The Terlton Enterprise (Terlton, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 21, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 30, 1914 Page: 2 of 4
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DARING BASEBALL PLAY.
Three Stolen Basts and a Run on ■
Scratch Infield Hit.
•The greatest baseball ploy 1 ever
ww." says a writer in the American
Magaxlne, "occurred in 11 game be-
tween the Philadelphia Athletics and
the Detroit Tiger* In Hhibe park. Phll-j
adelphla. June, 1012. j
"Ty Cobb, bin first time up. hit a
nasty grounder towurd the Bret bane.
The bail had n deceptive l ound and
tituffy Mclnnea hud some trouble
reaching for It and keeping hold of the
l.ull when he got It But he managed
to scramble over and touch tlrst Just
UH 'i'y raced over the bag. Connie
Mack's loyal rooters declared the
'(Jeergiii I'eoch' out by a mile, but the
empire had Ideas of Ills own and Tyrus
rifstcil safely on the initial sack.
The nnexepocled usually happens
when this star swntsman Is running
imaes, and ou this occaaloa he did
not disappoint bla admirers After
the pitcher had thrown the ball Ty.
baring a fairly good lead, decided to
uiblc along down to second. A'ill ring,
i.o doubt, that Lapp^tthe Athletic
«utchcri would l)e taken off hia guard
and throw wild. To try for second
after a catcher of Lapp'a ability baa
i be bull required nerve of a high
order He Is usually there with the
perfect |h'g. but the sight of Cobb Jog-
ging along was t( o much for him and
lie heaved the ball into center Held.
Cuhb saw llurry crouched In front of
the base waiting aa if to receive the
bail. so. gathering apeed. be made one
-.f bis bent leg slides and landed be-
hind the bag. Then seeing that the
laill bad gone to center tield. he started
lor third base at top speed. Some one,
i think It was Collins, made a beauti-
ful throw to 'Home ltun' Baker, who
stab lied Cobb with the ball aa that well
known gentleman was In the act of
sliding bead first for the third haven
"The crowd groaned when the um- 1
plre motioned Cobb safe nt third.
While admiring bla .nervy exhibition
the fans really wauted the dangeroua
fellow disposed of, and he had reached
third by the closeat kind of a mar-
"Ty slapped the dust from bis togs
and. as nsunl, ran several feet up the
path toward home each time the pitch-
er started to wind up. The batter had
now gathered two strikes, and with
the next wind up Cobb raced for the
plate at full speed, sliding with great
force avaiiHt I^app. who was waiting
1 for I iin with the ball. But the throw
bad I it'll a little too high, and the
i catch ••• w.;s taken off 1:1a feet before
he • oiiid touch the daring base runner.
"Cobb therefore stole three basef
I nrter h:;vl:ijx reached first by u lucky
I seratcli h t i.tul made the first run of
| (I,,. ( ii.ie before the next butter up
Had hit the ball."
WOMEN OF POLAND THE HUMAN HEART
More Ardent Than the Men | 'w«rk ef Thh «a«eloue Twotold
Their Love For Their Country, j Pumping Machine.
TOIL AGES PEASANT GIRLS. I"*5 A LANGUAGE OF ITS OWN.
I Hard and Rough Laboring Work
' Makes Them Appear Old and Hag-
gard Before They Roach Thirty.
Charms ef the Women of the Upper
In Tones That Cannot Bo Misunder-
stood It Toil* Whether It Is Strong
«r Weak and If Ailing Notoo the
Place and Cauoo ef Ite Troubles.
Hotel Room Keys.
A l«s ksmith ■ : : l«'.ved In one of New
York's large**! ti tie s explained the lock
system < f the ho.ne. saying that there
were l.frfNi iooi. s i.i the hotel with in-
dividual keys, ea !i of which wi I opeu
only the- lot k it wi.s made for. The
"master key." howevir. will open or
lock till of tlie doors in the hotel, und
the "emergency key." besides doing
this', will lo< k a i.oor so thut n< other
key will o|kmi It. The "master key"
uiiU the kc\ made especially for any
one of the doors are useless after the
"emergency Ley" has locked the door.
