The Edmond Enterprise (Edmond, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 31, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 4, 1913 Page: 2 of 8
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E D MOND, OKLA., ENTERPRISE
AN IMMENSE NEW INDUSTRIAL PLANT FOR CHICAGO
1 * fggj , +*chxtwts:
Twenty-one New Animals for the Washington Zoo
When completed, the new plant of
the Calumet Making Powder Company,
now under course of construction. nt
Hoiith i.ml avenue and Fillmore
street, will prove a fitting monument
to the ability, honesty and progres-
slveness which have rendered possi-
ble the tremendouH growth of one of
Chicago's moat prominent Industrial
This Immense plant, tho estimated
cost of which Is $250,000, Is a strictly
modern five-story and basement. Are
proof, re-enforced concrete building.
Rize, 260x100 feet. One of the novel
end Interesting features of this, the
largest and most efficiently equipped
Raking Powder plant In existence,
will bo a cantilever shipping platform
projecting over to a switch track ou
a level with the second floor.
Automatic machinery, modern ap-
pliances and passenger and freight
elevators of tho latest type will ha
Installed and employed In rnanufao
turlng and handling the company's
Plans which make possible a maxi-
mum amount of glass area and the
highest degree of sanitation have
been carefully and scientifically pre-
pared. Spacious and splendidly ap-
pointed rest rooms are provided for
One entire floor will be devoted to
maintenance of the high standard of
excellence for which Calumet Making
Powder Is famed.
The Calumet Making Powder Com-
pany was organized n quarter of a
century ago by Mr Wm. M. Wright.
1^ ASHINGTON.—Twenty one new
*v animals have Just arrived at the
National Zoological park In Washing
ton from (ileza, Egypt, where they
were purchased by W. H. Black-
bourne, from Captain Stanley Flower,
director of the Government Zoological
The shipment Includes three Ara-
bian camels, two elephants of the
, """" ivriu mat occurs in tne Sudan region
w** with ;:r habr,s' tw°chBe
capital Modern methods, combined 1 e ,emur8' thri*e Circassian
with high grade materials and an un- K°ats and three Arabian, one Korln
wavering determination to produce anc* one d°rcas gazelles. Nearly all
an article of superior quality have are representatives of species not be-
created a demand which necessitated fore Included In the Washington zoo.
the erection of the new Calumet plant and the cheetahs will be the only ant-
have made the Calumet Company a
substantial factor In the Industrial
laboratory and research equipment. I life of Chicago, and won for It a pat-
1Mb installation of a modern bakery ronage which 1h a benefit and a cred-
for experiment purpoitos Insures the | It to the city.—Adv.
The love of -money proves that (the
world Is full of rooters.
Don't buy wnter for bluing. Liquid blunts
• bnoftt ail water. Buy Red I'roM Ball Blue,
4li.' blue I lint's all blue. Adv.
Nearly everybody in a small town
pretends to despise an amateur show
—yet nearly everybody goes.
Mni.'.Viimlmv'H Hoolhiiiir Hyrup for Children
toothing, mifti'iia the riiium, rrtlucrit Inflamma-
tion, aIUjh |>alii,ciireN wlud oolic^Jbc a bottlfl.4*
"My business Is always humming."
* What Is It?"
"1 keep bees."
"Don't you think tho ideal of an In
itau opera is original?"
1 should call It aboriginal "
"Is your cook easy to get on with?"
' Oh, yes, indeed She is most kind
snd considerate, but she makeu us
know our nlace."
"What Is this—volcano In action?'
"Town on Are?"
"No, no; still life. Piece of huckle-
berry pie, painted by a cubist.''
THE CROPS IN
Optimism Throughout the Prov-
inces of Manitoba, Sas-
katchewan and Alberta.
During the present summer a num-
ber of Important delegations have vis-
ited the Canadian West for the pur-
pose ofc securing Information as to
the crop conditions and the conditions
of buslneHs generally. For some
months the financial stress
mala of this sort In the park
There Is at present only one ele-
phant. a male from India, and as he
Is some forty or fifty years old, the
two new members of this family,
which are practicably babies, will be
valuuble accessions. One of the ele-
phants Is about four years old and
Tho quality of Western Canada
wheat Is recognized everywhere.
