Perry Enterprise-Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 22, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 29, 1913 Page: 2 of 4
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Okla. 3rd Regiment Band
Central Park *<00 Trlday Night
Plata Danee-Sobre La Plata Rollinson
March—The Right of Way
Medley Overture—Town Talk
March—Mar's Triumphal Pinard
V. C. WKLCH, Edt. A Pub,
utered in the postolBce at Parry,
Oklii., 11 h second class liiuil matter
under the act of congressof March
ibscriptlon price $1.00 per year.
Advertising i' ,e8 known 011
Thursday, May 29,1913
Anothkk pi i/.e-ring artist lias
let death. A liig, tine physical
ody hits been laiil in its final rest
ijr place asihe result of a short
rm jal> to tho jaw tliut dislocated
10 neck. Luther McCarty, the
1 year ( Id holder of tho white
eavy-weinht clianiptonship, the
.tiinjr, 1 lit; tnusseled fjiant, and a
mil that whs meant for liigiror
binys has died in thu ring after
3Ss lliiiti two minutes of linlitnifi.
eil then. In stiine places today
instead of the christian tiijhtine
tho linn it is the toreador that
tisrhtH tho bull. And tho world
Tho daily papers carry accounts
each morning and evening of some
battle in some part of the country
between two ring artists and if
the light be of much importance
to the fans of the squared circle
always is that part under tho sub
head of "Fight by Rounds"
brought out most vividly.
Good money is spent to see the
tight, eagerly is the account read
by thousands. Aud the world i>
Auiku cheese by electricity is
one of tho most recent discovei ies.
,luding from its arouia limburger
cheese will bo exempt from this
treatment us it has already reach,
od tho ago limit.
Tkddv Rooskvki.t is in Mar
ipiettc, Mich., this wook endeavot
jo., ....... r~ ^ ing to secure the sum of $10,(KK)
mother death has been added to from a newspaper man whom he
. ' ' ' ' : i: 1 1! 1:1 1; iiitu to '
he long list of prize-ring casuali- accuses of libeling
amount in charging i im
ies. And we say the world today
Not so long ago, only yesterday
SI he iedman, tho American Indian, W. R. McBhine former deputy
rhu lived in a tepee, w uld cut state auditor who secured several
lits in the llesh of H e buck an thousand dollars by formng stale
hrougli this insert a slick to j warrants and was grantedl.mmuni
vhich wa-s lied a long rope, at the ty of Attorney General West will
opes end was attached the head be proseculod of Oklahoma cottn
if a buffalo. The ahoriginoe who ty <>" * K' nd jury indictment,
son Id drag the head in a circle (ho
greatest lrnjjtli of i imo whs con
tillered to be due tho honors of I
men form and
ticket on that
W. L. McCutchcon a Chicago
Durant, after trying tho com-
mission form of government tin
'til thoroughly satisfied as to its
lie tribe, this was savagery, not mefjjcjency at a recent election de-
siviligation. Icided to return to tho original
hi tho past ten years in j nmy()r llm| comu
United Slates about twenty have j^n c|ty
not death in I ho prize-ring. Kacli .,jHIli
light brings forth blood shed and
sometimes broken bones. Ihreo
years ago last Feliruary, two men man, took three bi-chloride
in California battled for forty ! mercury tablets by mistake Satnr-
rounds, two hours of fighting, and day and it is feared he may meet
the ring floor was covered with tho same fate that befell Walker
bloody foot print*, the bodies of the Georgia banker who died re
the fighters and their scanty cloth Jcently of the saute poison although
ing was blood soaked. The last ( of a much larger dose.
three touuds the eyes of both men
,. , Just bow many amendments to
were closed from blows and they1 J
. , , , . , , i- the best constitution on earth
could only stagger about holding , ... , , > .
^ , ... ... ,. will lie submitted at the special
to each other and striking blindly | '
. , , , M , 1 state election to bo held on An.
with battered and swollen hands. . . . ,
. ... gust 5th is not known as yet, bill
Al this butchery that ' civiliza- * , , ., , ., '. .
it is safo to say that the voters ot
lion' nudit be entertained at J ,
from ono to fifteen dollars per,
.chance at the entire document
1P'" 1, • J would to change it that even Bill
In ancient Rome a magmbcient, ,, , . .,
,, .... . ! Murray would not recognize it 11
Colliseum or amphitheatre was J. . .
