The Shawnee Daily News-Herald (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 221, Ed. 1 Monday, April 8, 1912 Page: 8 of 8
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[!HI1 SH A
THE SHAWNEE NEWS HERALD
MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 8, 1912_
■ npace scouting aud
I organlaUon. ol | ^ol^e o l<loor activities to buili
| 0ur organization already lias attain
CONDIMENTS OF VALUE FINE BREAKFAST DISH I Canned Tomans
| ed. Many parents who do not know
much about the scout movement have
of w !E~5s£?rH
' end-Powell and many prominent edu-
c vvrsr CHIEF SCOUT ,ators and phllanthrophl.t. are back-
JAMES E. WEST, CHI g of America. When
executive °f b°y ®cou ::y;;L,D be.,,,,,, ^ —><.
ISSUES STATEMEN . , ^ sal(1 rl|tht> not knowing
7": o The Boy there are different organiiatlons.
New York, April • , ,tb Mra. Jarvi9l
Bcouts of America must not <arr>lH,at was
SIDE DISHES THAT GIVE ZEST TO
MOST APPETIZING WAY OF PRE-
"re "rmS ,a"d ""e, ^revolver or a
of ,1,, leaders of thai organisation
James E. West, chief scout executive
ot the Boy Scouts of America said
today that l.e has been authorized by
the executive hoard of his organize
tlon to 'ake such steps as may be
necessary to make it clear to the
public that the real scout movement
)s „ot military and Is dlstlnctlj op-
posed to having the boys earn
"Tor many months the scout lead
erB have been sending out word to
,he scoutmasters to avoid mllttarj
drills and to use every measure pos
aible to prevent the boys from carry
fng fire arms. The popularity of the
• .■AM iioci Ion
mother of the boy who did the shoot-
i,-K She said after the tragedy that
cl,e did not know that her son was
. i t,- carrv a rifle. Further-
supposed to larrj a imo.
mora these Imitation organizations
have been devoting themselves to one
m,e of work such as military drill
Liverpool Sold for
Liverpool, which has dec ded to
„,en,i three millions ondock e?ten-
•ions wan once the property of the
city of London. Centuries ago the
city corporation udvanced to the
c own tie sum of 11.860,000, and In
discharge of the debt the fee simple
' ' pome three hundred manors and
C es-ateT was conveyed to the «.rpora-
,lo.i Among them was the lordBhip of
, 1 vcrpool, with all customs, anchor-
„K0 and tolls of the waters of the
Mersey," and "all the nnanor al,
s. ignorial and regal rights of the
"own and lordship of Liverpool. But
the city fathers of those days did not
know a good Investment when ^ they
!„l it and this lordship and rights,
line of work such as military ,lr'111 Uom which an annual Income of many
IZ targe, shoot,n, or to going Into m„„0M „ now der "d,^sold to
camP without following the scout pro- Lord^M^brough
gram or going out on hikes.
"Ab all theBe things tend to throw
discredit on the main organization
the exceutlve board has authorized
me to make clear first of ail to the
public and to the parents the true
nature of the Boy Scouts of Ameri-
ca Accordingly 1 shall write to
scoutmasters of the different organ!
Nations not connected with the Boy
Scouts of America explaining the slt-
TWO Ways of Preparing Stuffed CU-
cumbers-Approved Fashion of
Serving Lettuce—To Get Most
Good From Tomatoes.
Cooked In Method. Described, Any
Lover of These Delectable Mor-
sels May Partake of Them
r ™rtowePvU r 'ha. H — to SS; and have been an
scout movement how , „,nrl„„l if necessary to Insert adver
BCUUl - „ . .
many men and thousands of boys to
imitate the Boy Scouts of America.
There are organizations of hoy scouts
who do carry arms and the fatal
shooting of Henry Luckhar.it, 9 years
old by Russell Maltland Jarvls, a boy
•coul 12 years old In New York city
recently, has convinced the leaders
of the Boy Scouts of America that
they have an Important duty to make
clear to the public and especially to
parents that the Boy Scouts of Am-
erica do not carry fire arms.
"Such a duty," said Chief Scout
Executive West, "devolves upon us
not only because the popularity of
the scout movement has caused many
UttllUll tu —
thorlzed if necessary to Insert adver-
tisements in newspapers to make this
clear. 1 want all parents to under-
stand that they can tell readily
whether an organization Is affiliated
with the Boy Scouts of America by
examining the boys badge or bis uni-
form. The badge Is copyrighted and,
therefore, can be worn only by a boy
whose troop Is authorized by the
Boy Scouts of America. The uni-
form also has the stamp of the Boy
Scouts of America on It and can be
bought through a scoutmaster who Is
registered with the Boy Scouts of
' "The aim of the scout movement
Keeping on the Go.