The latest census returns show that
in the Province of Manitoba, which
stands out as one of great wealth and
wonderful opportunity, the land area
under wheat Increased from 1,965,200
acres in 1900 to 2,760,471 acres in 1910,
being an Increase of 40.46 per cent, in
the decade. The wheat area of 1911
is greater than that of 1910 by 334,461
acres. There are increases in the area
of production of all cereals for 1910
over 1900, excepting peas and mixed
Of cereals grown in 1910 the largest
gross monetary return per acre was
given by peas with $20.51, followed by
beans with $16.37. fall wheat with
was frfltl $15.67, coru for hulking with $12.63, canines In th« ,itv # uk
throughout tba ProvlnceB of Manitoba, flax $11.16, buckwheat $11.06, spring fui to their masters and needle!
Saskatchewan. Alberta and Brltl.h Co- wheat $10.34. Tho smallest returns aay the flreme^ Z'e the'tn l
lumbia as well as In other portions of were obtained from oats, rye and bar-
ley in the order named.
stands live feet six inches, while the
ether, the female, la six months
younger and is only about four and
one-half feet in height. It is esti-
mated that they weigh about 700 and
900 pounds respectively, and yet the
male even will look like a pygmy be-
side the sole representative in the
park, which weighs In the neighbor-
hood of 11,000 pounds. African ele-
phants are usually priced by dealers
at from $3,500 to $5,000 each, but
these coat considerably less, having
been bought from the government at
Arrangements for the housing of
the new arrivals has been under way
for some time at the Zoological Park.
Mr. Hlackbourne, head keeper of
for some time at the Zoological park,
made a special trip abroad for the
purchase of these animals, say all
his charges are In good health, having
proved good sailors en voyage.
Prom Boston the animals were
shipped, all of them boxed In strong
crates, except the camels, which were
forwarded loose, In stock cars, to
The new additions will bring the
total number of animals or Individ-
uals in the park to about 1,500, a
slight increase over the number at
this time last year, although the total
number varies annually through the
death list of the Inmates.
BITTED BABIES EDNTEST
GRAND DPERt SINGERS
Flf TV COUNTY EXHIBITS
SHOWS - SHAW'S
THE THREE OUTTDNS
ALEXANDER THE GREAT
Eleven Dogs and a Crow Special Pets of Firemen
WHEN the fire bell sounds and the
engines and trucks go dashing
up the street, nearly always there will
be seen, running and barking before
the steeds, a playful and intelligent
There are 11 such mascots in the
local fire department, and they are
Just about as proud as can be; for in
a day or two Tax Collector Rogers will
issue to them, without cost, bright,
new. glittering tags. These dogs are
the most intelligent and best trained
"A Man, My Son."
The fellow who acquires the physt
cal strength to handle a big plow and
to manage a mule; who learns to love
en honest furrow; who gets the moral
courage to kill grass. In spite of the
shade trees that Invite him, and who
can be patient, realizing that he Is be-
coming. day by day, a real man, has
n thousand things more to thank God
for than the fellow who hasn't the
physical strength to carry a walking
cane unless one end of It Is In his
mouth; who hasn't learned to draw a
line without a straight edge to go by;
who haan't the moral courage to get
out of bed before 10 a. in. and who Is
Impatient because : e thinks the "gov-
ernor" Is too hard on lilin.—Atlanta
LIGHT BREAKS IN
Thoughtful Farmer Learns About
the country With a development tak
ing place there, such as has never
before been known, It was to be of field crops, vegetables and fruit
There are Tom. and Rags, and Bell,
m. , «... 1111(1 Nell, and Jack, and Teddy, and
The aVerage v lue per farm holding Bubbles, and Nig. and Hllllkln and
Nell, and Minnie. Among the most
lntesestlng of these Is Jack, a black-
| and white bulldog, belonging to En-
gine Company No. 7. in R street North-
west, between Ninth and Tenth
j streets. And Jack has a companion—
a black one. and a very strange one,
( too—a crow, named Jerry.
of friends, and play with each other
day after day without ever getting
into a scrap.
