The Shawnee Daily News-Herald (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 199, Ed. 1 Wednesday, April 29, 1914 Page: 3 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
TESrSTIASO CARKANZA, "SUPREME CHIEF" OF
OF THE CONSTITUTIONALISTS, AND TWO OF HIS AIDES
-4 i r -
SELL!) IS SEEKING
This photograph of Venustlano Carranza, "supreme chief" of the
constitutionalist forces ot Mexico, was taken recently at Hermosillo, his
capital in the state of Sonora. Carranza has surprised President Wilson
and Secretary Bryan by wiring them that he considered the American
occupation of Vera Cruz distinctly unfriendly and almost asking them tq
withdraw American troops.
At Carranza's right is Gustavo E spinoza Miracles, his private secre-
tary. and at his left is Colonel Jacin to Trevino, mayor of Estado.
Him to Regain Strength After a
With so much grippe prevalent this
winter a few words of advice regard-
ing its cause and treatment will not
be out of place.
Grippe is an infectious disease eas-
ily taken when the system is in a
tired or run-down condition.
The best means of prevention are
to keep the blood in good healthy
•condition, and if the system gets
into a weak, run-down condition,
take Vinol, our delicious cod liver
and Iron tonio.
A lady from Long Branch, N. J.,
says: "Grippe left me in a nervous,
weakened, run-down condition. After
taking three bottles of Vinol I am
better and stronger than I have been
for years, and I cheerfully recom-
mend Vinol to all who have suffered
from grippe and need strength."
(Name furnished on request.)
We have never sold in our store
such a valuable strength creator and
health restorer for the convalescent,
the weak and run-down as Vinol, and
your money will be refunded if it
does not do all we claim for it.
Lion Drug Co., Wallace Mann, Prop.
Main and Union.
P. S. If you have any skin trouble,
try our Saxo Salve. We guarantee it.
All this spring you will be running the
gauntlet of death at the hands of that
mysterious element of nature called light-
ning. While you and your family sleep,
this death messenger may strike you.
Be Prepared—Outwit Nature!
Equip your house, barns, fences with
Fifty Years Experience
in the sale and fitting of lightning rods are
back of my claims for your orders. Literally
hundreds of PROTECTED houses in Pott-
awatomie county attest the satisfaction 1 give.
Among other residents of Shawnee whose
houses 1 have insured against danger from
lightning are those of Col. H. T. Douglas, 11
years ago and still in good shape—J- L, Roe-
buck and many others.
1 set them right! This is a solemn guarantee
with me as 1 have built up my business on
See or telephone me TODAY before it is too
J. W. Porter
533 North Bell Shawnee, Okla. Phone 1083 J
SPECIAL, TO SEWS-UEHALO.
Oklahoma City, April 29.—In a
letter to all reservation superintend-
ents, dated April 8, Cato Sells, Com-
missioner of Indian Affairs, tells the
superintendents that there has been
some neglect of duty about Indian
agencies and on Indian reservations,
on the part of employes and officials.
Mr. Sells begins the third paragraph
of his letter by stating that he is not
at all satisfied with the agricultural,
stock and industrial conditions gene-
rally existing about reservations and
throughout the Indian country. He
adds that it is his determination that |
unceasing effort shall be put forth
to bring about a radical and speedy
That letter would have caused
lot of Indian office employes to smile
a few years ago—that is an Indian
commissioner of a few years ago
would have made the fellows iu the
service smile by intimating that he
had much authority or was of any
particular weight. The Sells Btyle
of administration has had a year to
become known to Indian agency em-
ployes, however, and they seem in-
clined to think that probably it wei<
well to heed the letter. Until the
present administration the commis- j 5 j
sloner of Indian Affairs has not been
apparently much interested in the
details ot Indian welfare. The sec-
retary ot the interior has heretofore
been the man sought in relation to
Indian affairs. There has been no
change in the law so far as is re-
called at this time, to broaden the
powers of the Commissioner of In-
dian affairs, but there has been a
change in the head of the office.
Commissioner Sells seems inclined
to the belief that the Indian office
ought to do something for the Indian.
He has become saturated with the
idea that it is up to him as commis-
sioner to do things.
Red Man the Cat lie King.
So in the letter referred to the
commissioner, who was not so long
ago a business man in Texas, has
outlined some things that iie seems
to consider possible and helpful to
the red men who are wards of the
government. He has an idea that the
opportunity o't advancement among
the Indians is largely agricultural
and stock raising. He points out
that the Indian should be made to
realize that the grazing lands ot the
United States now belong practically
In their entirety to the Indians ot
this country. This means that under
proper conditions the Indian has it
within his power to become the cat-
tle king and the principal producer
of horses and sheep.
it is a big thought and may seem
a foolish theory to one who is famil-
iar with the slothful character of
j the average allotted Indiau. But the
commissioner notes that the things
he seeks to bring about involve need
for earnestness of purpose and close
co-operation between the Indians and
the Indian service employes. He says
that to insure the bes tresults every
man charged with such a responsibil-
ity as farmer or stockmen must de-
vote his time—every day ot It—to
Boston Grocery Company
The many advantages you obtain by trading here ought to make it worth while.
