The Shawnee Daily News-Herald (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 157, Ed. 1 Friday, March 13, 1914 Page: 3 of 12
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FRIDAY EVENING, MARCH 13, 1914
Remedy Used By
THF, SflAWXF.E DAILY NEWR-TTEKALT)
MOTHERS WHO TOOK IT WHKX
CHILDREN, NOW CSIV1Mi IT
TO THEIR CHILDREN
There must be genuine merit to an
article that has stood the test of
two generations of users.
in the field of medicine none has
had greater success, nor retained
that success to a greater degree,
than Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin,
which is now being used by three
generations of people. Its use in
families is constantly becoming more
general. The reason, primarily, is
that it has merit. It is what it rep-
resents itself to be, a laxative tonic;
it does not make exaggerated claims,
nor use coarse language to set forth
It is a medicine, but so mild and
gentle a medicine that thousands of
mothers give it to tiny infants, and
yet, in a slightly larger dose, it is
equally effective for grown-ups. It
is for any disorder of the stomach,
liver or bowels, for constipation no
matter how chronic, for dyspepsia no
matter how severe, for biliousness,
sour stomach, gas on the stomach.
readaches, drowsiness after eating
p.nd similar complaints arising from
a clogged-up condition of the bowels.
It is pleasant to the taste and does
not gripe. It can be used with
safety and good results by anyone
at any age or in any condition of
health, and that person's health will Washington street, Monticello, III.
improve. Every druggist sells it A postal card with your name and
and the price is only fifty cents | address on it will do.
Win. Boswell Taylor
and one dollar a bottle.
Thousands of families throughout
the country are never without Syrup
Pepsin in the house, among them
Mrs. W. A. Taylor, 717 Lincoln ave-
nue, Belolt, Wis. She has five chil-
dren and gives Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin to all of them as needed.
Little William used to cry half the
night with cramps and pain, but
since using Syrup Pepsin he does
so no longer. The use of this rem-
edy will teach you to avoid cathar-
tics, salts, purgatives and physics
generally as they are entirely too
harsh. Syrup Pepsin cures gradu
ally, but the cure is comfortable,
safe and permanent
Families wishing to try a free sam-
ple bottle can obtain it postpaid by
addressing Dr. W. B. Caldweil, 419
done. Plans formulated for further
work in this field are already being
executed in part. In 1911 and 1912
A. G. Maddren carried geologic sur-
veys from Porcupine river northward
to the Arctic ocean, in co-operation
with the international boundary sur-
vey. Jt has also been planned to j
make a survey from the head of the
Alatna river across the upper Col-
ville basin and down Chop river to
the Polar sea. This plan was to
have been carried out in 1912, but
unfortunately the appropriation for j
the Alaska surveys was not made I
in time to permit it.
Investigations of this region by E.
de K. Lefflugwell are now also being
carried on under private auspices.
Mr. Leffingwell has spent seven years
in the exploration of the region trib-
utary to the Arctic coast east of Col-
ville river. His results will be of
great value, as they Bbould make it
possible to establish correlations be-
tween the work of Mr. Maddren
along the boundary and that of Mr.
Schrader and others who have ex-
plored the region farther west.
When the results of all these sur-
veys are available northern Alaska
will no longer be an unknown land.
It should then be possible to ex-
press its geologic features rather
definitely, at least In terms of its
larger stratigraphlc units. All this,
will have an important bearing on
the larger problems relating to the
geology of the North American con-
Bulletin 636 is well illustrated with
photographs and maps, and copies
may be obtained free of cost on ap-
plication to the Director of the United
States Geological Survey, Washing-
ton, D. C.
HEL1 THE KIDNEYS.
MADE IN ALASKA
The pioneer's search for valuable
minerals in Alaska has been closely
followed by investigations of the
United States geological survey. Ex-
peditions of survey geologists and
topographic engineers have visited
parts of northwestern Alaska whero
mining has been in progress o
where there was probability of min
ing In the future, and reports have
been published setting forth the
geologic and topographic results ob-
In 1901 F. C. Schrader and W. J.
