constitution was to pre
serve these branches separately.
The president is able to recommend
legislation to congress, and he may go
In person to argue the wisdom of it If
he-chooses. Mr. Wilson restored an
old custom of that sort, which was
abandoned by President Jefferson, and
I think he was right in doing so. It
emphasizes the president's recommen
datlons and focuses the eyes of the
people on that which he regards as Im-
portant to the public welfare, and It
puts a greater responsibility on con-
gress to give attention to his sugges
The British constitution gives the
power of veto to the king, but it has
not been exercised for more than two
centuries, and were It attempted It
wouM fibake the throne. The exercise
of the president's veto always rouses
eloquence on the part of those who are
much disappointed :it the defeat of the
measure, and the walls of congress not
infrequently resound with denuncia-
tion of his tyrannical exercise of a
But the fact is it bus come to be a
more frequent characteristic of a re
public than of a modern monarchy.
For a king or an emperor to interpose
a veto to an act of the popular leglsla
ture Is really to obstruct the people's
will, because he was not chosen by
their votes, but inherited his royal
power. He must indeed be careful In
exercising a veto lest he incur a pro-
test and arouse n feellim dniiirerous to
The case of the president is very dll
ferent. The constitution established
by the people requires the president to
withhold his signature from a bill If he
disapprove of It and return It with hi
objections to the house In which It ori_-.
lnated. for the president is quite as
much the representative of the peopl.
as are the members of the two houses
Indeed, the whole people of the Unit
ed States Is his constituency, and he
therefore speaks and acts for them
quite as certainly as the members
elected from congressional districts or
the senators from the states He is
not exercising a kingly power In a
veto. He Is acting In a representative
capacity for the whole people and Is
preventing a law that he thinks would
work to the detriment of the whole
country. On this account the roar of
the young Hons of congress against
veto never frightens the occupant of
the White House William Howard
Taft in Yale Review.
Suits Cleaned and Pressed
Overcoats - -
Suits or Overcoats
Sponged and Pressed -
French Dry Cleaning and Dyeing
127-129-131 N. Beard St.
The Order of Eastern Star will
■hold a regular meeting Friday even
ing, Jan. 8, at 8 o'clock sharp. There
will be initiation.
EVELYN H. ROWLAND.
NOTICE TO OUR CUSTOMERS.
On account of the advance in
price of flour, we are compelled to
advance price of bread to 6c and
10c per loaf straight retail, and 4c
and 8c wholesale to take effect
Monday, Jan. 11.
t - ^ .j. .j. + + ^ + + + + + +
' .'antci—east away ♦
,5.03. V'l j "ilgh price* *
r ttsr.- 1 S-J. ♦
♦ * ♦ 4
Mrs. George M. Stone, who has
been the guest of Mrs. J. R Hill,
424 N. Beard, returned Thursday to
her home at Chickasha.
f CHAS. F. WELLS ♦
♦ Practice In All Courti.
4- Elks Bldg. Phone 654. *-
+ +.+ + + + + + 1- + + -* -f-f-f-f-
DB, H UtltY H. WILSON
Eye, Ear, Nose and Tfcroat.
Rooms 113-14-15, Third Floor
Hours: 8-12 a. m.; 1-6 p. m.,
and 7-8 p. m.
We are advancing
Advance We Wish
You A Merry Xmas.
A Happy New Year
Red Ball Trans. Line
0. K. SHOE
Expert Shoe Repairing
Ithile You Wait
Second Hand Shoes Bought
127 N. Broadway
Meek & Richeson
♦ ♦•♦•►•♦••♦■•♦•*•♦ + ♦♦ + ♦41
Z SPIBELLA CORSETS ♦
+ Cheaper than ever known. ♦
+ Trained representative. Mr . ♦
+ S. B. Penn, 642 N. Park. 4
► Phone (7. *
♦ 4 + + ++ + + + ++ + + + 4
Better Yourself Financially by the
Timf> Next \i*ar (Ionics Around
Your "New Leaf' this year should be
headed with a determined resolution
IV jxr Mving for Rytlrm .nil i.frtv demand* banking. V#
m ready to give you the kind of banking service you need.
Security state bankI^
4% Paid on & Vii\$s Account*
W. M. HOOIfEY * SO*
BLACKSMITHING AND til
Home Shoeing a Specialty.
We do all kinds of fUfair
BOUTH BELL V,.
Going and Coming.
A Btru^izllim maker of humorous
quips tried to break Into n lending pub
lie 8t-nt the editor one of his favor-
It was returned with this comment:
"Too original to be good."
lie sent another. This time the
"Too good to be original."—Cleveland
Power of Contract.
Husky—I'd like to be a millionaire
for a couple of months. Bill. Hank—
What shockIneljr bad taste! Are yoo
getting looncy? Husky—No. But a fel
ler can't really enjoy poverty until he's
had money awblle, you knowl—New
Thrifty be. but not covetous.— Oeorfe
Cull Fussell s Bus
and Baggage and
Phone 52. Fare same
Wedding Parlies and
Dances a Specially.
FRfif. K COLE
Test's tKe Santa Fc
way — the only line
to both Expositions.
Pueblo Indiana, petrified
forest!, painted desert#
fo. you to see en route.
And the Grand Canyon
of Arizona, earth'* scenic
Rcdured (arc* during Expo-
•itio* period Aik (or
trstad (older* about Csltforni
th« l ipu.ition*
and what to so
o th« way.
Have you tried
Forai er a- d Baker
Subscribe for th* News-Herald.
L. Ingham '
Shawnee, Okla |
50c the Jar at
The Leading Drug Stores
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Weaver, Otis B. The Shawnee Daily News-Herald (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 99, Ed. 1 Friday, January 8, 1915, newspaper, January 8, 1915; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc128656/m1/2/: accessed December 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.