It Is as much a part of our w 1
fluty to ourselves to rest sometimes as
It 1. to work. The law of rest Is
imperative as the law o' labor If
any kind of machine Is run all t
] time it soon wear* out, and this Is
I trlle ot Ike human machine as ol jjtf
other ~ The tForoSfi who accomplish
most In the world are the pn« who
have the wisdom to rest. If It 1b only
" or ten minute, at a time;who
relax and "let go." We tell
that we have no time to rest, that
we must keep going, ^wehave-o
much to do and the end of toll 1.
never in sight. But If *e were to
pause and draw breath oven in the
thickest press and stress oI t
we would work faster and better for It
afterward and accomplish more and
feel better.—Ladles' Home Journal.
Edgar A. Brown, the Denver mil-
lionaire who Is writing a book about
his two years' voluntary experiment
aa an "out-of-work, said the other
day- "One trouble about poverty is
that It makes you ridiculous, You
need shaving, your trousers are fring-
ed at the ends, your coat has a hole
in the elbow. Yes, to be poor is rl-
dlcuious—as ridiculous asbelngmis^
quoted In the press. Mr. Brown
laughed gently. "A friend of mine
he said, "was misquoted in the press
last week. My friend, in a soclolog
Z address, said: 'Whisky makes
men genial for a time. But his fa
vorite paper reported this
•Whisky makes me genial for a tini .
Traced Through Lost Skin.
A clever bit of detective work, quite
worthy of the nimble wit of a Sher
lock Holmes, came to light in Poole,
Dorsetshire, England, the other day,
at the trial ot a man convicted of
house breaking. When the house
which had been broken into was vis
ited by the police, they found a piece
of skin half an inch long and a quar-
ter of an inch wide on a broken win-
dow pane. Acting upon this clew
alone they arrested a man a day or
so later, in a common lodging bouse,
the piece of skin fitting a gap In his
thumb, and the skin markings being
Stuffed Cucumbers No. 1-|Pare s
medium sized plump cucumbers too
ripe for salad Cut off the stem down
to the seeds and with an apple corer
scoop out seeds. Let them stand for
ten minutes in cold water, to which
add a little vinegar. Then parboil fo^
three minutes. Drain and y
water to chill. Drain again and
with chicken, veal or mutton force-
meat. Line a bake pan w(th very thl
slices of fat pork, lay the cucumbers
on these, season with salt, pepper and
minced herbs; baste with melted^ot.
ter and bake, covered with butterea
oaoer for twenty minutes. Arrange |
'' Biatter and pour a brown gravy
lightly in butter.
Stuffed Cucumber. No. 2—'The cu-
cumber* should be of good size and
just turning yellow, Pare and halve
them crosswise, scoop Out the seeds
with the handle at a teaspoon and
simmer In boiling salted water for ton
minutes. A filling is made wlth any
cold meat on hand chopped toe, a
spoonful of chopped ham, a
of fine crumbs, salt and pepper to sea
.on and enough Med wl £
moisten Each piece is filled witn
this then placed upright in a deep
pan A cup of thin brown sauce
mixed with tomato sauce, is poured
round them and then they er*
'° Stuff ed^Lettuce—Take five lettu*
heads, wash well in cold water, shake
and drain Then carefully open the
leaves and put In the «tufflng whlch
should be highly seasoned whether
cold meat, chicken or bread stuffing
is used A little tomato pulp, green
pepperfl, onion and parsley, with bread
crumbs, a sprinkling of grated cheese,
cavenne or Worcestershire sauce
gives a nice combination. Tie up the
heads with narrow strips ot muslin
and place in a deep saucepan or boiler
with some good gravy stock or broth
and cook just long enough to make
very hot through and through. Then
serve with gravy which has added to
It a little salt fat pork sliced and
stuffed Tomatoes—Scoop out the
seeds from round solid tomatoes, place
them in a saucepan containing a gi
of salad oil. Chop about half a bottle
of mushrooms, a handful of pars ley,
four shallots and put them to stew
with two ounces of scraped bacon or
ham. Season with pepper salt and
a little chopped thi'me and fry nve
minute. Then add the yolks of three
«gs and at once fill the tomatoe.
with this mixture. Sprinkle with b
tered bread crumbs over the top an
bake a nice brown.
The lnca .