Jerry was presented to the firemen
about a month ago by a friend, and Is
now possibly three months old. The
crow's wings were clipped at first, but
now It Is unnecessary, for Jerry loves
his home, and has no Intention of leav-
ing unexpectedly. The bird does Just
about as It pleases; flies around the
neighborhood, struts proudly up the
street, makes visits to the neighbors,
and plays with pigeons, cats, and dogs.
But alas! with all its precociousness,
the bird Is a kleptomaniac. The other
day one of the firemen took off his
Pit Silo Costs Little
In Money or Labor
El Reno.—That within a few yeari | kept perpendicular. The ground
• silo will be as common a eight on | should be firm. For a person deslr-
Oklahoma Quarter sections as barns I lng to construct a pit silo eight feet
now are, is indicated by the serious
consideration farmers are giving to
the proper construction of the silo
and the eagerness with which they
are seeking Information concerning
the proper packing of silos and the
method of feeding silage.
To those farmers who are unable to
construct a silo above ground, t^e
pit silo can be dug and made to pro-
duce tho same quality of silage as
the most expensive. The chief dif-
ference between the silo built be-
neath tho surface and the one tow-
ering thirty feet above lies in the
accessibility of the latter when feed-
ing time comes. This is the infor-
mation given out by the lecturers on
the Rock Island silo train.
in diameter, a perfect circle can b
marked off by driving a stake in the
center of the ground to be occupied
by the silo. To the top of this stake
affix a board fully four feet in length.
At the far end of the board, one large
nail should be driven, projecting
through the board, and then six
Inches closer to the central stake a
second nail should be driven. By
revolving the stake two circles will
be described on the smooth surface
of the ground.
Small Trench for Concrete
Tho space between the two circles
should be dug out to a depth of at
least eighteen inches. This branch,
six inches wide and eighteen inches
i h ''?r8°n3 would ""turally j collar and necktie and laid them on the
conclude tlia there was not much | window sill. Jerry came along, grab-
peace in a place where a crow and a : bed the gaudy tie, and soared skyward
I bu ldog were put together-that is. The fireman has been looking for tho
I not until after some feathers had nockwear ever since. Nearly every
, come out and some crow had dlsap- day the crow goes on plundering ex-
| peared-but such is not the case at peditlons In tho neighborhood, sets-
No 7. Jack and Jerry are the best ing any edibles he can lay cla^ to
were tightened that this would be the
case. The fact Is that money could
not keep pace with the development
natural to demands of 400,000 new peo-
ple a year. Towns and dlties had to
be built to take care of the country
and capital had not made sufficient
Hut the crop of 1913 will restore
conditions to a normal state, and the
natural and reasonable development
Owing to a wet fall In 1912, and n
heavy snowfall during tho past winter
there was a large area which It was
Many people exist In a more or less dlfHcult to seed at tho usual time the
fiary condition and It often takes years !" ' spring Therefore as a general
before they realise Uiat tea and eof thing needing was later than usual A
K*e are often tho cause of tliu cloudi- trip through the country In tho early
boss, and that there Is a simple way part of August showed that this was
a ™ i„ . , i "° drawback. Wheat that had been
A woiIhy farmer hud such an exper- RHprffi(i ... „„„ . , .
tence and tells about It, lu a letter. He : * f u j "y «w" a,ready
says: I and ',a" a stand fully as good as any
"For about forty years, I have had coun,r>' Imd ever produced, the heads
Indigestion and stomach trouble in w*r® large and the prospects were of
various forms. During the last 25
years I would not more than get over
one spell of bilious colic until another ;
would bo upon me.
"Tlio best doctors I could get and
sll the medicines I could buy, only j
gave me temporary relief.
' Change of climate wp«? tried with- i
out results. I could not s eep nights. .
had rheumatism and my heart would ,
palpitate at times so that It seemed
it would Jump out of iny body.
"1 came to the conclusion that there
was no relief for 1110 and that 1 w ;i
about wound up, when I saw a Postum
advertisement I had always been a
coffee drinker, and got an Idea from
the ad. hat maybe coffee was tho
cause of my trouble.
