Cleveland County Enterprise. (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 11, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 17, 1914 Page: 3 of 4
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This jar stays sealed
until you want to open it
And it is as easy to open as to close. Raise
the spring! That is all you have to do. The
top is all glass—absolutely sanitary.
E-Z Seal Jars
are made of green glass—to exclude the light
and prevent discoloration. The mouth is extra
wide—almost as wide as the jar itself—so wide
that you can put in plums, tomatoes, apples, pears,
' peaches, etc., without
cutting them. In that
way flavor and fresh-
ness are retained.
Made in half-pint, pint,
quart and half-gallon sizes.
Most grocers sell E-Z Seal
iars. If yours does not.
st us know.
Hamilton Coupons are
packed in these jars.
Hazel-Atlas Glass Co.
Wheeling, W. Va.
Write for book of recipes. 20
pages; 60 recites. Some by
Marion Harland; some by
famous Virginia cook*.
LOCAL AND PERSONAL.
Kodak films at Mayfield's.
See, W. VV. McCuHough for
Will Mayfield and fatnil> spent
Tuesday in Oklauoma City.
Clyde I'ickard left Tuesday for
Hugo on real estate business.
Win. Ward, of Lexington, visit-
ed friends in Norman Friday.
Buy the famous Rexall school
tablet 10c value for 5c Mayfield's.
PGR SALE—Typewriter, new,
and none better, will sell cheap.
I,. C. Oliver.
Miss Clover (Sort-on lias returned
home, after a visit with her cousin
at Red Rock.
Judge W. L. Ettgleton was in
Oklahoma City Tuesday on profess-
Ben Belt, of Tulsa, came in Fri-
day for a few days visit with home-
folks in this city.
Tom Hawk, of Purcell, was the
guest of .1. 0. Pox and family yes-
Capt. J.I. Tucker is in Boston,
Mass., on business connected with
the national guard.
Neal Smith and F.d .larboe, of
Lexington, were business visitors
in Norman Saturday.
Mrs. Lidia Capshaw spent Sat-
urday night with Mrs. John Glenn
on East Eufaula street .
Miss Nina Keiger left Sunday for
Sapulpa, where she will teach in
the city schools this year.
C. R. Lawrence and family of
route one, were guests of II. O.
Miller and family, Sunday
Miss Jessie Newby left Friday
for Chickasha, where she will teach
Latin in the high school this year.
Get your kodak developing at
Miss Lucy Griffin, who has been
I quiet sick with typhoid fever for
j several weeks, is recovering.
Rev. W. W. Brewerleft Monday
j for Roscoe, Texas, where he is now
Mr. Phillips had Stom-
ach Trouble for More
than Five Years.
Mr. W. n. rhtlllps. Jr., 13 Mon-
tane! Ave.. Atlanta. Georgia, writes:
"I had the catarrh and , stomach
trouble for mora tlian Ave years, and
I faithfully tried all the medicines I
biiw advertised, and found they all
failed to cure me. I then heard of
I'eruna. 1 purchased six bottles, and
after their use I soon discovered that
I was well, safe and sound. I now
weigh two hundred and ten pounds,
and have never been sick sir.ee I took
Peruna. It surely Is the best medicine
for colds, stomach trouble and i^itarrh
that I ever heard of."
j conducting a revival meeting.
The high south wind of Suuday
made the fine shower of Monday
morning a pleasing benediction.
Mrs. II. E. Smythe has returned
from a very pleasant month's visit
with relatives at Waukesha, Wis.
Miss Elizabeth Eagleton left Fri-
day for Anadarko, where she will
; teach in the city schools this year.
Fred and Samuel Oliver, of
route 1, had as their guest last
I Tuesday, a cousin from North Car-
Miss Eloise Eagleton left Friday
for Hartford, Conn., where she will
enter the Missionary training
C. G. Bible, who is running a
giu at Okemah, spenttlie latter part
of the week in Norman with his
Rev. and Mrs. R. S. Walker
have returned from their summer s
visit with friends and relatives in
JnOj Hardie and wife returned
i Thursday night from Colorado,
where they spent the summer very
Misses Alice and Maggie Eskew
left Wednesday for Perry, where
they will resume their positions in
the city schools.
Jim Stogner left at noon today
for St. Joe, Texas, in response to
a message stating the serious ill-
ness of his sister.