Recent writers have obliged us to
radically change ourvlew.
lng the ancient inhabitants of Mexico
and Peru. If >ou will read what John
nske has to say of <he civilization o
those two peoples at the time they
were found by Cortez and Pizarro you
will find that the works of Prescott
arc no longer of much um.to you.
Fiske ill his "Discovery of America,
Thews that the civilization of these
peoples was not by any means the
thing we were some years ago taug
tothink it was. It was civilization,
but simply a higher form of barbar
The Living Room.
In choosing chairs for the living-
room, the individual requirements ol
the members of the family rtwMI b«
remembered, so that when the family
Is gathered together there will be a
comfortable spot for each member.
Curtains, too, should be chosen in
accordance with the needs and de
sires of the family.
Since the living-room is always
where the privacy of home life is en
loved, the curtains should, If neces
sary. serve as protection from pass-
On the other hand, the room will
probably require all the light possi-
ble. A happy arrangement Is often
made by having upper and lower cun
tains. Such sash curtains are made
in two tiers, and hung on two sets ol
brass rods, so that either the uppei
or lower half, or both, can readily be
In vain does the cry of Socrates
come to us, down the ages—"Beware
of foods that persuade you to eat
though not hungry, and of liquors that
prevail with you to drink though not
thirsty." . .
A breakfast of sausaees, wheat
cakes and fragrant coffee Is all that
Is needed to make us forget the hen-
pecked sage'B warning.
Here are ways ot cooking sausages
bo all lovers of tho delectable morsels
may eat them safely:
: Instead of frying sauseges, put them
to cook in enough boiling water to al-
| most cover. Add no fat. Simmer
gently until the water is evaporated^
Enough grease will now be render#
from the meat to fry them and the
casing will be unbroken "ft the
links from the frying pan and roll in
flour, Fry BBtll the coating is crl.p
The flour prevents the sausage,
from breaking open and doe. ont al-
low the rendered grease to be reaD-
.orbed. If a little ground .age be
mixed with the flour, the flavor will
The new method of paper-bag cook-
ery la excellent for cooking sausage
cakes. Shape the cakes, place in bags,
press out the air, and cook in hot oven
fifteen minutes. Open the bottom of
the bag and drain out the fat from the
pork. Serve on a hot platter.
Broiled sausages with rice give
well-balanced dish for a wintry day's
breakfast. Place small link sausages
on the broiler with dripping pan be-
neath, broil slowly, and serve around
a mound of creamed rice.
Sausages with baked creamed pota-
toea—To every pound of bulk sau-
sage meat add an ounce of ground
mived herbs. A good mixture to make
and keep on hand for such season as
this Is two ounces of ground sage, a
fourth of an ounce of cayenne pepper,
one ounce of thyme, one ounce of_ ma-
jorats and one of celery salt. Shape
Into cakes and fry for five minutes-
Fill a baking dish with diced potatoes,
cover with cream, lay the sausage
cakes on top. and take In a hot oven
fifteen minutes, or until the cream i*
absorbed and the meat a good color.
Wbere sausage Is liked but cann
be eaten on account of its richness
It may be made at home and mixed
with lean beef or veal in the propor-
tion most approved. Two parts lean
meat to one part pork will &,ve *
lure in which the pork flavor will still
^Home-made sausage is much in fa-
vor. since the commercial product all
contains "filler," presumably some
Cereal or stale bread. The food-chop-
per now found In every kitchen doe.
the grinding as well as the butcher's
and the particular housekeeper ha.
the satisfaction of knowing Just what
he Ingredients of the sausage are
THREE FOB A QUARTER.
CHANCE OF THE SEASON IT IHIS
cases to offer at this* ^
An extra good quality that always sells for 10c. rh s QjJ
week only, per can, 8c; dozen
. ni hid can Every can guaranteed.
A fine grade but an occasions, bad ca .
We replace tho bad ones free of charge to you, Ijg
For Pumpkin pies, large cans, 3 cans
Canned Green Beans
A 15c straight grade, to clean up stock,
A good 10c straight grade, Bpecial
Pitted Red Cherries
Two pound cans, solid pack aud sweet, worth
25c to 30c everywhere, special this week
Gallon Cans Pitted Cherries
Full measure, fine for pies, special,
per can ....
