The Shawnee Daily News-Herald (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 114, Ed. 1 Wednesday, December 18, 1912 Page: 3 of 8
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t'HE SI1AWKEE NEW? HEKALD
Never such rich and beautiful collec-
. tion shown in Oklahoma as now, to
: be found here.
Will Show Work ( 1 n^tltnt1"
Opposition lo Move to Dccrense
nc/ib or rtew religious cult ha$> thou -
§>Af\b& or FOLLOWERS IA1 THIS COUrtTRY
All the highest grade. You are in-
vited to come and I will take pleasure
in showing you goods not found in any
store in the state.
Oklahoma City. Dec. 18.—Tin nor
mal schools will get their side of
the question affecting abolition ol
state Institutions before the public,
as was determined upon at a mect-
' g of the normal heads last week
A statement showing what the
normals are doing and the work
they hope to accomplish, if allowed
to remain in existence, will be pr -
I ared and given to the public
through the newspapers. A. feature
of the statement will be a cont-
| parlson between the normals of Ok-
lahoma and those of other states.
TWICE TOliD TESTIMONY.
Shawnee People Arc Doing All Thcj
Cun for Fellow Sufferers.
Shawnee testimony has been pub-
lished to prove the merit of Doane
Kidney Pills to others In Shawnee
who suffer from bad backs and kld-
uey Ills. Lest any sufferer douV
that the cures made by Dona's Kid-
ney Tills are thorough and lastiui;
we produce confirmed proof—state
mcnts from Shuwnee people say tha
the cures they told of years aio
were permanent. Here's a Shawnee
Mrs. Jessie GuilllamB, 221 S. Penn-
sylvania Ave., Shawnee, Okls, says
| "All 1 ever said In praise of Doan'a
Kidney Pills still holds good. There
Is no better kidney medicine to be
had. I, as well as others In mv
home have taken Dona's Kidney~Pill*
with fine results. They are a posi-
tive cure for kidney and bladde-
trouble and we are always pleased
to recommend them."
For sale by all dealers. Price
50 cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buf-
falo, New York, sole agents for the
Remember the name—Dona s and
take no other.
First published In The Shawnee Daily
News-Herald Dec. 1*, 1912.
Ordinance No. !H.
An ordinance prohibiting loitering
and trespassing in, about and upon
the stations, depots, buildings, plat-
forms, yards, grounds, and light o.
way of the railways, within the
corporate limits of the cit> of
Shawnee, and providing penalties
for violation thereof.
The people of the city of Shawnee
du^ordaln as follows:
Section 1 All persons not In the
< inploy of the railway company, or
having immediate business with said
railway company, or some of its em-
ployees, are hereby prohibited and
forbidden to loiter aoaut or remain
vithin any railway station, platform,
platform or grounds within tb^ cor-
porate limits of the city of Shawnee,
and any persons violating .any of the
foregoing provisions of this ordin-
ance, shall be deemed guilty of :i
misdemeanor, and shall be punished
therefor as hereinbefore provided:
and any person, or persons found
loitering about any railroad depot,
station building, or buildings, or upon
any railroad platform, railroad yards,
grounds, or right of way, within the
corporate limits of the city of Shaw
nee, who, upon request of said rail-
way, or any of its officials, or em-
'ployees, shall refuse or fnil to leave
such place or placeB, shall be deem-
ed guilty of a misdemeanor, and be
subject to arrest and punishment, as
Section 2. Every person who shall
be found guilty of the violation ot
any of the provisions of section one
of this ordinance, shall be lined in any
sum not less than live dollars, nor
more than twenty five dollars.
Section :l. This ordinance shall
take effect f^id be In force from
and after Its passage and publica-
Passed December 17, 1912.
Signed by me this 18th uay of
F. S. ROODHOUSE, City Clerk.
Approved and signed by me this
18th day of December, 1912.
F. P. STEARNS, Mayor.
Call Cor County Warrants.
The following warrants are hereby
called for payment and the interest
will cease thereon Jan. 15, 1913:
Contingent Fund—From No. 611 to
No. 644 Inclusive, Series of 1111-12,
and from No. 1 to No. 100 Inclusive.
Series of 1 .<12-13.
Court Fund—From No. 751 to No.