. . ., ■ , . •, he met it in the road.
erected that the royalty might wit 1
noss the fighting of men with wild j
boasts. The world was not civiliz
Oklahoma if they had another
"The cup «ra« found
ONE COOL SPOT
Many people remark that
we have the coolest room in
town. This natural advant-
age together with our electric
fans and the quality and va.
iety of our cold drinks makes
this the ideal place to enjoy
a cooling and refreshing
The next time you are
down town and feel hot and
tlwrsty come in and try one
of our famous "thirst quench,
Phone us your order for
fancy brick cream for your
Sunday dinner. 30c quart.
CITY DRUG STORE
Fred Beer*, Prop.
LESSONS LEARNED BY JOSEPH'S
Qsnssls 44—Juns 1.
"Ctnftt Iktrtfm pour f<«« o«« another,
pray m for aitolher. thai f Kay K
C M. K y.
CODAY'S lesson shows that Jo-
seph's experiences, mixed with
faith, worked out for him •
grand charnctcr, wholly obedl
ent to God. Hut by a different process,
Joseph's brethren were exercised by
remorse, and became more sympathet-
ic, more brotherly-kind, more loyal to
their father Jacob. Life's experiences
are Intended, under Divine supervision,
to be corrective and helpful. Confl
dence In God. however, Is necessary as
n hauls for any such blessing
After the fenst In which Joseph had
given IScuJnmln five portions, the breth
ren departed for
home, well pleased
with their experi-
ences. Joseph, how-
ever. desired to
test their sympa-
thy for their father
and tlieir loving In-
terest III Benjinnln.
Therefore he caus-
ed bis silver cup to
be placed in Ben-
jamin's sack of
wheat. After the
brethren had got-
ten fairly started homeward, Joseph
sent servants to demand his cup.
The brethren protested their inno
cence, and declared that If the cup
were found In their possession, they
would willingly become slaves. The
search was made, and the cup found
In great distress the company wended
Its way back to the palace.
Aguln Joseph was austere and re-
proved them, that they might have op-
portunity to abandon Benjamin. Pro
testing Innocence, they declared their
willingness to become Joseph's slaves
But he answered that only the guilty
one — Benjamin — should become his
slave, and that the rest should return
home, and continue to enjoy the favors
of Egypt. Tills proposition he knew
would test them. Flad they the same
bearllessness that they had exhibited
when I hey sold him Into slavery?
Then Judah, who had pledged him
self that Benjamin should return In
safety, made an eloquent appeal, and
entreated that he be accepted as a
slave In Benjamin's stend. He ended
with the question, "How shall I go up
to my father, and the lad be not with
me? lest I see the evil that shall be
fall my father."
The evidence of a change of heart
was satisfactory to Joseph, and Is to 11s
all. Those who love righteousness re-
Joice In righteousness, as those who
love sin rejoice In It. When we per
celvo so marked a change In those
men. we rejoice, not only for their
sakes. but also at the general lesson
furnished. The conviction is borne In
upon us that much of the sin. the
mennness. the cruelty of today may he
attributed to Inherited weaknesses and
Immature experience. We say, "How
great a change would probably be ef-
fected by a broader, deeper knowledge
of ourselves and others:"
And do not life's daily experiences
tend to give us the broadening of sym
pathles, and thus character-develop
ment? Doubtless there are exceptions
to every rule, but It Is our conviction
that a sufficiency of the likeness of
God remains in every member of our
rnce to permit him at times to appre-
ciate the good, the noble, the pure. It
Is because he is surrounded by sin and
selfishness that these godlike senti-
ments are so rarely brought into ex-
Whan Will Men Profit?
Some will say, "Admitting that life's
trials teach men the sinfulness of sin
and the wisdom of righteousness, where
would be the profit of such Instruction
If only the saintly, who walk in .lesus'
footsteps under a covenant of self-snc-
rifice, are to share in the Kingdom?
How will the remainder of the race
profit by their experiences, if death
ends all hope?"
The answer is that we have made a
mistake respecting the teachings of the
Bible. The Scriptures nowhere say that
all hope of salvation ends when we fall
asleep In death. So far as the Church
Is concerned. It Is true that death ends
their probation. But this Is not true
concerning the world. The Church
alone Is now on trial. The world's trial
time will be In the next Age
Christ's Reign will be the great thou-
sand-year Day, In which will be deter
mined the worthiness or unworthlness
of everlasting life of all humanity.