The Home Missionary Society of
the Methodist church met at the
country home of Mrs. Biggers,
C. C. McClure and family re-
! turned Saturday from Tennessee,
where they spent the summer with
i relatives and friends.
Misses Willie and Bettie Hall of
NewCastle, enjoyed the Old Set-
tlers and Farmers' Institute picnic
at the park, Saturday.
(_'. R. Lawrence and family have
returned home from avery pleasant
visit with friends and relatives at
their old home in Ohio.
J. R. Holland returned to Nor-
man Friday, after a two weeks stay
at Geary, looking after the interests
of his store in that city.
E. A. Foster left Tuesday for
Wynnewood, in the interest of the
Carey, Lombard, Young ^ Co.
lumber yard in that city.
Miss Leah Cahall began school
at Valley View last week with ten
pupils enrolled. The number has
now increased to thirteen.
llarve Loomis and wife returned
Tuesday from their wedding trip to
Chicago, and will leave in about a
week for Tampico, Mexico.
Misses Gertrude Binford, Stella
Newman, Francis Miller and
Wayne Miller and Roscoe New-
man were among the country
j children to enroll at Norman high
j school last week.
Miss Alpha Berry left Friday for
Pawhuska, where she has accepted
a position in the city schools at
that place for the year.
J. E. Gilkey, who is connected
with the mercantile firm of Love
& Son at Blanchard, spent Sunday
with his family in Norman.
Mrs. lv. I>. Alexander and daugh-
ter, Miss Inez, of Oklahoma City,
visited with relatives and friends in
Norman latter part of the week.
Parker Brown, formerly a resid-
ent of near Norman, came in Fri-
day from Manitou, to 'visit friends
and attend the Old Settlers reunion.
Miss Lela Blanchard, of Noble,
is now in Norman attending high
school and will take music in the
Fine Arts department of the Uni-
Prof, and Mrs. N. E. Butcher,
formerly of this city, but now of
Lincoln, Neb., came in Friday for
a few days visit with their many
Miss Esther Ollendorff, of Binger
has arrived in the city, and will
spend the winter with her uncle
and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. M. Mc-
Casey Taggart and family, of
Enidhave moved to Norman, where
they will make their home- Miss
Taggart will enter the I hiversity
The 4iho Zeta girls gave an
elegant picnic lunch to their gen-
tlemen friends at the home of Miss
Edith Criswell Saturday evening
at 7 o'clock.
Judge J. 11. Hartly returned home
Friday from a six months visit
with his daughter, Mrs Stucky at
Denver, Colo. He reports^ most
W. K. Edginan and wife, of
Waurika, after a visit with Mrs.
Edgirian's sister, Mrs. W . A. Britt
left Saturday for a visit with rel-
atives at Davis.
H. F. Newblock, of Tulsa, came
in Monday morning for a few days
visit with his brother, Will and old
time friends, and to look after his
farm near Noble.
Will Blanchard and family, of
near Noble, spent Saturday in
Norman, taking in the picnic and
visiting with their uncle, W. J.
Monroe and family.
Revival services began Sunday
night at the M. E. church, con-
ducted by the pastor, Rev. Patter-
son, assisted by Mr. Hempfield in
the singing services.
Miss Deborah Haines left Fridax
for New York City, where she will
re-enter the Columbia University,
where she is taking advanced work
in Domestic Science.
A. W. Laurer has returned to
Norman from Tampico, Mexico
He was taken with the fever, and
his physicans advised him to leave
Mexico for the present.
R. C. Berry has returned home
from St. Louis and the eastern
markets, where he purchased a large
line of fall and winter goods for
his large store in this city.
Henry Bode, after a visit with
homefolks near Norman, lias re-
turned to Oklanoma City, where
he is connected with the Oklahoma
City railway company as motorman. :
Ben Fleming came over from
Geary to spend Sunday with home
folks in this city. He is now en
gaged in the insurance and real es-
tate business in that city and doing
W. J. Reid, of Madill, came up
from Noble Friday, where he lias
been transacting business for se\
eral days. Mr Reid says he is do-
ing line in the mercantile business
Misses Maggie llowey.'Eva and
Gladys Barto, lva Teel, Mr. and
Mrs. Barto and Mesdames John
and Don Teel, of Noble route one,
attended the picnic in Norman
aV * ti1 A
LIVES 8 YEARS ON CRACKERS
GETS HEALTH BACK IN A DAY
Kale Stlferman Of Oklahoma City
KfHtorrd After Long Period
Q.—Was the "tree o< the knowledge
of good And evil" referred to in Gene
sis 2:17 a literal tree? 'W S.)