810 Inclusive, Seriea of 1911-12, and
from No. 1 to No. 30 inclusive. Series
Road and Bridge Fund—From No
1 to No. 'J inclusive, Series of
Poor and Insane Fund—From No.
26,1 to No. 281 inclusive, Series of
l!.ll-12, and No. 1. Series of li^2-13.
Supply Fund—From No. 1 to .No.
15 Inclusive, Series ot 1912-13.
Salary Fund—From No. 481 to No.
501 inclusive, Series "M" and from
No. 1 to No. 120 Inclusive, Series of
Special Dipping Fund—From No. 1
o No. 4 inclusive, Serlei of 1912-13.
R. L. ALEXANDER,
12-10td County Treasurer.
Alumni Association Meets Dec. 20.
Oklahoma City, Dec. 18.—The an-
nual meeting of the Missouri Alum-
ni Association of Oklahoma Kill be
held during the State Teachers
convention here Dec. 26, 27 and 2S.
The president Is Judge J. F. Sharp
of the supreme court commission,
and the membership is ahout 200.
[From a scries of elaborate chemical tests.]
Comparative digestibility of food made with
different baking powders.
An equal quantity of bread (biscuit) was made
with each of two kinds of baking powder—cream
of tartar and alum—and submitted separately to
the action of the digestive fluid, each for the same
length of time.
The percentage of the food digested is shown as
Broad madu with Royal Cream of Tartnr Powder:
Bread made with alum powder:
Royal Baking Powder raised food is shown to be
of greatly superior digestibility and healthfulness.
Mill Not Sin ml For He-election.
Oklahoma fit;. Dec. Id. MNs
Kale Barnard, state commissioner of
charities and corrections, has an-
nounced that she w ill not he .i eme-
ndate for re-election tw
IriKUm county, will be a candidate
i r the plate. M ; Morgan is a
■ laughter of Tip Morgan, a m< mber-
, ltd 1 I the legislature from Mayes
count.1 Sli" was graduated from
the Cherokee Seminary at Tahle-
iiah, and Is ■ orvinher second
hence, and Miss Amanda Mor n, term as county superintendent in
superintendent of schools of Win-.li- , V. ;ishin-:ton rouatj ____
STATE TEACHI HS MEET DEC. 28.
Delegation of Mure 'I linn 2,000 Ex-
pected to Ittend Oklahoma City
Vuniiiil ( ciinoiitlon.
Abdul Haha the venerable Persian who has been touring the lim-
ed States expounding his new doctrine of world peaci and unity o
religion, has departed for London, where he will continue his work
During his stay in this country he won over to his beliefs thousands
of converts, including many women prominent In social circles. Abdul
Baha was imprisoned for twenty years in a Turkish dungeon because
of the unpopularity of Ills doctrines In that country, nut his faith
in the universal religion is unshaken, ant! it is said that his following
now numbers over ten million.
l'ress Will he Represented.
Oklahoma City. Dec. 18.—The
.country press will be represeitTed
.it the coining legislative session by
Ceorge II. Smith, editor of the
Chandler Tribune. At a meeting of
newspaper publishers Mr. Smith was
selected and delegated to furnish
the country press with legislative
matter during the session, and to
protect their interests before the
Read the Daily News-Herald.
Oklahoma City, Dec. 18. \\.
(1.11 of Tahlequah, president of the
■Northeastern State Normal School
and president of the State Teachers'
Association, expects more than 2,000
to attend the annual gathering of
; teachers heer Dec. 26 to 28. At the 1
I first geenral session, on the after-,
noon of Thursday, Dec. 26, Presi-
! dent Gill V. ill deliver the annual
address. Frank J. Wikoff presi ■;
' dent of the Oklahoma City cliani-
her of commerce, and W. A. Bran-
denburg, superintendent of Oklaho-
ma city schools, will make ad-
dresses of welcome, and the re-
sponse for the association will be
by, E. D. Murdaugh, president of
the Durant State Normal.
Among the out-of-state speakers
whose names appear on the official
program are Dr. Robert F. Coyle,
of Denver; J. Y. Joiner, state super-
intendent of schools of North Caro-
lina; Dr. Carrol C. Pearse, super-
intendent of city schools ot Milwau-
kee; W. II. Bruce, president of the
Denton (Tex.) State Normal School,
and Miss Florence Ward, in charge
of the kindergarten department of
the Iowa State Teachers' College.