Goodwin's Apple Butter
The very finest quality, 25c cans, |jC
Health Club Baking Powder
25c size, fresh pew goods, special, 35c
Kansas Diamond Flour
Whole car Just in, no finer Flour made, special price OR
this week only, 48 lb sack for ^
Fine Eating Potatoes
We bought a car Just before the big advance,
our price 1)6818 them all, per bushel
Best Granulated Sugar
Getting cheap now, this week,
15 lbs for
We have the largest and best selected stock. Our pricesi are
the lowest We give cash discount receipts with every purchase
^LTofvaluable premiums free of cost to our customers Our,
delivery service is unequalled in Shawnee. We get you* goods -O
you "QUICK and CLEAN."
Fresh Vegetables eTery day. Fresh Strawberries.
PANTIER GROCERY CO.
CUT RATE GROCERS.
P. n. I. Spr>It.. Ml m nil.
OF FRUIT TREES
T. H. KIRK
Tuesdays issue for re-eiecwon,
Looked That Way.
One morning a man walked into his
cluh smiling and said: "B-h-boyk, I
afraid 1 t-t-took m-more wine last n n
night than a ch-ch-church member
should t-t-take." "Why .0? said one
Of his friends. "Well, you s-s-see
this ni-m-mornlng. when I c-came, to
b-b-breakfast my wife s-s-satd to me.
•William, what was the m-m-matter
Wlth you last n-n-night? You stood be-
side tho b-b-bed for some time l-l-'o"*-
lng at me and Anally s-s said: Well, I
s-s swear, you two girls look enough
alike to-to-to be .isters. —Ladle.
Again we announce to the public that we are still giving the
biggest bargains to merchandise that you Have ever witnessed.
This stock can not last long at the prices that we are making
We have lots of fine china, enunelware. tinware, glassware, etc.. m
stock, in fact our stock as yet i. complete in e\er> dipartnun
come and get your share of tho bargains.
105 W. Main St.
B. M. DOSS, Mgr.
Darkening Mexican Clock*
Residents of Guanajuato, says ths
Mexican Herald, have complained to
the ayuntamiento against the praotlce
of putting out the light, that Illumine
the faces ot the public clocks after
10 o'clock in the evening and they
have requested the Inspector of cloc .9
to take Into consideration that they
are unable to ascortaln the time after
that hour because the light, are
turned off at 10 o'clock sharp.
Pick the lentils over carefully, wash
thoroughly and soak over night in cold
water In the morning drain, then
cover with boiling water and simmer
gently for several hours until tender.
After this their treatment may be
varied. They may be sauted in butter
with or without a little onion, then cov
ered with a brown sauce made by add-
ing a tablespoonful ot brown flour and
a teaspoouful of vinegar. The con-
tents of the pan may be made into
croquette, by seasoning lentil pulp
with salt, pepper and parsley, niol
ened with a little cream and shaped
Into croquettes. These are dipped In
egg and bread crumb, and fried In
deep fat. Serve them with mint or
Favorite Brown Bread.
Two cupb sweet milk and 1 of sour,
2 cups of mea' and 1 of flour. 1 cup of
molasses and ltt teaspoons of saler-
atus, with a phich of salt. Mix meal
and flour. Add the cup of molasses
or use half molasses and sugar, then
tho sour milk and the sweet after
Just before pouring into the dish that
you intend to steam In. add the soda.
A live-pound lard pall makes a good
dish and set on a block or cover In-
verted in your kettle. Be sure that
the water is boiling In the kettle when
the mixture is put In, as this is quite
thin and wants to set quickly. Do not
look at It for at least an hour, and be
sure that there Is water enough so as
not to require refilling before this
time at least. Keep It .teaming for
three hours, and tell me how you like
It (Meal I. Indian meal.) Water can
be used Instead of sweet milk.
fruit industry to be import
ant one in pottawato-
Unlike 8ome Platform Orator.,
Lola, aged four, was present at din-
ner one eveuing when a number of
guests «ere being entertained by her
parents, and during a lull in the con-
versation she began to talk very
earnestly. "Why do you talk o much,
Lola?" asked her father, " 'Cause I've
got something to say," was the inno-
Dried fruit taBte. Just as good when
stewed In the oven, and this method
has its advantage.—the fruit will not
dry and hum, It will remain whole,
and may be cooked while roasting or
baking. Wash >be fruit, pour boiling
water over It and let It stand in a cov-
ered dish until ready to put in the
oven. Then add the sugar, cover light-
ly and let the heat of the oven do the
cooking. Prunes are always delicious
when stewed In this way.
Thousands of fruit trees are ship-
ped out of Shawnee almost daily to
points in the county, state and
throughout the southwest. There
never was a greater demand for nur-
sery Btock, according to the state-
ment of a nursery man. A record
number of fruit trees have been set
out in this county this year, mostly
peach and apple trees. Peach trees
thrive and a majority of them live.