With It a man may lie locked in or out
of Ids rooui. and if ao he will remain
locked in or out until the "emergency
key" Is used again. It seta a lock so
that no other key can turn it—New
Do You Know Her?
"I do have the worst trouble with
TERLTON DRUG COMPANY ♦
DRUGS AND D UG SUNDRIES f
I'ine b ix stationery, envib.m, jewelry, china-ware. ♦
Imported and Domestic Cigars. Tobacco. *
Fine candies and confections. 4
; Prescriptions Carefully CompounJed : *
SODA FOUNTIAN IN CONNECTION- *
We are still here in the Grocery,
DryGwJs, a.ii Shoe business.
We are not so near broke as some of
our competitors would have us.
We are here to stay and sell all the
goods we can at the lowest of low;
prices, quality considered, and nit
quantity, as some would hive you
Our Spring Hat Line
is complete in every department.
Our Shoe Line
was never more complete in the his-
tory of Terlton.
Come and see us before buying;
We have two cars of feed rolling.
Woman occupies a position of un-
usual prominence in Poland. 8ome
place her aa superior to man in nearly
every way. In the various conspiracies
and In the revolutions against Russia
Polish women have had an Important
part Many have given up all their
worldly j <>ods In the cause of their
country, while others have fought on
tiie field of buttle and lost their lives in
the same cause. Still others have gone
Into exile without u murmur. They
Hre cupubie of any sacrifice Tor patriot-
ism. and they prove their sincerity by
their actious. The women are still the
luir-t tseulous patriots, and It is due to
thein more than the other sex that
patriotic feeling Is still so intense
T'.ics writes Nevln O. Wner In his
T" . 11 >'f Today and Yesterday."
j The l'oiisb women, he continues,
' nave always beeu noted for their beau-
I \v and the |ierfect shape of their hnnda
| and feet They take part In all the so-
I rial affairs, and no f.-sjival Is complete
J without their presence They are ex-
j trenielv good linguists, and nearly all
I speak two or llirif languages In War-
• t aw 1 met one young woman of nlne-
[ teen or tweutj summers,, just out of
! sclihol. who spoke Russian. fJerman,
French and KugUsh almost as fluently
as her native Polish This Is not an
The women do not enjoy the social
freedom of the American girls, as the
chaperon Is still a necessity to protect
the good name of a girl. They are
never left unprotected. Marriages are
made In much the same manner aa In
Franco, and the contracting parties
frequently know little about each other
before they are Joined for better or
"The will of my honored parents has
ever l een a sucrnl law to me." says
the Polish girl, with resignation. When
a messenger came with a pro|*osal of
marriage If a goose was served with
dark gravy at dinner or a pumpkin
was put In the carriage as he was leav-
I lug this meant that the ofTer was pool-
lively refused lie was treated to a
goose frierssee"' was an expression
frequently heard In the olden days.
The Polish women of the upper daw-
es are undoubtedly charming and pos
tossed of the graces of true womanli-
ness Perhaps if Is the possession of
tie e womanly qualities and I he lib-
(•tie of the masculine elements
.herein lies their real charm. A pen
. !l or brush is certainly a better me
ilium than a pen to portray such at-
tractive typos of womanhood.
The lot of the |H>asiint woman, how-
ever, is esiKH-ially hard, as It is with
ill Slav r:ice> anl this is noticeable
lining110tit "II the Polish provinces
I'liey <1 ' more than their full share of
the family work. Sometimes one wtll
toe more women In the fields than men.
m.l 11 kaleidoscopic effect of color Is
then visible Blue, green, yellow, gold
Hid silver are mlugied In vnrlous com-
!ilii:ilioi,\ Tliev pin up the oversklrt.
which leaves a bright petticoat exposed
Woman in Miined chiefly for the
work she can do. and she is expected
tu bear a large family of children us
well For a mnu to say that his wife
does more work than u horse or two
horses Is considered the acme of
praise. It Is no wonder that a girl
naturally attractive soon grows old
und bai'gard Hard work, with little
pleasure, the cure of a numerous fam-
ily and no regard for personal attrac-
tion must inevitably leave their mark
liefore many years; hence it Is that
many of these Polish women look hag-
gard" and old even before they have
passed the third decade of life.