"I ti. san to u«e Postum Instead of
Coffee and In less than three weeks 1
felt like a new man. The rheumatism the brightest It was not only in
left me, and I have never had a spell wheat but in flax, oats and barley, the
The Dairy Herds Throughout Canada Are of the Best.
expected that when the money bags | was $1,024.71 In 1910, as against
$518.03 in 1900, being an increase of
Takes His Vacation
Rocker on Capitol Hill
9.18 per cent. In the decade.
Coming hack to the crops of 1913, it
may safely be said that the yield of
wheat in Saskatchewan will be about
115,000.000 bushels, with an average
yield of over 22 bushels per acre.
Oats, which .ire but a fair crop, will
yield an averuge equal to that of last
year. Barley is excellent, while flax, i
UmV^rTea^ wurprodwfa A "f^of ' a^ouwf caV^cY1"11' °"' "na!I
greater a\tragi than for years. What ] Capitol hill way. There are big, leafy drift out with chairs and camp stools, I at least five head of livestock,
until dinner, the man reafis magazines
and smokes and dozes, and moves his
chair to a fresh shadespot whenever
the sun gets around to him. and. once
in awhile, takes looks at the grass and
white clover and dropped oak leaves
through a magnifying lens.
In the evening he comes back to the
trees with a coat over his shirt and a
collar and tie. And a cigar. Later
Experience has shown that depth ?,8ep ®hou!,d b0 filled with concrete,
is one of the chief requisites of a silo, i! Sa? ?? cement Is used to fill the
in order to obtain gravity pressure. trench' th9 mixture should be in the
The doors in the side of a silo built j ProPortlon of one Part cement to four
above ground from which the silage ' P 8 san,11' If the sand con,aln*
can be removed for feeding purposes gfaVel; one part of comf,nt ant>
are practically the only advantage "I? part8 °' Band 'hould be used,
possessed over those built beneath I . concrete curb should extend
the surface. The object In construct- J" ."l® gro'md a foot or tw0' to
Ing a silo round in shape is two fold |P™ 'he silo from wash water.
first if it Is above ground no unequal I Z 1. , c°ncrete has Bettled for
pressure will cause the walls to; fw®°t> f°ur hours, excavation of the
spread, and second, It gives to the . plt can 8afolj' be com"
silo a round shape which enables the m?" '
silage to settle evenly, precluding the ,1. d eter of ,he P". Including
possibility of air packets I coat'ns of cement, should be even
. . iat every point with the Inside of the
r .. ^ e 0,t j curb, to permit an even settling of
erafe ™ h 7 . T °f 1 th" BilaB8- After the pit has been
r ,™„W ° M „eS. 0n'du* ,0 a depth of flve «>e walls
t^>r fe t * 5 store win- should be carefully trimmed and
tor feed for livestock, an excellent j given a coating of cement. This coat-
Btruct/d° wlth0rthl S, H Can,"h rn' 'nR Bh"Uld be from ""•"'■ fourths to
few doMars * " 0110 lnch in th"*ness. The advant-
Tlm nit =ii„= h , V , age ot coatlnS the walls with cement
The pit silos that are being used , is to make the pit airtight and to pre-
vary !n diameter from eight to six- ment moleB rats Crowing Into
Ix feet lnadentrh0m «nCnty IO TT 'he P,t coatin« the -a * of "he
six reet in depth. Silage usually fs pit
fed to cows and beef cattle at th
is said of these crops will apply to all tP...
dlS,-rHCt" , i dren
l nder date of August 12th. a report j« a]
comes from Kegina which says
as It is dug, no scafTolding will
„ , p be necessary.
