Enid Daily Eagle. (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 215, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 17, 1909 Page: 8 of 8
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ENTD DAILY EAGLE, THIRSDAV, Jl'XK 17, !0<>9.
F everyone knew the food ?)
Q no family would fail to serve it Q
SI \NIM\(i OF THK TEAMS.
ENID . . . .
Guthrie . .
I .Joplin . ..
Q at least once a day. It gives Q
?) c i- 1 ?>
<i more energy tor little money Q
Q than any other food.
^ definitely in any climate. This ^
Packed in tins it keeps in-
V) we guarantee,
Quaker Oats family size package contain:
the finest china. Ask your dealer about it.
"Pie Quaker O®'"3 Company
AROUND THE DIAMOND
i-jiid at Bartlesville.
Webb Citv at Jofilu:
Guthrie 'it Muskogee
Bpringflel I al Pittsburg
The Bartlesville Boosters lost a
second game to the Railroaders yes-
terday 7 to 4. Texas Jones made the
feature of the game by hitting three
singles. Ro\ Bentley pitched and
was under perfect steam throughout.
V'olverton handle.I the sphere for
I'arber's bunch and he was safely hit
for eleven. • The score: K. H. E.
Bartlesville .000 201' 000 1 .. r>
Enid 020 103 100—7 1 1
Batteries: Bentley, Allen; Woiver-
At Muskogee. Guthrie lost
games of the double header.
Coventors played better bus>
First game. R.
Muskogee. .010 013 20*—7
Guthrie . ..000 100 130—5
Batteries Uavet, Monroe;
Second game. R.
(Muskogee. .000 004 300—7
Guthrie . ..010 000 000—1
Batteries Sliu4tfc. Harrington,
Springfield . 000 000 000 0
Batteries: Meredith. Kelley; Ha
At Joplin. Webb City took a we
played game from the Miners yeste
day* The srore: R. H. I
Webb City .000 000 200—2 6
Joplin 001 000 000 1 6
Batteries: Myers and Reed; Bel
YKtiT Kit DAY'S ItHSI l/TS.
| Chicago 32 In
New York 24 20
I Cincinnati 27 24
Philadelphia 22 23
Brooklyn- 17 30
Boston 13 22
Detroit 30 18
Philadelphia 27 19
New York 23 21
Cleveland} 24 22
Boston 24 24
Chicago 21 23
St. Louis 19 27
Washington . 15 29
Indianapolis 34 2
I Milwaukee 32 25
Louisville 29 27
I Columbus 30 29
Minneapolis 28 29
Toledo . . .* 20 29
Kansas City 24 30
. (J 00
New York, s; Pittsburg. 2.
Chicago, 3; Brooklyn. 1.
St. Louis. (I; Boston, 3.
Philadelphia, 7; Cincinnati, I.
20 29 .473
24 30 .444
20 30 .400
W. L. Pet.
Wichita 27 17 .614
Omaha 27 19 .587
Sioux City 23 19 .548
Des Moines 25 21 .543
Topeka 22 19 .537
Lincoln 16 27 .37
Pueblo 13 30 .30
At Pittsburg. The Midgets were
shut out yesterdaj by the Pirates.
The score: R. h. E."1
Pittsburg . .010 210* 1 7 3
Chicago. 6; Boston. 4.
St. Louis, 3; Washlngtou, 2.
Cleveland, 4; New York, 3,
Philadelphia, 5; Detroit. 4.
Milwaukee, 7; Minneapolis, 2.
Topeka, 16; Pueblo. 5.
Lincoln, 0; Des Moines, 7.
Omaha. 2; Sioux City, 11.
Wichita, 5; Denver, 4.
Oklahoma to Los Angeles
Tuesday, July 6th
Through Standard Pullman Sleepers, starting from principal poiats
and leaving Oklahoma City at 6:30 a. ra . July 6th
Rock Island lines and connections via Amarillo, Colorado Springs and Salt Lake
City, stopping twelve hours at the latter two points
$50.00 for Round Trip
going official route and returning any other direct route Slightly higher return-
ing via Portland and Seattle. Stop overs given within final limit of Oct. 31st.
Ask agents or write for full particulars
J. S. McNally, D. P. A., R. I. Lines
6-17-f9-22 24 26 OKI&llOllUk City, Ok I A
HOW TIIK TWKLVK INMXG
CiA.MK WAS LOST BY DXID.