Young fruit treeB are often damaged
by a wind storm. Last year was an I
unusual one in the production of I
peaches In this county, hundreds of
bushels having been shipped out of
here not to mention the vast num-
ber 'consumed locally. The prevail-
ing prices were good for the reason
that the peach crop was not as pro-
ductive in other sections as here.
0 MAKE A TEST
LABOR WON LAW
statue forbidding corpora-
tions coering employes
may be held uncon-
Butter a smooth saucepan, break a.
many eggs as will be needed into^ a
saucer, one by one; If found strictly
freBh .lip each Into the saucepan. No
broken yolks must be allowed, nor
must they be crowded so as to risk
breaking the yolk after they are In.
Put a small piece of butter on each
and sprinkle with pepper and salt.
Set Into a well heated oven, bake till
the whites are set. If the oven Is
rightly heated, it will take but a few
minutes and the cooking will be far
more delicate than fried eggs.
When cooking spinach cook In
cheesecloth bag, easily lifted and
Pad the Ironing board on hotn
Bides. Use one side for white goods,
the other for colored.
A teaspoonful of glycerin added to
the rinse water makes woolen blank-
eta come out like new.
Removing Lime Depo.lt from Kettle
A simple method of removing the
Incrustation of lime which forms In-
side a kettle 1b to place some whiting
In It, fill up with water, and boil until
the Incrustation Is loosened, when It
may be easily washed out.
Take any left-over vegetables, such
as peas, beans, carrots, beets, pota-
toes turnips, and cover with a gooa
salad dressing and arrange on lettuoe
leaves. This will make a very appetl*-
To Purify Sinks and Drain..
To one pound of common coppera.
add one gallon of boiling water and
use when dissolved The coppeias is
deadly poison and should be carefully
labeled. ThlB is one of the best
I cleanser, of pipee and drain.
Notice is hereby given that the
firm existing as Drs. Wilson «
Gallaber, Shawnee, Oklahoma, has.
this the 9th day of March, 1912, dis-
solved all partnership. All those
knowing themselves to be Indebted
to the above named firm can call and
settle with either party and take re-
ceipt for same.
Dr. Wilson retains the rooms for-
merly occupied by the firm. l)r. Oa.
laher has opened bis offices In rooms
210 and 211, fourth floor Mammoth
DR. H. H. WILSON.
12-lm" DR. W. M. GALLAH ER.
Bvery one ought to make It a life
role to wipe out from his memory
everything that ha. been unpleasant,
unfortunate, .ays Orison Swett Mar-
den In Sucoea. Magaiine. We ought to
forget everything that has kept us
baok, ha. made ub suffer, haa been dl.
agreeable, and never allow the hide
ou. piotures of distressing conditions
to enter our mind, again. There Is
only one thing to do with a disagree-
able, harmful experience, and that is
Oklahoma City, April 7.—R.
Gish, assistant attorney general, is
preparing a brief in defense of the
constitutionality of the law recognis-
ing labor unions and prohibiting cor
porations from compelling employei
to withdraw from such organizations
on peril of dismissal. The case In
i which the brief is being prepared is
I that of A. J. Bemis, former general
' manager of the Oklahoma Railway
company, convicted in the
court and sentenced to a fine of J2<1(
for violating that section of the Btat
The law was passed by the firs
state legislature. It made it a mis
demeanor for any company or It. ol
flclal management agents to inquir
Into the labor union affiliation of em
ployes. The Bemls case was the r<
suit of the street car strike In whtc
It was shown on trial before Jud
John W. Mayson that he as gene
manager compelled employes who
malned in the service to agree nnt
join the Amalgamated Association
Street Railway Employes, The 1
returned a verdict of guilty.
A new trial was sought but den
by the trial court. The defend)
then apealed on the theory that
lsw was unconstKutlonal in that
tended to abridge the rights of a
Iness to employ whomsoever It
fit. The state contends that the
complies with the constittuion
that labor unions are recognised
organisations and that to make nt
atlon with a labor union a qualU
tlon for employment would tend
lessen the strength and the mem
ship of legal authorized Institution
Little PuN**h««ed Hapfln« .
In looking back over Air live
the momenta that have been w
while, how many .>f them did m
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Barrett, Charles F. The Shawnee Daily News-Herald (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 221, Ed. 1 Monday, April 8, 1912, newspaper, April 8, 1912; Shawnee, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc91637/m1/8/: accessed September 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.