Enid Daily Eagle. (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 203, Ed. 1 Friday, May 21, 1909 Page: 2 of 8
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FRIDAY, MAY 21, 10(H)
======= Beware of Imitators, They Can't Deliver the Goods —
AT ENID, OKLAHOMA
A Tremendous Sacrifice Sale
$35,000 Worth of High Grade Clothing and Men's Furnishings at
23c ON THE DOLLAR
Less than cost of raw material. Remember this great sale begins Saturday, May 22, at 9 a. m. and lasts just
ten days. The necessity of raising immediate cash to meet our outstanding obligations is the cause of this
sacrificing sale. Never again in the history of Enid and vicinity will another such opportunity present itself.
THE WONDER OF THE HOUR! THE SENSATION OF THE DAY!
THE NEW YORK CLOTHING CO.'S
Great Stock of Dependable Merchandise will be within the reach of all.
SATURDAY, MAY 22,
at 9 a. m. at prices beyond imagination. Come and bring the children, there will be a big crowd and a
This Great Sale Positively Begins Saturday, May 22, 09
Men's and young men's $22.50 to $3f>.00 suits, for 1-3 their coat.
Mere are suits that are the equal of any first class tailors. Hand
made button holes, hand felled collars and are made with genuine un-
breakable hair cloth fronts, guaranteed to hold their shape, every
new and desirable shade and color and made with fancy cuffs and
pockets, peg top trousers, sale price $7.98 to $15.09
Men's and young men's finest light weight overcoats for spring and fall,
made of the finest worsted, covert cloth and fancy weave cheviots,
overcoats that retail at $15 to $30, your choice at this
sale #r>.9K to $12.89
Men's single or double breasted unflnshed worsted suits sold at other
■tores for $15.00 to $18.00. Sftle price $6t98
Men's and Young Men's suits that usually sell for $10.00 to $12.00.
Sale price $2.98
Men's fancy single and double breasted silk lined through and through
worsted, the Sale price $7.98
Men's velour finished cassimers, those soft pleasing effects that the
middle aged men prefer in all the fashionable cuts and fabrics
Sale Price $1.98 to $<U>8
Men's and Young Men's Cheviots and fancy worsted, clever cloths,
Hi.it sold for $88, $$0 sod $85. Now 99*85 t« 914*69
An elegant line of Cravanettes, absolutely rain and wind proof,
made up with satin linings and tailored throughout so they will
stay in shape. Fancy worsteds and black cheviots. Regular prices
$18 to $30, bankrupt sale price $7.98 to $11.98
>oung Men's suits, sizes 30 to 36, single and double breasted fancy
worsteds, ultra fashionable college styles. Sale price $7.98
Hoy's suit ages 14 to 19 years in Nobby fancy cheviots the kind
that other stores ask $10.00 to $12.50. Sale price $1198
Children's knee pants suit in fancy cheviots made extra good. Sale
1000 pair of the best
15 years. Sale price
and $1-00 quality knee pants aged 3 and
Children knee pants. Sale price * 9.*>c
Hoy's long pants worth $2.50 to $4.00. Sale price 98«-
Men's black worsted Sunday Pants, worth $4.00 and $5.00. Sale
Men's heavy corduroy Pants, guaranteed not to crack $1.29
Men's fancy worsted Pants 98c, $1.29, $1.48, $1.98
Men's finest Balbrigan shirts and drawers, in plain and fancy
weaves, underwear that regularly sells for $1.00, soale price.... 37c
Men's fine Balbrigan underwear, double seated drawers the usual
50c grade 19c
Men's tine Balbrigan union suits, that are regularly $1.50 garments
sale price 89c
Men's fine Mercerized silk union suits in fast color blue, regular
$2.50 goods, sale price $1.19
Men's and boy's suspenders in heavy and light webs at 1-3 value
Sale price 9c, 11c, I4c 19c
Men's heavy black and white drill work Shirts, regular price 75c.
Sale price U7c
Men's heavy Cheviots, corded and plain work Shirts. Sale price.... :*7c
Men's heavy black satine Shirts, regular price $1.00. Sale price.... :57c
Hoys' heavy black and white twill and fancy Cheviot Shirts. Sale
Men's fine dress Shirts sold everywhere for $1.00 to $1.50. Sale price 37c
Men's and boy's heavy fancy Sweaters, in black and blue and ma-
roon. Sale price 35c
Men's heavy blue apron Overalls, that is sold for 85c. Sale price.. .. 37c
Hoy's fancy blue Overalls age 3 to 15 years, regular price 50c.
Sale price 19c
Men's heavy cotton Rockford Sox regular price 15c. Sale price.... 3c
Black and Tan heavy cotton Sox sold everywhere for 25c. Sale price ttc
Men's fancy Hose hundreds of styles, sold regular 25c. Sale price.. 9c
Handkerchiefs in all styles and colors. Sale price 3c, 5c, 7c, 9c
We have thousands of other good prices which we have no room here
to mention but equally low.