According to the Bartlesville Ex-
aminer it was an error by "Tex"
Jones that lost the exciting tvelve
Inning game played with Enid In
that city Tuesday. The Examiner
give4 the following account, in pait,
of the way the game was lost after
an unusually hard battle:
"Four double plays, three of tkem
lightning fast, were aiuoug the fea-
tures of the game. But Joe McCollum
deserves a considerable amount of
prafre. In the twelfth round, that
momentious session, Allen was on
-ec. nd busa and two out. Brooks
came ifp and hit a hard drive that
looked good for two bases. McCol-
trtiH came in ou tke ball ami picked
it up at the* spot where his shoe
laceg kiss the heads of the daisies
and the game was saved. Manager
Barber, thinking the game was over,
started in and almost had heart dis-
jease when the fans arose and pro-
claimed by their cheering that the
show was not out. "Tex" Jones also
added a feature in tills round that
assisted in the undoing of the visi-
tors.. when, with Anderson on flrsi
and one down he made a wild heave
of the ball to the pitcher's box, al-
lowing Anderson to go to second,
from whence he ran to third on
Isaacs' infield out and scored on
Enid is leaking a gr«a race for
che leader: U p in the Western Asso-
ciation. At present the Railroaders
and White Ducklings are tied for
third place, but the fans are hoping
that the Missouri bunch will lose
enough to drop away from the third
place. Enid is less than seventy
points away from Bartlesville and
I less than a hundred from Springfield
and the race is not half over yet.
BERKS'S CASH GROCERY
and Meat Market
If a man preach a better sermon, write a better book, or sell
belter groceries than his neighbor, though he build his home in the
woods, the world will make a beaten path to his door. When we
began business only six months ago. ive were under the impres-
sion that there would always be a demand tor the BEST. Our
prophesy was the correct one. Last week our daily cash sales
amounted to over five times as much as they did the first week we
were in business and we had Christmas week to begin with.
Titer* are throe reason* for this, I. c t suqerlor goods, full
weight and square dealings
LESSEES AND STATE
In (ititlirie Yesterday Governor Has-
kell and Representatives of
Lessees Agreed on Rental
I Guthrie, June 17.—Yesterday af-
ternoon in the office o ft he governor
the school land board met with the
executive committee of the school
i uui I lessees for the purpose of de-
vising a method of reaching an nd-
| justment of the grievances of the
The board Is composed of Governor
Haskell. State Auditor Trapp. See-
I retary of State Cross. Superintendent
Cameron. President Connors of the
Agricultural board, and the execu-
tive committee of the lessees is com-
posed of J. B. Tosh, Hobart; C. H.
Hyde, Alva; W. M. Anderson, Wauri-
ka: J. L. Paris, Jefferson; W. N.
Draper, Geary; H. C. Scott, Bramen;
A P Stewart, Kremlin; E 0. Brown-
Tosh, who is chairman of the
board, opened the discussion on the
method of meeting the proper ad-
justment and said that his way was
to let the lessee and two of his neigh-
bors make an appraisement which
could be placed with the 1908 ap-
praisement and the difference could
be adjusted from that standing. This,
he said, would make the difference
between the State and the individual
and would reduce the complaints.
Mr. Tosh stated that the principal
object of the complaints was that the
improvements were appraised too
low and that the land was not low
enough, that part being to the rental
lands and not the salable lands.
W. M. Andreson, another member
of the executive committee, next ad-
dressed the meeting and stated that
in some parts of the State that the
lessees would not take the land at
the appraised value an.I that In some
j parts they would take it at that fig-
I ure if offered for sale. This he stated,
was due to the fact that if offered for
sale that the lessees figured that they
| would have to pay the top price for
the land and that some would not
want it at that figure. He also stated
that the main complaint was that
the land that was not to be sold was
appraised too high, and would not
sell for the appraised value.
Suggesting that the school land
board should send a competent man
to each county where there are com-
plaints and by notices to every one
in the counties visited advise them
that a man would be there on cer-
tain days to adjust these grievances
on the appraisements of 1908, and
thai! the representatives be governed
by rules given him by the board, Sen-
ator Brownlee ntjok the floor in
behalf of the lessees. The senator
stated that in his county the ap-
praisements wei*e not uniform and
thai land in that county was apprals-
od at $ 1000 and at the per cent rate
would bring $100 from the lessee
and that ke would not pay that
amount for it for rental purposes,
but that for salable purposes it was
$5000 too low. and that he took the
position that the man should have
the credit and benefit for all that he
put upon the lands.