Those found worthy will eventually
be perfected, and
granted the Divine
blessing of ever-
lasting life. All
then found un-
worthy will be con-
demned as unfit
for life, sentenced
to the Second
of the present life,
good or bad. will
"How «*all I co to have their bearing
my father tdthout on the f„ture
trial, but will not
dsclde the case for any one. Because
of misuse of present opportunities and
knowledge. so«e will enter upon the
future life disadvantaged proportion
WAR A NECESSITY
A Vend Qmstlon Viewed From
1 lew Angle by Pastor Russell.
V*«ac« Impossible Excspt Upon Certain
Condition#—If War Hat Brought Dira
Evil, It 8hould Ba Craditad Mao at
tha Basis of tha World's Progrsaa.
Tha Taachingt of Jaiui Not Applica*
bla to tha World, but Only to Hit
Saintly/ Followsrs — Conflict® Muat
Continua at Long at 8in Continutt
to Raign—Only Mtttiah'a Kingdom
Will Cauaa Wara to Caaaa to tha Endt
of tha Earth.
(X, May 2B—Pas
tor Russell, ad
dressing the Wash
C o 11 g r e ga tlon
made some state-
ments which seem
ed startling, yel
upset some popu
lor theories, yet
seemed so rational
as to be convinc
Preaching by the pastor next Sun
day both morning and evening.
Sunday School 9:4& a. 111. H. E.
St. Clair, supt.
Westminster league 6:30 p. m.
The public is cordially invited to
all these services.
8. H. Pahvin Pastor
MKTHOU18T KP1BCOPAL CHURCH
Sunday School 0:45 a. in. J. W%
Public worship 11:00 a. m. Sermon
to M. W. A.
7:00 p. m. Epworth League.
8:00 p. 111. aong and preaching ser-
Those desiring to unite with the
hurcli are requested to attend the
Sunday services. Those who desire
baptism by sprinkling will attend
.he morning service, thoae who de-
sire baptism by Immersion will be
accommodated at the country club
Wednesday 7:45 p. in. prayer meet
The public Is cordially invited to
attend all of these services.
K. 1. Poage, Pastor.
SAN I A FK I IMK UARD
421 iocs I freight except Sunday
N01 lie Hound
. V 45 a 1
...... 7 OJ i 1
W &*• le I
J 50 p I
• is .1 .
6 OH p 1
al freight except Sunday '
rr..'. - ®4t r
I...].*.'.' 8:64 p 1
Take home an Enterprise.
That plan for 11 rural hanking
«3'steni whereby it honiled imlelit-
edness of $5,000,000 as proi osod
for the establishment of banks for
the purpose of loaning money to
faimarsat 11 low rate of interest
would meet with little opposition
if it includes all classes as borrow
ers. Just at the present time
there are even newspapermen in
the state that would be glad to be
included among those who are to
be favored by this proposed bill.
Gov. Ckuce-Monday placed his
veto on a deficiency appropriation
bill which called for something
mure than #14,000 to apply to
building contracts on the slate
penitentiary at McAlester. The
governor rightfully decided that ruturc
when the $250,000 appropriated' ately. These disadvantages will bs
for tbi6 purpose wns exhausted J tbelr sttlpes, their chastisement, for
furtner expenditures of funds was <*
illegal. Some person or persons jjf#t wjy be a t® Just. iore.loT-
will he greatly displeased over . IM. ■ wers Joseph's br^t&feo-. ''Jku*
this action of the chief executive, I
but the dear people who pay the a(VBti n0T?, w*M r at
bills will be greatly pleased, '
Ing. His text was: "He maketb wars
to ceane unto the end of the earth
• • • He still, and know that I am
God."—Psalm 40:9, 10.
The Pastor declared that no one
could be more averse to war, on gen
eral principles, than himself—that he
was an extremest in his sentiment for
peace. Yet lie could not close bis eyes
to the facts of history—that practically
every blessing litis come to the world
through war. Where would America
be today, had tiierj been no War of In
dependence? Where would the nations
of Europe be today, if they bad not
fought to maintain their national liber
ties? Where would a refusal to fight
land every nation In less than a year?
There is 110 conflict between this
common-sense view and the teachings
of our Master, said Pastor Russell
Our M:ister was not addressing na
tlons. but individuals, when He direct
ed that whoever is smitten on one
cheek should turn the other, and be
non-resistant. Jesus' instructions were
Intended for his followers, who were
to come out from the world, and be
separate—a new nation, a holy people.
Tha Beatitudes Not For Nations.
When Jesus said, "Blessed are the
peacemakers." He was addressing
special class of individuals—those who
would become Ills disciples by a full
renouncement of all earthly interests.