Make no Mistake, Look for the BIG RED SIGN
NEW YORK CLOTHING COMPANY
ft i, !
2G9 North Grantl Avenue Fauhion's Old stand, Enid, OMa.
Railroad Fare Refunded to all purchasers of $25.00 or n ore
AROUND THE DIM
In a very decidedly one sided
game yesterday afternoon at league
park Scissors Ashley and the Rail-
roaders shut out the Webb City team
8 to 0. The playing of Enid was
nearly perfect and the last part of
the game was a good one. but oh
my the opening part.
Myers opend for Webb City and
after Enid had got eight runs and
enght hits off him. Manager Haw-
kins sent in Davis, who pitched
fairly good ball, Knid getting only
one hit off him.
Ashley pitched the entire game
and did fine work. Herring was as
Kood behind the home plate as Ash-
ley was in the box.
Today is ladies day at league park.
At noon the weather looked so
gloomy that the base ball tnnnngcrs
were undecided whether to call the
game off or proceed.
AB H H PO A K
Lofton, cf .... 3 0 0 2 0 0
White, ss 4 0 0 6 5 0
Everhart, 3b .
Watson, If ...
Goodrich, lb .
Davis, rf-p . . .
Myers, p ....
Brooks, it .
I Smith, ;tb
How man, 2 b
Herring, c .
Ashley, p . .
, Totals .. .
0 10 I
With a single exception and that
exception being at Knid, the games
in the Western association yester-
day were of an excellent order.
! At .loplin The Miners won yes-
| terday a game from Bartlesville on
a hit by Beckenbaugh, Haas' wild
throw, a sacrifice by Ludd, and a
j wild pitch by McClintock. Thd
I game ended with that play in the
Club R H E
.loplin ...000 000 000 01 — 1 4 1
Bart'v'l ..000 000 000 00—0 4 4
Batteries: Beckenbaugh and Buck-
' les; McClintock and Haas.
0 0 12 1
0 2 0 0 1
0 0 11 0 0
0 3 11
0 0 5 0
10 0 0
Two base hits, Brooks, Jones, 2;
How man, Holland.
Sacrifice hits Brooks.
Stolen bases. Brooks, Kennedy,
Jones, Smith, Watson.
Struck out by Ashley, 8; by Davis,
Hases on ball off Myers, 2; off
Hit by pitched ball. Herring.
Double play, Myers to White to
Hits off Myers in 5 innings, 7;
off Davis in three innings. 2.
Left on bases, Knid, 5; Webb
I'mplres, Talbert and Hansen.
Attendance. 7 00.
Webb City .... 000 000 000—0 2
Hits 010 101 200—5
Knid ... 202 04 0 OOx—8 2
Hits 202 131 lOx—t)
At Guthrie. \ pitchers battle in
which Hall of Springfield happened
to have the most endurance, the
Midgets won yesterday from Guthrie.
Geist handled the sphere for the Sen-
R H E
000 000 000—0 6 1
Sprln'g'd .. 000 000 100—1 5 2
Batteries: Geist. and Clifton; Hal]
St. Louis, 2; New York, 1.
Washington, 3: Cleveland, 2.
Detroit, 5; Philadelphia, 3.
Chicago, 12; Boston. 3.
Sioux City, 3; Wichita, 0.
Omaha. Denver, 4.
Des Moines, 3; Pueblo. 2.
Lincoln, 1: Topeka, 2; fourteen
Toledo. 12: Kansas City, S.
Minneapolis, 5; Indianapolis, 0.
Columbus, ti; Milwaukee, 2.
St. Paul, 2; Louisville, 0.
< lilt STANDI\«.*v
At Pittsburg. An error in the
fifth by Muskogee lost them the
game at Pittsburg yesterday.
Club R H E
Pittsburg . . 000 010 OOx—1 4 0
Muskogee . 000 000 000—0 3 3
Batteries: Merideth and W Kel-
ly; Womack and Harrington.
Chicago. 6; Boston, 2.
Philadelphia. 5; St. Louis. 1.
New York, 2; Pittsburg, 1.
Brooklyn, 3; Cincinnati, 2.
.loplin . . .
Guthrie . .
Des Moines 12
Sioux City 9
Club W L
Milwaukee 19 11
Louisville 18 14
St. Paul . . .
Kan.." said N. M. Schantz, part
owner and secretary of the Musko-
gee ball club. "We are offered a
handsome sum to bring the team
there by some influential and men
of prominence In the business world
and we will go there positively un-
less we are permitted to play our
future Sunday games here without
Mr. W. L. Tull, president of the
club corroborated everything that
Mr. Schantz *aid in his statement.
It is against the law to play base-
I ball in Muskogee on Sundays and
each Sunday a collection is taken
up to pay the one dollar fines of the
players on both teams who are ar-
rested and released immediately af-
ter the fines are paid.