There are. Indeed, few bright sjsits
in a Polish peasant girl's life after
marriage In their youth some of the
girls are very attractive, and they
liM>k quite charming In their pictur-
esque national costumes that are still
common In Usliclu. They geucrally
go barefooted In summer, for boots
cost money Sometimes they will
carry their hoots when going to church
und only put thein ou Just before en
tertng the sanctuary.
"I>o women work on the railroads as
oectlou hands*" I asked a fellow pas-
senger on the railway in Qallcia. I
had seen groups of women along the
track vlth pick and shovel In hand,
but conld sou reel y liellcve that they
did the hard work of that occupation
I "Yes. and they do the work lietter
than the inen." he replied
' At Cracow I have seen theiu carry-
ing mortar for the masons and plaster-
ers where new huHdIngs lire being
erected They were spading the flow
er bod* in the parks and were doing
the work aa well aa the masculine
Might ao Well Havo Soon Him.
Awakening with a bad headache the
morning after a banquet, a suburban
dentist mused, not unpleasantly, on
bis last evening's spree. Bat suddenly
his wife appeared and,, advancing to
his bedside, shouted hysterically:
"You wretch! What will.the nelgb-
bors say at your coming home drunk^
"But. my dear, nobody saw me," the
"Nobody saw you! What if nobody
did see you? You know well enough
thev all heard the way I carrlsd on
when you got back."-New York Trib-
When the doctor puta his ear to yoOT
, chest or applies the stethoocope. which
only conducts the sounds more clearly,
what does he hear? The sound or
I the normul heart is like the pronunda-
' tlon of the syllubles "lub-dup" close to
each other. These syllables are heard
In quick succession, and then winea
a pause—the diastole or resting period
of the gi' at force pump The sound
lub" is that of the blood flowing
out uuder muscular pressure, and the
•dup" Is the closing* of the aortic
valves if this sound "dup" is not
heard it shows that the aortic valves
are destroyed or not working.
| The latest explanation of tills first
] sound, "lub." Is that It is ea rned by
| the muscular oonti.n lion of tlie heart
| and the Impulse of the heart against
the chest w.nl. The first sound is
j heard more clearly ovei the apex of
I the heart, the | o!nt of the chest near
I est to the ventricle. The second sound
is best heard over the aortic valves,
which lie Iteneath the left side of the
chest Just by the third rib.
if you close a door with great force
the slam Is very loud, and If the ten
slon In the aorta Is very high the
sound "dup" Is louder tbau usual
This Is most Important to the physi-
cian. for he then knows that there Is
high arterial tension, due to what is
termed an aneurism.
If the sound "tub" is weaker than
normal it would Indicate a weakness
of the heart muscle and this Is the case
in fevers. In typhoid fever, for lu-
stauce. when this first sound Is very
weak we know that the haart Is so
weak as to make the cuse alarming.
A heart Is said to have a "murmur"
when the sharp "dup" disappears and
the listening physician hears a softened
noise called a "murmur." If you try
to say "dup" with your lips open the
sound uttered will be like that the doc-
tor hears iu the diseased heart whose
valves do not close properly. The
sound produced is something like
"duff." aud If the mitral valve does not
work well the first syllable Is softened
into "luff." If both valves work poor
ly the sound is "luff-duff—luff-duff.'