Peters carried the first instrumental
survey across northern Alaska from
the Yukon basin to the Arctic ocean
at the mouth of Colville river, while
W. C. Mendenhall and D. L. Reaburn
made a similar survey to Kotzebuc
sound, at the mouth of the Kobuk.
This work was fa' more important
tlmn any previously done, because
it included both accurate topographic
survo;« and systematic geologic ob-
servations. In fact, the reports based
on these explorations furnished the
first clue to the geography and geol-
ogy of the part of Alaska north of
Shawnee Reudes are Learning the
the Yukon basin.
For eight years after these ex-
plorations the geological survey was
'oo busily engaged in surveying re-
gions of greater mineral promise to
continue work in northern Alaska,
but it resumed that work in 1910 and
continued it in 1911. The surveys of
1911 included an exploration of the
Noatak valley, much of which was
previously almost unknown. The re-
sults of these surveys are set forth
in Bulletin 536, "The Noatak-Kobuk
Region, Alaska," by Philip S. Smith,
which is now just issued by the
This report contains the first ac
count of the geology and resources
of Noatak river, which is among the
largest streams of Alaska. The
rocks of the region have been sub-
divided into several groups and for-
mations, and these have been at
least provisionally correlated with
the cartographic units used in map-
ping adjacent areas. This stati-
graphic subdivision is remarkably
detailed, considering the very hur-
ried character of the field Investi-
gations. Data were also obtained
bearing on the occurrence of placer
gold and other mineral deposits.
The brief outline of the scientific
exploration of northern Alaska
shows that, although much has been
accomplished, much remains to be
It's the little kidney ills—
The lame, weak or aching back—
The unnoticed urinary disorders—
That may lead to dropsy and
When the kidneys are weak.
Help them with Doan's kidney
A remedy especially for weak kid-
Doan's have been used in kidney
toubles for 50 years.
Endorsed by 30,000 people—en
dorsed by citizens of this locality
Mrs. Fannie Morris, East Wash-
ington street, Tecumseh, Okla., says:
"I think Doan's Kidney Pills are
fine and I am pleased to recommend
hem to any sufferer from backache or
other kidney troubles. I used Doan's
Kidney Pills when my kidneys were
weak and my back ached, and can
say that they did me great good."
'When your back is lame, remem-
ber the name." Don't simply ask
for a kidney remedy—ask distinctly
for Doan's Kidney Pills—the same
that Mrs. Morris had. 50c all stores.
Foster-Milburn Co., Props, Buffalo,
Chas. E. Wells
Practice In ail Courts
116 North Broadway Street
BREAD LINE FORMING IN CALIFORNIA WITH FARM HELP NEEDED
ir. f.rmine in Cali-, not unemployed aliens, for they are
i.iead lines' «• eilstern cities busy at farm work and gardwia The
P"1 . * irepiits • ,eatthat "bread line" was organoid by a
!" . ,^d Su.g interests class of men who are numerous in
ti e ra lroads ana • PP tropical regions waiting for a job of
"riTZfa br«.J line amounts to snow shoveW unless snow is a fre-
bushels of wheat, bt* of colonist rates
there a,, some miHion buaheU^mo^ ^ (mphuU ha3 been ,.id
on the desire to attract real settlers,
there are some uhu v -
" barley, hons and raisins be-
side-. and oranges, apples, apncoU
S3 Other fruit nv the train loads.
In spite of the unlimited oppor-
UitiHy for farm labor there has de-
veloped « raiment of unemployed-
on ui« uesiio w v
men with families and at least a
little capital, which throws light up-
on the class of colonist which have
taken advantage jf the rates in re-
cent years. "There Is no immediate
danger of the field being crowded for
men bent on agriculture in an agri-
cultural region," an official of the
Union Pacific System laid. "The
opportunities for fruit growing
truck gardening and poultry raising
are just as attractive as they have
ever been." „ . „
Warning has come from th« Coari
States that there are few "soft" Jobi
left and that the colonist rates ari
for the real homeseekers from tin
(By E. O. SELLERS. Director of Evrnlnj
Department, The Moody Blblo Institute,
LESSON FOR MARCH 15
LAWFUL USE OF THE SABBATH.