The Senators outhit the Enid Rail-
roaders during the three games here
and made less errors, even if thev
did take but one game, says the
Reniker, catcher for the Webb
City team was released Thursday
I by wire from the directors. Reniker
I was team captain and the change
created some consternation in the
White Ducklin camp. Everhardt
I was named as team captain.
For the best dental work at reason-
able prices see Dr. Heliums office
over the Owl Drug Store; all work
guaranteed; Hours everyday from
eight to five and Sundays by appoint-
ment; phone 397-1-ring.
Since Tony Vanderhill resigned
as manager of the .loplin Midgets
that team seems to have taken a
spurt and has won two straights.
The Midgets may yet come out of the
rut. Vanderhill was succeeded by
Catcher Buckles, who played with
Webb City two years ago and then
went to Colorado, where he spent a
year. He came back -to this circuit
as a member of the Pittsburg Pirates
and was added to the Joplin squad
over a week ago. He is said to have
had experience as a manager while
Shively is credited with saying
that Enid has the best team in the
league (his year. "Doc" hasn't taken
a good look at the Midgets yet.—
The Enid Railroaders have at last
found the weakness of the locals—
bunting the ball down third base
line. They made several hits that
way Saturday off Geist, as Ander-
son who was on third, was unable to
field his position, being stiff with
PUBLIC AFFAIRS BOARD
HAS COMPLETE CONTROL
Guthrie, Ok., May 21.—The board
of public affairs must approve the
bills for everything supplied to the
. prisoners at the state penitentiary,
including milk and food and must
also approve all bills for repairs or
material used in new construction,
according to an opinion rendered to-
day by Attorney General West to
State Auditor M. E. Trapp.
| in regard to the action of the
prison board of control in appropri-
ating $10,000 to Warden B. W. Dick
to be used in paying salaries and
incidental expenses, the attorney
I general approves the action as an
emergency existed in that case, but
states that as a general rule such
I practice would be dangerous. "I
j would be utterly opposed to such
j an appropriation as a regular routine
j matter," say8 the opinion. Regular
i bills for salaries ought to be made
on vouchers by the beneficiaries, and
approved monthly by the state
board of control. Any other system
will be exceedingly extravagant, lay
the state bar© to grave deception
and unjustly subject the board of
control to severe criticism.
The opinion states that Warden
Dick should be required to make a
detailed statement of the expendi-
ture of the $10,000, showing that
each item went to pay expenses
properly belonging to the state.
Gihbs Hardware Co.
See lis For
Base Ball Goods
West Side Square
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 L. Green
Phone 152 or 1031
Carpets ^ Rug's
The Star Laundry Co.
Club w L
Detroit is 9
New York 16 10
Boston 16 10
Philadelphia 15 10
Chicago 12 16
St. Louis in 15
Cleveland 10 17
Washington 7 is
Hub W L
Pittsburg 18 11
Chicago is 13
thiladelphia 14 12
Brooklyn 13 14
Cincinnati 15 17
New York 12 14
St. Louis 14 18
Boston ill 16
""Webb City at Enid.
Springfield at Guthrie.
Bartlesville at Joplin.
Muskogee at Pittsburg.
6 1 5
i x 1
Of St. Joseph Institute, Wednesday
evening, May 26, at 8:30 o'clock, at
the Loewen Theater. Admission 50
Has Biggest Crater Known.
The volcano Aso-san, in southern
Japan, has the biggest crater known.
It is 14 miles across one way, and be-
tween 10 and 11 the other.
Unpopularity of Fasting.
The popular notion is that convales*
cents must be fed up. The doctor
who '•starves" a patient is not kindly
regarded, notwithstanding the fact
that patients have experienced the
benefit in their individual cases of a
little judicious fastinc on occasion.
MUSKOGEE MAY LOSE
ITS BASE BALL FRANCHISE
Muskogee, Okla., May 21.—"Un-
less some means by which we may
play Sunday ball here are found we
will move the team to Coffeyville,
I am prepared to handle any am-
ount of storage in car load lots and
otherwise at my building on South
Grand avenue. H. D. White. Phone
Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Harrison
Imrltm Vou to Wi/f|
No*t to PoutotHce
Wmll Ventilated Nlcr and Clean
Not* Picture* and Now Son** Daily
Here We are
With the Goods
The biggest money values
ever offered in Pianos. See
four new |styles at j'prices
that will suit you.}
The Oldest Established l¥luslc
Cryt House In Enid
THE SALTY DOG
Billiard*. Fool, Imported and
Domestic Ciftrs and
TIE PROPER PLACE
FOR. PROPER. PEOPLE
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Enid Daily Eagle. (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 203, Ed. 1 Friday, May 21, 1909, newspaper, May 21, 1909; Enid, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc144160/m1/2/: accessed December 14, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.