lint if I sit It valves are very much out
. .if order the souud is like that of a
Most persons *|>eak of the heart as
if it were a single organ, bnt actually
it Is two Hearts Joined together, the
ijjht and the left heart. The right
sends the Mood thfiigh the lung* so
lh.it It may l*% aerated, or acted upon
ny the oxygen In the Inhaled air. while
the left heart sends the blood through
the body In order to nourish the tls-
Itoth of these hearts receive the
ulood from the i:irge veins info the
auricles, which by contracting seud
the IiIimnI ou into the ventricles, and
when these |M>werfut muscles coutract
the right ventricle pumps the blood
into the pulmonary artery on the way
to the lungs and from the left ven
tricle Into tiie aorta, which distributes
the blood all over the body, so that
after having nourished the nerves and
ux 1 soles It returns through the veins
to the heart there to be pumped Into
the lungs for purification by the oxy
gen before again passing through the
The dlffereuce In the sounds of the
right mid left veutricies Is traced to
the difference In resistance of the aorta
and the pulmonary artery The pul-
monary artery lesists with only one
.third the streuglh of the aorta, so the
pumping force required is less and the
noise of the closing gates Is that much
It Is trne, then, that when the pbysi
ciau listens to the heating of a pa-
tient's heart through bis stethoscope
the heart s|ieuks to him In unmlstiik
uble languuue. When It plainly says
"labdnp" lie knows that ail Is well
with this Important organ, and he pats
the patieut tin the shoulder, saying
"Nothing serious; you'll be all right In
a day or two." When, however, the
tieart says "lub duff" he knows that
the aortic valve Is not working prop-
erly and takes the pro|ier ste| to cor
rect it. When the heart says "luff dup"
tie la sure thut the mitral valres are
out of order, and he tries to reach
When the heart says "luff-duff" he
draws s solemn face, for both valves
are out of order, and when It says
"oliooho" he digs down Into his bag
and goes to work at once, for all is rad
Ically wrung.—del roll News Tribune
A Lesson In Curling.
Inexperienced Member (to venerable
sklpt—What's a patlld. Mr. Macpher
son? Skip—Dae ye no see, ye gowk?
Ye ding yer stane canniiy, but nae ao
fine as tae hog It Nae halflln fleg, nor
Jiuklu' turn, ye ken. but tentily, that It
aye gangs snoovin' an' shouthrin
amang the gualrds. till straucbt as an
elder s walk, bogye fa' on this verra
tee. When ye'xe dune that, laddb
ye'ze mude patlld. an' y# may bear t
gree —Toronto Globe. •
"Why do they hate each other aor
"They are rivals."
"Oh. both trying to marry the same
girl, eh? That sort of thing certainly
does arouse a man's primal passions."
"In this case It Is worse than that
They are both trying to marry the
same fortune."—Houston Post
At The Churches.
Sunday School every Sunday
10 a. m. Preaching 1st and 3rd
Sunday, morning and evening by
the Pastor. Rev. Dorell.
Y. P. S. C. E.
Y. P. S. C. E. meets every
Snnday night at 7;30. A cordirl
invitation is extended to all.
M. E. Church.
Sunday school every Sunuay
10:00 a. m., Mrs. Kibbe. Super-
intendent. Preaching every 2nd
and 4th Sunday morning and
evening, by the pastor,
Rev. G. Frazier, Pastor.
L. D. S. Church.
Sunday School at 10 o'clock
Reiigiu Sunday night at 7:<lu
Prayer meeting every Wedne*
ila> night. Sacrement Services
first Sunday in each month ut
2:30 p. m.
Chas. A. Wilde
All Legal Business Given
Office In First National Bank.
Dr. F- S. Bobbett
Physican and Surgeon
OFFICE IN GAYERS STORE
Residence Phone 17.
Had Hor Seared.
"What's the old lady worried about?'
"8omels>dy told here there waa a
scheme to tax gossip"
"I see. and apply the tax at Its
source."-Kansas City Journal.
If was In li e eleventh eentnrv that
Dr. Wm. KELLY
Physician and Surgeon
Office At Drug Store.
Calls attended promptly
RES: PHONE 22
NcCollum & McCollum
Residence Phone 210. Office 30.
Attorney At Law
General practice in State and
Cl.EVEl.AM>, Ok LA .
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Moore, H. C. The Terlton Enterprise (Terlton, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 21, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 30, 1914, newspaper, April 30, 1914; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc178600/m1/2/: accessed November 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.