One is the size of the stock you have to select from. Another well worth considering
is that we are always in line with price and still another is the manner in which we keep
our store; we keep it absolutely clean and neat, our vegetable department is entirely
screened off from the rest of the store; no flies, dirt or anything enters here. Look over
the list below and Call Phone Number 11 or 12.
2 Dozen Sweet Oranges
Compound lard, pound 4 "1°
Large sack flour....* ""
Large sack meal
Three cans good cotu
Three cans good tomatoes -',c
Can good kraut ^
Three cans peas -,,c
One pound 25c coffee
One pound 30c coffee -,c
One-pound can Savoy coffee, worth $1, but only Mc
Quart jar crabapple jelly, fiuest you ever tasted, per jar 35c
Quart jar preserves ®rtC
Two large boxes Post -*>r
Two large boxes Kellogg's corn flakes -*>c'
25c bottle Monarch catsup
Gallon can peeled peaches
Gallon can blackberries
Gallon can red pitted cherries ®"JC
Gallon can loganberries '6c
Nice Ripe Bananas per dozen . . 15ctS.
Gallon nan syrup
Twenty-three pounds sugar (with $5 order of other groceries). #1.00
30c can pineapple -,ic
25c can pineapple ,
Con pimentos (always sells for 15c) 10c
Two pounds bulk crackers
Throe packages 10c crackers 25c
Three pounds ginger snaps -* c
Bulk cocoanut, pound -,,c
Three pounds pulverized sugar 25c
Now is the time to begin using lomons—buy 'em by the dozen.. 20c
Big box oats
Big box Eddy starch (sellB for 50c); our price 25c
Three pounds best rice '-5c
Two cans string beans 25c
Household ammonia, bottle 10c
Old Dutch Cleanser, can 10c
Don' overlook our vegetable window.
Now girls, come in and see us about that free trip to San Francisco. You can easily make that
trip without any cost to you. Don't let your schoolmate, playmate, cousin or friend get ahead of
you. Just think! Five girls go from this town alone. This is truly one of the greatest treats that
has ever been offered to the Girls of this city and county. Come in and we will explain to you.
Boston Grocery Company
Corner Main and Broadway.
Don't target our Phone Numbers 11 and 12.
We strip their right shoulders,' he
said. 'It the skin of the neck and
shoulder shows the dark mark pro-
duced by the kick of the chassepot
rifle the court pronounces the single
word "classe;" If there is no mark of
discoloration on the shoulder the pres-
ident says "passe" and the man Is re-
leased. Those to whom "classe" Is
said are shot. One hundred and fifty
were shot at daybreak this morning
in the courtyard ' "
(CONTINUED ON PAGE FOUR)
NEW DISCOVERY IN SURGERY
Proof That Bone May Be Grafted In
the Body Without Connection
With Living Tissue.
It has hitherto been a cardinal prin-
ciple of surgery that bone can be
grafted in the body only when it is
closely connected at some one point
at least with living bone-producing
'issue. But experiments made by Dr.
Clarence A. McWllliams in the surgi-
cal research laboratory of Columbia
university, New York, prove that this
Is not the case.
In an article in the Journal of the
American Medical association illus
trated with X-ray photographs he
shows graft® of bones made upon sev-
eral dogs, in which bone has not only
lived but grown after being trans-
planted to soft parts. Their life de-
pends upon a sufficient blood supply,
for practically 100 per cent, are suc-
cessful when the periosteum, or mem-
brane covering the bone, is on the
graft, and 48 per cent, of his graft*
have been successful without perios-
teum. He also proves that periosteum
alone, without bone, will when trans-
planted into soft parts, produce new
bone In a certain proportion of cases.
American Navy a Century Ago.
One hundrod y«jars ago the naval
force of the Vnited StatrH on the At-
lantic coast consisted of 33 vessels,
27 of which were in commission.
Among them were a dozen great ships,
first-class frigates and sloops of war,
some of them carrying as many as 74
guns each. They were all sailing ves-
sels. The era of the steam warship,
however, was close at hand. With
the aid of an appropriation from con-
| gress there was now nearing comple-
tion a "floating steam battery," de-
signed by Robert Fulton. This ship,
] which was launched a few months
later, was the first steam war vessel
ever built and was destined to revo-
lutionize the methods of naval war-
fare throughout the world.