LESSON TEXT—Lukt 13:10-17; 14:l-«.
GOLDEN TEXT—"The Sabbath was
made for man and not man for the Sab*
These two sections of scripture
have been chosen that we might em-
phasize the truth of the golden text
which can correctly be translated.
"The Sabbath was brought into being
on account of mar, and not man on
account of the Sabbath."
There are two extremes of thought
and action as regards the Christian
Sabbath. One is to make it a holi-
day, the other to make it a holy-day,
to worship the day as though it pos-
sessed some secret sacredness there-
by forgetting the author of the day.
A study of what Jesus taught will
check laxity on the one hand and cor-
rect fanatical error on the other.
I. Jesus loosing the woman, 13:10-
17. This incident is a strong contrast
between God's mercy and man's lack
of mercy. Satan was to blame for the
woman's illness (v. 16) and at the
same time for the hardness of the
hearts of these men. The incident
occurred in a synagogue and displeas-
ed the leaders. As if to rebuke them
Jesus not only spoke the word of
relief but also touched her. causing
an instantaneous and a complete cure.
Her response was to glorify God. The
sight of this satanic captive acted in
contrast upon Jesus and the ruled of
the synagogue. Compassion and an
utter lack of sympathy. More care
for legalism than for the relief of one
created in God's image. Jesus seems
to have acted speedily and is today
calling the unfortunate to him to be
healed and comforted, Matt. 11:28-30.
Jesus could have healed by a word
only, John 5:40-43, but there is power
also in the loving touch, which in this
case quickened her faith (v. 13). The
record does not suggest that her cure
was in response to her faith as was
the case in other cures. Matt. 8:10;
15:28. If the ruler had had a heart
of compassion he too would have re-
joiced at the cure, but he cared more
for ceremonial ecclesiasticlsm than
for the good of the worshipers and
his emotion was that of indignation
rather than that of Joy. A religion
that is more concerned with bondage
to the beggarly elements, the observ-
ance of days (Gal. 4:9-11) is here de-
nounced as hypocrisy (vv. 15, 16). It
is to have more interest in property
than in human souls. Ofttimes hatred
for those who do not agree with us is
covered up by a false fanatical pre-
tended jealousy for the law of God.
II. Jesus healing the man, 4:1-6. Is
this incident the question of the Sab
bath is raised by Jesus himself, evi-
dently in answer to their mental at-
titude, for "they watched him" (v. 1).
Receiving no reply, Jesus first healed
the man and then again reminded
them of the care they gave their cat-
tle. Jesus plainly implies that if they
give care to an ox or an ass on the
Sabbath, how can it possibly be wrong
to relieve humanity on the Sabbath?
Mercy and love are superior to cere-
monies though these be of divine ap-
pointment. The reasoning is clear.
Love is an attribute of God's charac-
ter, I. John 4:8, and therefore hib own
ceremonies must give way before the
activities and energies of his being.
ThuB to act upon the principles that
concern the value of an "or or an ass"
is to allow the lower to control the
higher, for a man is of more value
than the ox. These Pharisees were
exceedingly religious, great for the
"letter of the law," but they were
dried up at heart, and consequently
far worse off than the man with the
dropsy. It is small wonder then that
the master's reply should silence them
so "they could not answer him."
The Teaching.—It is true that fun-
damentally the Sabbath idea is one
of worship and rest, but the reason
for Its existence is because of man's
need of that rest. That true rest can
be found only in a true and intelli-
gent spiritual fellowship with God.