Governor Haskell advised, the exec-
utive committee that the board had
decided to place a man in each dis-
trict where Mi ere were complaints
and to adjust the claims as best they
This was satisfactory to the les-
The appraisements as decided upon
by the committee and the board are:
6. Drainage and irrigation ditches,
2. Grubb and stony land $2 per
3. F"Wces, cost of material and
3 per cent for deterioration.
4. Buildings, tost of material and
construction and four per cent.
5. Tanks, windmills and pumps,
cost and fire per cent for deteriora-
(J. Drainage an dirrigation ditches,
lakes and ponds, cost of construction.
7. Cisterns, cellars, sewers, stornl
caves cost of construction.
8. Wells, cost of producing water
on tlu* land.
9. Flowers and shrubs, at a reason-
10. Forest trees, fruit trees, and
small fruit it a reasonable value.
11. Alfalfa, and tame grasses, f iir
12. Rental values to be on agri-
E L M A
Miss Heat rice Thaw, daughter of
the half brother of Harry Thaw,
Alexander Blair Thaw of Pittsburg,
who was recently married tp Don
Francisco Theodoli, an Italian noble-
William A. Duncan
Present that Beautiful Play
Special Feature Play
"SEX AGAINST SEX"
A companion play to the
Lion and the Mouse
Pticts - - 10c 25c 3Jc
SPECIAL MATINEE at 3 p. m.
Saturday. Two very handsome
pictures to be given away.
COME AND ENJOY THE
AFTERNOON at DELMAR
The Coolest Spot in Enid
Matinee—Children 10c, Adults 20c
kind and all refuse Is thrown into
the streets. Dogs are the official
scavengers of the city. It is stated
as a fact that 130,000 canines roam
the streets of Constantinople to tak
care of the trash thrown out. In
some places, Mr. Thomas says, the
dogs are so thick that it is difficult
to make progress along the streets.
Efforts of the government and au
thorities are directed mainly at keep-
ing the people in ignorance and pre-
venting them from learning what is
going on in other parts of the world
There is not a telephone, electric
light, automobile or street car in
Constantinople. One short railway
under control of the German govern
ment serves the empire. A guard is
necessary when outside the walls of
the city, as barbarous aAd murderous
Bedouin tribes roam the country and
waylay all with whom they come iti
The Young Turks rebel against the
program of ignorance. They are de-
termined to have more light and a
better knowledge of the world and to
have their counjry like other coun-
tries. In'order to get mail from the
outside it is necessary for tke Young
Turks to have their letters sent
through the British postoffice, and it
was in that manner that Mr. Thomas
sent some literature about Enid after
his return here, as one of the Turks
requested. Secretary Cunningham al-
so sent pamphlets from the Cham-
ber of Commerce. A card was re
ceivetl this week from the party to
whom the literature was sent ex-
pressing his gratitude and the won-
der of himself and associates at such
a progressive city as Enid.
Special Santa Fe train to Guthrie
on account of choral union musical
leaves Enid tomorrow at I p. m. and
arives home about midnight. It
GIT! OF DARK AGES
Roy Thomas, Returned From Trip
Abroad, Tells of Observations
In Capital of Turkey.
-Roy Thomas, who returned recent-
ly from a trip to Europe, tells many
Interesting things about the city of
Constantinople which has been so
much in the public eve of late be-
cause of the Young Turks movement
and the dethroning of Abdul Hamid.
Mr. Thomas spent three days in Con-
stantinople not very long ago, before
the Sultan was taken captive. Lead-
ers of the Voting Turks told him at
that time what would be done, just
as it has happened since, and pointed
to gun boats lying at rest 011 the Bos-
phorous with their guns trained on
the Sultan's palace. The Young
Turks are well educated and many of
them are Christians. Mohammedan
fanaticism Is back of the myriad
abuses in Turkey.
Speaking of his visit to the Turk-
sh capital Mr. Thomas said to a rep-
resentative of the Eagle that It Is
hard for one to imagine the truth
about that city without having been
there. The streets are about twelve
feet wide. There are no sewers or
other sanitary arrangements of any
Soft wheat, No. 2
Hard wheat. No. 2
Corn .mixed 1
Corn, white 1
Prairie hay * $7j
Local Poultry Market.