rate of from thirty to forty pounds The dirt from the pit, when It has
In SnnT a C0W, or sfeer j been dug to a depth which precludes
n 200 dajs would require from three I the use of a shovel, can be removed
to four tons of silage. A silo with by the use of an ordinarv block and
fer of i h wf"7 f,,,and a dlam<" I tackle and bucket attached to a der-
ter of eight feet would contain ap- rijk. A cement flooring is not an ab-
proximately eighteen tons of silage, solute nec* K<<itv htit th« ■ i ui
f°.r_a.Jl8|t_.a"d '.he neighbors | which would feed through the winter) will be more nearly atrHght T^ona
1 is laid. The cement flooring will
es that make shady spots for chil- odda a,,d e ds of children play The ground in which the silo is to | vddition to excluding tuTVi,
m to play under, and always—near- around. After they have laughed be dug should first be given a smooth to keen out aeon r™ ^ "vT®
some dire calamity occurs
In the next few days farmers of the
Kegina district will reap the greatest
wheat crop ever recorded in the West
"A correspondent made an automo-
bile trip to tho north and west of the
city, over twenty-seven miles being
covered. Several fields were seen
ays—there Ib a breeze
Every morning a man comes with a ' t,rae wife and small son and the
splint rocker and a pipe and props npiRhbors and the babies drift back
himself under a tree. He gets there t0 where they came from, but the man
about the time the birds are awake 1 8ta>'8 on and on—until he has
and chattered the clock around to Med- surface, to facilitate the walls being I tom'of "he' pit.P WatBr th° b0t"
Extreme of Adoration.
Way to Rest.
. . « . _, . Trenton boy for his uncle includes aulwayto reft and'rel/l"^ * K°°?
and stays until a small boy qpmes and night to himself. The sky full of stars the latter's attributions and even poa- better wav i« tn i« n . ! much
takes him away. That means break and the b<9 of cool breezes, and the sessions which the uncle himself is with i ♦ °n floor
fast 'silence, and the darkness—streaked I n t wont to deem desirable. ''Uncle'■! a rh ir thi. !"!?s restlng °n
As soon as that Is done with the now and then with whizzing cars. said the lad one day after he had beeQi culation " c.anges the entire cir-
man is back under a tree with a morn What about It? Oh. nothing, only-
Ing paper. And there. In the comfy The man is taking his two-week vs
coolness of crash trousers and a china cation with pay. Before this, he
studying his uncle in laughing cor- to rest
versation with his father. "I don't them brieht whnriinT,,
I care much for plain teeth like —~ 1 - - - ' ",e lylnB down hav
and la the very quickest way
To rest the eyes and make
silk shirt with no collar and a leather always gone to Atlantic City and come J I wish I had some copper-toed 'ones han'dkereifitf6'1 W"h a S°ft b'ack ,U1'
thong belt to keep himself together, home broke, and bo dead tired from ; like yours." j
mokes and reads and talks wtth overstrenuous efforts to eninv hiWiooir I i
"Getaway" In Gotham
K New York newspaper has recelv-
and reads and talks with overstrenuous efforts to enjoy himself '
whoever happens along, until the that he couldn't get tn working trim
small boy who bosses him shows up for a month. This year he figured that
at lunch time and pilots the way to what he most wanted was a rest You ;
home across the street. All afternoon, 1 can't get rest at a seashore resort.
of bilious colic since ; same splendid conditions obtained
■very w?.PCh.H.l" 0B"h , my ■"W'tton Rains In all parts of the country came
>ver was better and I can do more Q, ♦, ... t ..
never was better and I can do more
work than before for 40 years.
at the right time and tho best of
"I haven't tasted enffoe since 1 be- wea,her throughout the season pre-
;gan with Postum. My wife makes It ' va^ed *n parts.
according to directions and I relish It i I'*13 ha>' crop was excellent. Al-
as well as I ever did cofTee. and I was falfa, clover and timothy grasses were
certainly a slave to coffee." good, and many farmers are now cul-
Wheatfleld In Stook. Western Canada.
which were almost ripe enough for tho
binder Others require about a week
more warm weather, but everywhere
was tho indication of a phenomenal
yield. Oata do not average up with
the wheat, but several good fields were
seen. This time i t week the hum
of the binder should be tho prevalent
music around Regina.
Name given by Tostum Co Rattle tlvatlng these splendid fodders
ut- t0Trnr;red s":u; >13 KM,vAace
Postum comes In two forms: ! !° '"'"fortablo residences. Large
Regular Po.tum-mnst be well boiled. barr'f a™ bcing h"rB th im'
.Instant Postum is a soluble powder Prov*8ed lo* and mud stable gave b1h-1-
•A teaspoonful dissolves quickly in a rer to t*l° 'ew ^ead cattle that the
cup of hot water and, with tho addi- early settler may have had in his pos-
tinn of cream and sugar, makes a de- session. Fields are fenced, roads con-
Helens beverage Instantly. , atructed and great fields of grain and
i here's a reason" for Postum. ! oasture land are always la evidence.