Anything, therefore, that interferes
with or hinders rest breaks the Sab-
bath and should be removed in order
that the Sabbath intention may be ob-
served. These men were justified in
leading an ox or an ass to water on
the Sabbath or to rescue one in peril.
On the same principle any work
which enables men to enter into a
Sabbath rest is not only justifiable but
necessary in the interest of the Sab-
bath itself. They cared for cattle on-
The Old White t hurcli.
The First Methodist Episcopal
church presents subjects of special
interest for the Sunday sermons.
Morning subject, "is There a Better
It is taken for granted that it is
a man's duty to live by the best.
We may buy second-best clothes,
but not accept second-best morals or
religion. The text is from Peter's
question, "To whom shall we go?"
Evening subject, "The Victory of
Faith." So many make faith a misty
something, a blind trust, a sort of
superstition to be surrendered to.
despite reason or knowledge. Faith
is no such nonsensical thing, but is
a positive principle of life. Victory
is in tho atmosphere about it; God
is pleased with it; every man worth
knowing about has it. The sermon
on "The Victory of Faith" will bo
understandable and thirty minutes
The Old White church brugs most
upon its Sunday school. The work
is good and is growing better. Tho
school has had a phenomenal in
crease in attendance. William B.
Crossan will teach the men's class.
Prof. Pilcher is doing wonders with
the young men. Forty-four pairs of
bright eyes, red cheeks and smiling
lips is the average attendance in the
young ladies' classes.
Miss Ruby Loy has the knack of
success with the primary division.
That bunch can sing. All children
not placed and all parents not en-
listed elsewhere are wanted here, at
the Old White church.
You men who have sort of he'd
a notion that all collars are about
alike at e particularly invited to try
Ide Silver Collars.
You'll be pleasantly surprised to
find that they stand more launder-
ing than any other make, and, best
of all, keep their original shape
till worn ouL
Lots of different styles to select
from — all becoming — all perfect
2 for 25c
Sale For By
Grace Methodist Episcopal.
(Tenth and Draper.)
Sunday school 9:45. A. J. Gard-
ner, superintendent. Morning service
11 o'clock; Junior league. 3 p. m.,
Mrs. Harper HugheB, superintendent;
Senior league, 6:45, Edith Fuller, su-
perintendent. Evening service at 8
o'clock. Morning subject, "The Holy
Ghost as a Divine Teacher and Wit-
ness to the Soul"; evening subject,
"The Forgiveness of Sin."
Church going is a means of grace
and Is divinely appointod. It is help-
ful and restful, a fine investment of
your time. It develops the best pow-
ers in man; but how easily neglected.
Absence from next Sunday's ser-
vices will make It easy to stay away
next week. The slightest irregularity
in attendance will work seriouB havoc
with a good habit. Then we reach
for an excuse. We shall have plenty
of good ones. Most excuses analysed
mean "I don't wish to go." If you
will attend church regularly one
quarter you will want to go continu-
ously. Try the remedy; begin next
Sunday if you have not already be-
gun. We shall look for you.
Mrs. Robert Thompson will sing
one of her best songs at the morn
ing and evening services.
ROBERT THOMPSON, Pastor.
First Methodist Episcopal, Soutli.
Tenth and Beard.
Sunday school, 9:45; primary, In
termediate, junior and college de-
partments, all under competent In-
structors. J. W. Jones, superin-
Morning worship, ti o'clock; even-
ing worship, 7:30. Sermons by the
pastor. Subjects, morning, "Paul'
Conception of Jesus"; evening,
"About My Father's Business"
study in the childhood of Jesus. Clio
rus by the children. Welcome to all
S. H. BABCOCK, Pastor
Highland avenue and Broadway
Services for the Third Sunday in
Celebration of the Holy Eucharist
at 8 a. m.
Morning prayer, Litany und ser-
mon at 11. Subject of sermon:
"Evils of the Business of Our Times."