Auswor. Thriv s. oms to lw no n n
s*iti for donlitinu that tliis whs a rertl
tro.\ hut ii s not to 1> - supposed that
it jmisspssoiI magical powers b.v which
on#? cntlnu "f its fruit would suddenly
ii<-<inire i;rpat knowhtiife. < od for some
reason thought host to forhld the use
of the fruit from this one tree. The
disobedient act led to a knowledge of
evil. und. hy comparison, to an appro
elation of the nood now lost
Q.—Do any Bible scholars believe in
the JonAh and the whale story? (K.)
Answer—It would not be Impossible
with (Jod to provide a whale that could
swallow a man; however, no such oo
ourrenee is recorded In the Bible. It
was a "irreat tish" that swallowed .!o
nali The public utterances of many
very prominent teachers indicate that
they do not believe the account as pi\
en In the Bible The faith of some
may have been assisted by the recent
finding nnd rupturing of a "great fish'
off the const of Florida The Smith
sotilan savants who prepared It for ex-
hibition in tin* Chicago Institute arc
nut able to classify the tisli and think
it a deep sea monster thrown up by
a subterranean volcanic disturbance
which Injured its diving apparatus so
that it could not return. A fall grown
man can stand In its stomach, and <in
octopus, which had apparently been
there more than three days, was found
alive It had a ton and a half of
material til its stomach One tish It
had swallowed weighed 1.000 pounds
It Is 4;"i feet long, hut the scientists say
it is only a liaby. for the cartillaginous
formations are far from developed
Kate Stiferinan of Capital Hill,
Oklahoma City, lived on crackers
for eight years. She was a sufferer
from chronic, stomach troubles.
. She got a bottle of Mayr's Won-
derful Stomach Remedy There
suit of tins treatment, she declares,
was marvelous. She wrote:
"A sample bottle of your reined)
cured me of my stomach troubles.
I can now eat anything that 1 want
to with good results, after living
on crackers for eight years—and
at times I could not even eat them.
1 have three sisters affected the
same way and I want to surprize
them by the waj I can eat
This is just the sort of experience
that the thousands of users of
Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Reme-
dy in all parts of the country tell
about. It is not long treatment.
Mayr's Wonderful Stomach
Reined\ clears the digestive tract
of mucoid accretions and removes
poisonous matter. It brings quick
relief to sufferers from stomach ali-
ments. liver and bowel troubles.
Many declare that it lias saved
them from dangerous operations;
iiitm> declare that if has saved their
Because of the remarkable suc-
I cess of this remedy there are many
j imitators, so be cautious. Be sure
it's Mayr's. Probably this reme-
dy is known among your own
neighbors; ask them. Go to
Pioneer drug store and ask about
the wonderful results if has been
accomplishing among people t hey
know—or send to Geo. H. Mayr,
Mfg. Chemist, 154- 156 Whiting
St., Chicago, III., for free book on
stomach ailments and many grate-
ful letters from people who have
been restored. Any druggist can
tell you its wonderful effects.
1 have saved you for the past -■!
years with harness, hanies, saddles
and chain harness and every thing
in the harness line at the lowest
prices. You are losing money if1
you do not get my prices, llotne
wade goods that will last longer
All repairs neatly and cheaply done
at the Old Pioneer Harness Shop.
—II. W. Stubbeinau.
Do You Want to Buy a Home In
How would a 5, 7 or S room res-
ilience, new, modern throughout
with furnace heat, in the best resi-
lience district strike you? Will
make the price and terms to suit.
In a position to do so. See
.1 no. S. Allan,'
Office over Broken Dollar Store.
Subscribe for the Enterprise.
.lohn (ilenn and family of East
Eufaula street had as dinner
guests Saturday, Mr. and Mr.-.
Clarence Dye of route 1, Misses
Jewel and Masie Moten of route
Miss Atholee and Rex Moon of
the Johnson ranch and Miss Car
oline Dugger of near Denver; All
attended the picnic at the eit\ park
, in the afternoon
Q,—Were not the writers ot the New
Testament simply trying to make a j
reputation for themselves? (O. W.)