"One farm was passed on which
there was one square mile of the finest
wheat imaginable. It is just turning
yellow and will run forty bushels to
In Alberta there will be a high
yield of all grains. Wheat will be a
heavier average than last year. Oats
about the same, flax heavier and bar-
ley about the same.—Adv.
This Limestone Lion Has a 24-Hour Steady Job
IT is surprising how many animals
you may discover if you hunt
them among the cornices and balus-
trades of Washington houses.
A limestone lion snarls at you from
the front of 1832 I street. It Is a big
three-story and basement house. The
porch entrance and the first story are
of limestone and the higher stories
of red brick, with limestone courses
On the east side of the front a bay
window stnrts from the top of the
basement and extends up two stories.
Much of this bay window rests on
1 the lion's back Perhaps that is why
, he appears so fierce, for the window
I is an overload for a lion, more re-
| nowned as a beast of heraldry than as
i a beast of burden. That bay window
I would be more than a load for a
j mule, though brick makers and stone
dealers too often show a disposition
| to make a mule haul enough brick and
I stone In one load to build such a bay ;
J window. The lion rests his front paws]
Keeping Tab on the Hen.
In the effort to secure an accurate
j ed a number of letters on the best ' rocord of the hen's egg achievements,
method of accomplishing a graceful an alnmnlum crayon-holder has bperi
"getaway" when making a call. Oen ,nv'ented by which the chicken makes
correspondent says he manages it by ^er mark as she leaves the nest. The
exclaiming suddenly: "Oh, can the cra>*on is mounted on the foot and I lie
prlffle; I guess I gotta be goin'." color the crayon indicates the pai*
[ ticular bird.
Heavy Penalty for Carelessness
A fine of $5,000 for losing a lock of
hair belonging to the German poet.'
i CJoethe, was imposed on a St Peters- u , ,
I burg, Russia, lawyer recently The ' be °ff°nded "°
I lock had been pawned with the lawver „ «. . .
(for $100 by its Joint owners, the s|s. "f his success.
He* Listens to All.
one by disputing
anything. At the close of his life he
ter, Boehme, of Weimer. Germany a"d ,he reP ed ">at it was l,y observ
iy' ing two maxims. "Everyb
I Goethe's birthplace.
rybody may bs
right" and "Everything may be so."
"You can't answer my arguments."
| •«« 1- ouonfi ill > arkumfnrr r# ii
triumphantly exclaimed the man if ' „ co™')etltlon "
overload- | aggressive loquacity. "No," replied \ tnrt 5, f ,i , tnaKy and dis-
ways ex- , the sarcastic person; "I haven't s ''J™?/1""10""' 1'hP sa™*
on the stone side of
The writer has seen that
ed lion many times and al
tends his sympathy to him. He seems
always to say that it is bail enough
for a self-respecting lion to be cooped
up in a zoo as an exhibit for weak
mortals to gaze on. but to have a
steady job. twenty-four hours a day,
holding up a atone bay window and
without even a chance that some 1 ,s that 1>m not Just sure that it' "h.
mouse may gnaw him loose, is a ' Ing th® samt efTect on tht girl."
worse fats. | Judge.
Proper View of Competition.
r . , competition would be better
awake long 8ame work woujd be easier and the
Ted—"Cheer up. old man! Absence,
you know, makes the heart grow
fonder." Ned—"What's worrying me
' same men would be hannie
Life's Tr ue Heroes
Wordsworth characterizes the "lit-
tle. nameless, unrem*mbered acts of
kindness and of love" as the "best
portion of a good man's life." The
real heroism of life is to do Its littlt
duties promptly and faithfully.
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Adamson, Royce B. The Edmond Enterprise (Edmond, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 31, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 4, 1913, newspaper, September 4, 1913; Edmond, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc141235/m1/2/?q=%26quot%26C%20T%20Bolt%26quot: accessed August 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.