Evening service and address a'
7:30. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
Mission study on Tuesday at 2:30
p m. Juniors on Wednesday, at
4 p. m. Litany and address on
Wednesday at 11 a. m. Illustrated
lecture on "The Miracles of Our
Lord." on Friday at 8 p. m. All Wei-
ll. Galloway, an artist In solo work,
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. and
Christian Endeavor at 6:30 p. m. Let
each of us assist in making It a "red
letter day" In both of these depart-
J. HERRON MILLER. Pastor.
A Big Day Planned.
March 15 Is to be "Oo-to-church
Sunday." Doubtless more people will
attend church on this day than at
any time In the history of Shawnee,
but in making your plans be sure to
begin the day by attending Snuday
school. The superintendent of the
Central Presbyterian Sunday school
(Beard and llidgewood) earnestly re-
quests all members to be present and
bring their friends. A most cordial
invitation is extended to all, regard-
less of age, who are not already al-
lied with some other church, to be
with us. You will find a live, Inter
cstlng and progressive staff of teach
ers, from the senior Bible class to
the beginner's class; splendid sing-
ing, and an attractive program; in
fact, we are known as "the school
that's different." Won't you visit
us today? We want you. Sincerely,
A. L. AUSTIN, Superintendent.
The services Sunday will be of un-
usual interest If you will allow us to
do what we want to do for you.
First, we invite all members; sec-
ond, all who have been members;
third, all friends of the church and
all who will come. The aged and
the sick will be brought to the
church if you will call the study,
telephone 495. informing us of your
Check the Symptoms
ol Lung Trouble
One of the innny reasons why I-aing
, difficult to ll«ht !h orcnuHt;
Your Chance to go up in the
Northwest on a Cheap Ticket.
Yes—You can go West now, or up i
the Northwest, on a right cheap ticke'
and you can travel mighty easy in a goc
warm "Chair-Car" with good lights, and
Ever see a chair-car? Well they are
great! and the C. B. & Q. RailroadJ
don't charge any extra to ride in them;
what do you think of that ?
It's my duty to tell you all about these
cheap tickets, and just the best train to
take you where you want to go.
What's the use staying at home when
you can travel so cheap and see so much ?
Write me today and let me tell you
what you want to know.
G. E. Turtfltall, Trav. Paawr. Agt., C. B. & Q.
It. K., 823 Main St., Kanaaa City, Mo.
wants. Don't fail to cali Saturday
or not later than 9 o'clock Sunday
morning. The Sunday school at
9:45 (F. M. Roberts, superintendent)
wants you. I^et's make it the best
The pastor, by request, will at
11 o'clock repeat the sermons deliv-
ered some time ago on "The Market
Value of a Man." In the evening
a popular address will be given on
"Mind Your Business." Special mu-
sic morning and evening. Mrs. Mor-
gan of Tecumseh will sing at the
Trouble is no uuiHuii i« > •"""r'-
the diMMiHe in ofi. il Of very flntterlnj?
nature. Tho patient may look well, but In
nulltv Is flist loHlng Mtn-iiRth by con-
tl ue<l night sweat*, fever and cough.
These Hymptoins ahould be cherki<i| iih
quickly as possible. K. kiniiii s Alterative
lM beneficial In eheckliiK fever and niRht
sweats and It has brought about many
complete recoveries. Head thin ease:
:u>: W. :wtb St., New \ork.
"Gentlemen: I am writing you this tes-
timonial l but Others may know what
your Alterative has done for me. 81 nee l
wms a very young woman 1 whs a sur-
frier frimi Ilruiiililtl*. I trlttil doctor
aftrr doctor, gettlnic little <ir no m-oe-
III Klnnlly 1 tin.I iilttlit BwentH. weak
hih-IIh ami lost rapidly In weight mill mj
ilo.tnr told nit* If I lira won- not rlieckeu
I would liuve l.tiiiy Trouble. Ml** Mury
Korlimiier. who I- 11 frit-nil of mine, rr-
cov,-nd aftrr tnklllit your Alterative yn#
limlxtiMl that T try It. I "in now. after
two perfectly well, strong iinu
'"(Alll'tavlll. MltX. Ill ISA VOBLl'KU
|AI„ ve ahltrevlate'1: more on mim*Ht I
Kekllinn s Alterative linn I II pniven by
many ears' lest 1" lie mom eflleaelous
#,„■ -i * ..|i Tlironl ami l imit Affections,
Bronchitis Hronclilnl Astbuia. Stubborn
Cnlils I 111 lllibillldtlm the system.