Answer The existence of any book
Implies motive on the part of the
writer. You therefore quite properly
inquire. What motive could have ill
spired these men to espouse the cause
of .lesus of Nazareth? He was con
detailed to death and crucified as a
malefactor by the .lews, tile most re
ligious among them assenting to and
demanding llis death, as one liutit to
live And in espousing Ills cause,
and promulgating Ills doctrines, these
men braved contempt, deprivation and
bitter persecution, risked life itself,
and in some cases even suffered mat
tyrdom. Admitting that while He lived
.lesus was a remarkable person, iu both
His life anil llis teaching what mo
live could there have been for any to
espouse llis cause after He was dead -
especially when His denMi was so Ig
nominlons? And if we supposed that
these writers invented their narratives,
and thai .lesns was their imaginary or
ideal hero, how absurd it would be to
suppose that sane men. after claiming
that He was the Son of (Jod. that He
had been begotten In a supernatural
way. bad supernatural powers by i
which He had honied lepers, restored
sight to those born blind, caused the
deaf to hear, and even raised the dead
-how very absurd to suppose (hat they
would wind up the story of such a
character by slating that, a little band
of Ills enemies executed film as a
felon, while all llis friends and disci
pies, and among them the writers
themselves, forsook Him and tied in
he trying moment? A love of truth
stamps tJie narrative
Q.—| have several good, religious
books which I do not read now. Should
I follow the example of the early
church and burn them? See Acts
19:19. (H. W. B.)
Answer. The books burned were
books In "curious arts," black art. As
wo look into heathendom today, we see
clearly the terrible and degrading work
of the demons, how they have riveted
'heir letters upon the people hy the
exercise of miraculous powers, through
Rla< k Art" as generally practiced
throughout tile world in the darker
lays of the past, through human agents
as, for instance, the fakirs of India.
Such Scriptures as the one you cite
show us the effect of the Gospel upon
these works of the devil, and Indicate
that the light of divine truth is "the
light of the world." which alone will
he capable of dispelling the darkness
of the adversary If your books are
of the kind here described, setting
forth either the practices or the doc
trines of devils, you would do well to
burn them The responsibility is your
own. You cannot leave the decision
with someone else, but must test the
I cachings of the books by tile Bible
Tile practice of allowing someone else
to think for them led Christians to
burn thousands of Bibles in the dark
uges If your books "speak according
lo the Word they should he a great
blessing to you We have known Chris
tians. apparently very honest, who
thought it wrong to read any book ex
eppt the Bible. saying It Is all the
Christian needs They evidently for
get that it is not the Bible that is S
help to the Christian, but the under
standing of the Bible The divine
promise is that we will have teachers
provided to give us this understanding
Without them much of the Bible re
mains a seated book to us For cen
lliries they have been gradually un
lockltr: Its treasures to the willing
seeker The printed page is the most
valuable or teachers
4^.++^^.++4.+.K+++++++++++++++ -M-++++++ ,++++++++++++++++♦
First National Bank
of Norman, Oklahoma
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS E. 15. .Johnson, presi-
dent; Phil C. Kidd, vice president, Wm. Synnott, Cash.;
Jus. D. Maguire, C. S. Smith, C. H. Bessent, F. Caru-
;; thers, C. D. Adkins, R. C. Berry,
This bank is always prepared to meet the legitimate
business needs of its patrons, and solicits your business
on merit. Courteous treatment and careful attention to
business matters combined with a conservative business
policy assure security and satisfaction.
A Local Bank For Local People
t FIRST NATIONAL BANK of NORM AN, OKLA
THE riCKARD CO.
REAL ESTATE AND
Norman - Oklahoma
JAS. D. MAGUIRE
Everything in Hardware
Bain Farm Wagon
Charter Oak Stoves,
El wood Hog Fence,
Kingman Cotton and
~ Established in .1889:
Sole agcncy (or the celebrated Keen Kutter cut
lery and edged tools. Our lines are recognized as
the best of theii kind and all are fully guaranteed.
Subscribe for the ENTERPRISE
only one dollar per year
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Cleveland County Enterprise. (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 11, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 17, 1914, newspaper, September 17, 1914; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc108469/m1/3/: accessed December 11, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.