(Reported by Swift & Co.)
Hens 10 1-
Old roosters 0 4c
Young roosters IG 1-
Don't Purchase a Piano until you
have inspected the offering we make
or Ihey are generally the best ob-
When you purchase an instrument
here you are positive of one that is
honestly made throughout, irrespec-
tive of its price.
You are certain of that character
of piano that has a full, rich tone, an
easy, respondent action, and the
most beautiful of cases—when you
make the purchase here. Some used
pianos at bargain prices. Second
hand organs $10 to ViO.
Asher & Jacobus
The Star Laundry Co.
NOT ICE l
I have a nice list of LOTS
on East Broadway, Maine and
Randolph Streets. Buildings
going up fast. Terms, few
at LOW PRICE. See me
Or a 1. Green
Phone 152 or 1031
J. I). MINTO.V
Is now prepared" to make FIRST
MORTGAGE FARM LOANS, fo|-
ONE or TWO years at a low rate.
Any one having an old lo«n falling
due that he does not want to renew
for FIVE YEARS and pay a FIVE
YEAR COMMISSION on. can get
same renewed for ONE YEAR or
TWO YEARS, at a low rate, and the
money is ready when papers are ex-
Call Or Write For Terms
PHONE !>2 ENID, OKI,A.
She has looks, youth, money and
little trace of the maternal Instinct—
she was born to he a widows—From
"An Adventure in Exile," by Richard
, Ileal Estate.
Hamlin \V\ Sawyer to Mrs. Alice
Towns, $450. LI7-18 1330. Sawyers.
Dollie Douthitt to ,T. R. Wiley,
$1800, 1.10-1 1-12 ni8 and LtO-11-
12 D 19. Doutliitt 3rd.
Ada A. Saveley to W. E. Lamer-
ton, $3000. LI B7, Weatherly 4th.
August Froemmlng to A. L.
Froemmlng, SE, SE 4-2.1-5.
A. C. Foster to John M. Foster,
$1, 1-2 in. 138, Beachview.
Thomas Bingham to W. J. Wilson.
SflOO. N\V of S\V 17-20-8.
Richard Snell et r.l to Joseph II.
I!o,ert«, 12900, L5 to 10 Bl. Park
Libbie Mi IT to Albert E. Mill,
$1000, L6 B7, Waverley.
Mathilda Kornliaum to August
Jaedicke, Jr., $1400, L14 Bl, Row-
W. D Bredenoft et til to FUjd W.
Crane. JD600, 3 1-2 NW and SW 20-
Still using old fashioned methods
for cooking or lighting your home?
Why not get busy today and and in-
vest in a gas stove or gas ranpe —
save time and money and hard work
Cooking by gas is one of the up-
to-date luxuries that is also a Jieecs-
sity—best appreciated in the hot
Enid Electric & Gas
"IT PAYS TO PAY CASH"
Eagle, 3 for
Columbia, 3 for
Columbia, small, 6 for
Your Trade Solicited. No better
goods, no better prices in Enid
Call or Phone 160
108 South Independence
THE SALTY DOG
Billiards, Poo! Imported and
Domestic Cigars and
THE PROPER PLACE
FOR PROPER AMUSEMENT
FOR. PROPER. PEOPLE
Listed to Me
From all over the city, fine-
residences, plenty of vacant
lots at remarkable bargains,
also several farms not very
far from Enid. The saying
is "a new broom sweeps
clean." Any one desiring to
invest, it will pay them to
217 South Crand, with Cnld Whole-
safe Notion Company
Enid Machine &
— DOES —
Engine and Boiler work,
Automobile Repairing, Gen-
eral Black smithing and Horse
Crude Oil Burners
Fuel at 2 1-2 cents per gallon or from
5 to 10 cents per day lor cooking and
heating. Come and see them or write
«. P. SELSOR,
IIS W. Okla., Uve. Enid, Ok I a
Owen A. Edwards to J. D. Bart-
ness. $250, pt NE 8-22-6.
Ullle Cook to J. S. Hogan, $400.
J. S. Hogan to Llllle O. Cook.
$2400, 1.3 B6, Weathet'ley 3rd.
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Enid Daily Eagle. (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 215, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 17, 1909, newspaper, June 17, 1909; Enid, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc142553/m1/8/: accessed September 21, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.