Other speakers during the general
sessions will be John H. Bowers,
department of pedagogy, A. & M.
College, Stillwater; Dr. Stratton D.
l'rooks, president of the Stale I ui-
verslty; Miss Mazie Bridges, of the
Tonkawa Preparatory School; Dr.
II. Eskridge, president Oklahoma
College for Women, ' hicksshti.
C harles Evans, president of the ed-
mond Normal, and State Superin-
tendent R. H. Wilson.
The various branches of school
work will be dealt with In sec-
tional meetings during the three
days of the general convention.
l VltltELL i VI,KS ON
mi: CHAX E DEAIi
New York Dec. IS.—Frank Far-
re II, owner of the New York Ameri-
cans, said yesterday on arriving
here from Chicago that he hue
more elated over the prospect of
obtaining Frank Chance for manag-
er of the Highlanders. •
Farrell stated that he had not
heard from Chance but understood
that Chance was willing to manage
his team and negotiations would be
opened Immediately. It is general-
ly thought in baseball circles that
chance will make a pennant con
tender of the Highlanders In case
he is employed and so greatly
strengthen the American league in
' I understand that Chance will
demand a large Balary and I ex-
pect to give it," said Farrell. It
would would not go too far to Bqy
that Chance will be the highest
paid manager In baseball.
it V KKit IHTIiSW HECOKII BEST
John Franklin Baker, hero of the
world's series of lull, was the
timeliest hitter In the American
league last season, leading the
Johnsonltes not only In the number
runs batted in, total, but also hal-
ing a higher percentage of runs bat-
ted into an.- other individual playr
in the junior organization.
Connie Mack's third baseman, par-
ticipating in 149 contests, drove in
13J tallies which were 11 less than
were batted home in 1611 by Tyrus
Cobb, Chalmers Trcphy winner for
that year and 35 more than Tris
Speaker, who won the Chalmers car
In 1912, batted homo this past sea-
Baker might might have equalled
Cobb's 1911 record had the pitchers
not issued so many bases on bails
to him when conditions looked dark
A man who failed to past-. Bakf r !
on purpose and who now probabiy ;
wishes he had done so was Ton |
Hughes of Washington, for Baker |
by nu*lng a homo rum off him, tool :
a leading part In shattering Wash-1
ington's hopes of equalling the rt
cord for 20 straight victories
Julius Kahn says there Is no
reason why the democrats bIiouM
rescind Mr. Taft's blanket order
placing 36,100 republican postmas-
ters under the civil service, bur.
we can Just think off-hand of about
I suit; Xr:2 J£l!£&KS*KX
SPEND THE HOLIDAYS
Holiday Fares will be in effect December 21,
22, 23. Good returning until January 19, 1913, to
FLO H DA,
Ml S^ISSIPI 1.
DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA
Tickets to local | oints in <)klahoma, Texas and
Louisiana will be on-ale December 2.S, 24, -5, ->1
and January 1st, granting final return limit of Jan-
FRISCO LINES will take you THERE AND
BACK in perfect safety. Let the nearest Frisco
Agent help you plan your trip in detail. For fur-
ther information, address the undersigned.
C. O. JACKSON. D. P. A.
Oklahoma City, Okla.
cmnno the cub
jLU Lfr repor ter
Yes, Indeed, The Store Was Some Crowded
HtS A POSTMGN-
Sfiti Vao.vAJHO WAS THAT
Boob the 5 up1
ME. Mftppv ?
BAH ! J
MM MAMtS SCOOP THE CUBi
KtVORTtR -TM <i£TTlN(r A
S6R16* OF INTERVIEWS ON
" WHAT MAKES 05 50
WAPPV,THESE GLAb CrLAD,
CWWSTWS DAVS — NOW
N^HAT MAKES YOU 50 t-IAPPV?
\_ANTEW JAWtO U3NATIC
6Gt you OHTER.
CgJ \VTl ■ ,T*TL
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Weaver, Otis B. The Shawnee Daily News-Herald (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 114, Ed. 1 Wednesday, December 18, 1912, newspaper, December 18, 1912; Shawnee, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc91833/m1/3/: accessed March 1, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.