\ Wl k
Other Things Being
can tell It has been applied. You
simply dampen a sponge or soft
brush with it and draw this through
the hair, taking one small strand
at a time; by morning the gray
hair has disappeared, and after an-
other application It becomes beau-
tifully dark and appears glossy,
lustrous and abundant.—Adv.
Mrs. E. R. Ketner and baby of
Arkansas City are visiting Mrs. Ket-
ner's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T.
Williams. Mr. Ketner will probably
join them the last of the week.
A. O. Baking is visiting in Holden-
loans Loans Loans
J. C. FISHER
Looking for a Bargain In 8tamps.
A Kansas City matron, whose fam-
ily often has occasion to laugh at her
bargain hunting campaigns, decided
recently to Issue upwards of a hun-
dred invitations to a social function.
While down town in company with her
daughter attending to eome prepara-
tory matters, the daughter suggested
that they stop at a postofflce substa-
tion in a department store and pur-
chase stamps with which to mall the
Invitations. "Oh, no," replied the
mother. "We need so many let's go
up to the poBtofllce; maybe we can
get them cheaper."
equal, preference Is always given to
the well-dressed man. You notice this
wherever you go. It only Indicates
that to be successful one must pay
particular attention to one's attire.
To be faultlessly attired, we suggest
that you try J. F. Graham for your
next suit or overcoat. In our gar-
ments there is embodied everything
essential to good dress.
Mexican methods with prisoners of
war—the "take no prisoners" order—
recall the short and sharp justice
meted out to the communists In the
| I'aris of the '70s. Sir William Butler
j In "An Autobiography" tellB of a visit
! to the prison of La Roquette: "We
were shown Into a small courtyard by
a young naval lieutenant, who coolly
explained to ub the processes of the
trial and execution ot the communists,
IT'S GRANDMOTHER'S RECIPE
TO BRING HACK COLOR AND
LCSTHE TO HAIR.
That beautiful, even shade of
dark, glossy hair can only be had by
brewing a mixture of Sage Tea and
In the Insane Asylum.
Visitor—What Is the matter with
that wildly raging man. In a Btralght
Jacket over there?
Keeper—He got that way trying to
understand the Income tax law.
Visitor—And what delusion can the
man have who seems to be alway. Sulp^. TourtalM. £ charm
Keeper—-He Imagines he does ^look^ d^/wTspy^and Bcl-agglf. fust
derstand it. L appiiCa.tioii or two of Sage and
— 'sulphur enhances its appearance a
Pa3h at your house 'tor second- hundredfold.
1 Don't bother to prepare the tonic;
Makes Hard Work Easy!
DUSTING, cleaning and polishing hardwood floors is Hard, back-break-
ing work. An almost never ending task and seldom satisfactory the
old way. But it ia easy, quick and satisfactory the new way using the O-Cedar
Polish Mop. Widi it you can spend a few minutea doing what it now takes you
I,..If a day You simply pnss the O-Cedar Polish Mop over the floor ami every particle of
dust and dirt u iaken up and held. The floor it given a hard, durable, lasting polish and
is also used for the dusting and cleaning
of the tops of high furniture, between
the banisters of the stairs and is so made
that you can get to the far comer under
the bed. beneath the radiator and other
Sstisfsctioa Gaaraate«J «r Moaef Refaadc4
Try an O-Cedar P olish Mop for
two day* at our risk. Test it
every way for two daya and if
you are not delighted with it we
Two Sizes $1.00-$1.50
will promptly r<
1 your money
Wirts P ant &
9th and Broadway Makes It Easy to Clean Those Hard-to^et-MPUca.
clothes, also ladles winter
w. M MOONEY & SON
BLACK SMITHING AND
Horse Shoeing a Specialty
We do all Kind I of Repair\Worh
SOUTH BELL ST
you can get from any drug store
11-4-lmo a 50 cent bottle c! "Wyeth's Sage
.'and Sulphur Hair Remedy," ready
'to use. This can always be depend-
ed upon to bring back the natural
[color, thickness and lustre of your
hair and remove dandruff, stop scalp
lltchlng and falling nalr.
( Everybody uses ''Wyeth's" Sago
and Sulphur because It darkens so
naturally and evenly that nobody
Conservative Loan Co.
Farm and City Loans
Greater responsibility than all other Pottawatomie^CouatyHabltract
120 Norlti Broadway
Phone PBX 208
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Weaver, Otis B. The Shawnee Daily News-Herald (Shawnee, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 199, Ed. 1 Wednesday, April 29, 1914, newspaper, April 29, 1914; Shawnee, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc92244/m1/3/: accessed September 20, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.