Contains no narcotic-#, poisons or hablt-
formlntc drug*. Ask for booklet t'-IHtlK
of recoveries, and write to Kf'kniim
laboratory, i'hliiolelplibi. Pa . for evi-
dence For sale by all leading dnlgglat*
Kill PAIN RIGHT OtT WITH
SMALL TRIAL BOTTLE OF
01.0 TIME "ST. JACOB'S
Rheumatism Is "pain only." Not
one case in titty requires Intern-
al treatment. Stop drugging! Rub
soothing, penetrating "3t. Jacob's
Oil" directly upon the "tender
spot," and relief comes Instantly.
"St. Jacob's Oil" is a harmless
rheumatism cure which never dis-
appoints and can not burn or dis-
color the skin.
Umber up! Quit complaining!
Get a small trial bottle of "St.
Jacob's Oil" from any drug store,
and in just a moment you'll be
ree from rheumatic pain, soreness,
tlffense and swelling. Don't suf-
er! Relief and cure awaits you.
St. Jacob's Oil" has cured mil-
Ions of rheumatism sufferers In
the last half century, and is just as
good for sciatica, neuralgia, lum-
bago, backache and sprains.
Cakes, home baked, at the Boston
ly as cattle, their property; we must I come'
care for men for their own sakes and
In his interest and behalf.
The Sabbath must never be dese-
crated by being made an Instrument
of harm to man. It is always dese-
crated when. In the presence of hu-
man need, we decline to render serv-
ice on the plea of the sanctity of tho
day. A fa'ae ceremonial sanctity of
any particular day must never be per-
mitted to destroy the underlying, the
truly essential, sanction and author-
ity for a Sabbath rest. Physically we
do not each night fully regain our
lost energy and need the seventh day
to balance tte account. Spiritually
we need the strength that comes from
the Sabbath day's rest, Isa. 30:15.
RBV. WILLIAM DU
(Ninth and Bell.)
The congregation of the First Pres-
byterian church unites with the pas-
tor in extending to the general pub-
lic a cordial invitation to worship
with us "Go-to-hurch Sunday,'
The pastor will preach at 11 a. m.
on the theme, "The Church," and
at 7:30 p. m. on the theme, "The
Ideal Modern Church." In addition
to the special work arranged by MIbs
Tydfil Brown's choir. Miss Leelah,
A Detinite Policy in Life:
IT-' is important to you and your ultimate success that you
1 1 layout a definite, certain policy in life. There is on'
especially important policy that you should lay down—\0U
Should Save. This is the one point on which the wise men
of all nations, all times and all creeds have agreed upon. With
one voice, they have advised their people to Save. Are you
going to back your judgment in this connection against 'he
combined wisdom of the ages? Start right— Today- begin to
The Union State Bank
Offers the very best facilities for saving tliftt you are looking
for. It phvh 4 per cent intercut on Kavin^s account*. It offersat>-
Holute Hceiirltv by reawon of its Htate al filiations. 11 offers you the
ln-Ht bankin^nervice compatible with conservatism. Itofferu you
court.sy and that intimate, personal Acquaintanceship that
every patron of a bank has the riKht to enjoy.
siart a checking account for your current requirement* ana
a savings account for the future. We invite your pationage.
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Weaver, Otis B. The Shawnee Daily News-Herald (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 157, Ed. 1 Friday, March 13, 1914, newspaper, March 13, 1914; Shawnee, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc92203/m1/3/: accessed February 27, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.