The Hedeemer's declaration respecting
nations was the very reverse of this.
He declared, "Nation shall rise against
nation, and there shall be wars."
"I fear that I shall be misunder
stood," said the Pastor, "but there Is
so much confusion upon the subject
that the truth needs to be stated plain
ly. And 1 know of no place more ap-
propriate for Its statement than In the
capital of the most peace-loving nation
on earth—except China."
War Is not a disease, but merely a
symptom of disease in the body politic,
fio long as the disease continues, war
Is bound to continue. Need I say that
the disease is sin? Sin and war are
Inseparable. There are only two ways
of Inhibiting war:
(1) By converting the nations from a
condition of hardness of heart, selfish
ness, sin, to a condition of righteous-
ness, tenderness of heart, generosity:
(2) By establishing a government not
swayed by sin, to control affairs by
superior strength. This proposition Is
not debatable. Its basic facts are. the
Pastor claimed, as sure as mathemat-
ics. He cited Scriptures corroborating
his position, and showing that sin. self
Ishness. is continually on the warpath,
politically, socially or financially.
The Pastor included In the great
warfare all social, political and finan-
cial disturbances. These are battles In
which the shrewder minds, as a rule,
conquer. Instead of wars ceasing, we
see new conflicts from new quarters.
LABOR, having organized, develops
strength dally. It Is professedly train-
ing for a great conflict, and declares
that Its warfare against oppressors of
every kind is only commencing.
Moreover, for years our great colleges
have been undermining faith in the in-
spiration of the Bibie, and their influ-
ence has extended finally to the masses
These are now declaring their doubts
respecting a future life, and their de-
termination to grasp at the earliest
possible moment the opportunities of
the present life, and share the luxuries
of the rich. If their program be half
carried out. It means a "time of trouble
•uch as never was since there was a
Never was the world more strlfeful
thsn at present, never more alert for
eelf-gratlflcation. Discontent is gosd-
lng mankind onward with Increasing
•peed to the greatest of all conflicts.
What la tha Ramsdyf
The Pastor explslned that the Bcrlp
tares show that the time of trouble
looming up before mankind will be so
terrible that the world will have Its j
All. Thenceforth: under the guldsnce
of Messiah's new administration, the j
spirit of s sound mind will gradually ,
come to mankind sa a whole, and pro .
portlonately they will turn to Mes. |
■lab's Kingdom In loyal obedience, de- j
clarlag. as says the Prophet. "Lo. this
Is our God: we will wait for Hitt;
He will s4vs us." Rich and poor of
ewery nation will gradually be uadt 1
•ware of tbe ( banged conditions, and
ill (overs of rit;ht«t0'i pess will rejoice.
M. K. CHUKCH SOUTH.
Services every Suuday.
Sunday School 10:00 a. 111.
Prayer meeting Wednesday even-
ing at 7:30.
A cordial welcome is extended
Isaac W. Armstrong, Pastor.
Sunday School !):45 a. m.
Junior Endeavor—3 p. m.
The public is cordially invited to
attend these services.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCH
Sunday School 10 a. ill.
Service Sunday 11:00 a, I".
Subject—Ancient aud Modern
Necromancy alias Mesmerism and
Wednesday evening meeting at 8
All are cordially welcome.
Sunday|School 9:45. a. m.
B.Y. P.U. 0:30 p. m.
Mr. Farmer, are you interested in
the advancement of your hoga if so
call at tbe Palace Market, and ask
for literature on tankage.
Upon the correct answ-
er to this question will de-
pend much of the pleasure
of your outing. Why not
avail yourself of the as-
sistance of the undersign-
ed, one of the Santa Fes
summei tour specialists?
His help will cost you
nothing but you will find
Why Not Visit
Colorado, Grand Canyon,
California, the Northwest,
Chicago, Adirondacks, the
Northern Lake Regions, or
the Atlantic Coast Resorts
about summer fares, train
service, etc., sent promptly
if you address
G. J. Chaplin
We have a chance for you to
save money on the class of papers
that you should read.
Farm and Ranch
Our home paper keeps you
supplied with the local news, you
always find something spicy in its
columns. Holland's Magazine fills
a place in the southwestern home.
Farm and Ranch is essential to
every banker, merchant and farmer.
We send you all three of these
at a big saving; all to d? | 7C
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If you don't want all three
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Welch, V. C. Perry Enterprise-Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 22, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 29, 1913, newspaper, May 29, 1913; Perry, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc116182/m1/2/: accessed September 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.