The Enid Daily Eagle. (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 287, Ed. 1 Wednesday, January 4, 1911 Page: 4 of 8
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THE ENID DAILY EAGLE
Mrmbrr u( the
Published every evening, except
Saturday, and Sunday morning, by The
1-ajfle Printing and Publishing Com-
M. H. WlUCillT,
Editor and .Manager.
Tho world is a year older, but a
luan is as old as lie feels; and a
woman is as old as she looks when
alone and in repose.
advances In the freight rates:
First Home railroads, at least, do
not need additional Income.
Second—In some railroads any ex-
isting need of additional income is
due to causes other than wage in-
creases or acts of congress.
Third - -Every railroad which Is
properly undertaken and financed
can meet any existing needs without
rate increases, through the introduc-
tion of scientific management.
— | In support of these propositions,
Tho man *1.0 cannot tako things la,u um, flgur£B offu.J
a. they como will get buried under 1>0,.u of rHllroa(l8 tllcmw|ves are
tho avalanche. ,.ltc(1 )|y Mr Brandelu as taken Horn
the testimony submitted.
The contention of the railroads
that greater income is imperative in
order to secure needed new capital
for extensions and improvements is
met by the assertion that "If the
credit of American railroads is in
any respect impaired, the impairment
is due either to the Unwarrantable at-
tack made upon It by the railroads
and their associates, or to their indi-
vidual mismanagement, and that it is
not the result of any necessary in-
crease in operating expenses, or of
Finally, Mr. Ilrandeis believes that
the great question which is really in-
volved is stated in the words of
President Willard of the Baltimore
and Ohio, as follows:
"The tendency of rates will be to
continue upward"—that is, that
there will be a progressive increase
The law places the burden of the
proof on the reasonableness of the
proposed advances upon the rail-
roads. Mr. Brandeis maintains that
the roads "have failed utterly to sus-
tain their burden of proof; have
failed so completely that their appli-
cation for approval of the new tariff
should be denied."
The bank guaranty law Is consti-
tutional; now here's hoping it's con-
stitutional to tell the bankers some-
thing about the state of the fund once
every three or four years, too.
The real estate men have organ-
ized; that's a step toward the great
event of co-operation; and It is at
once the most promising sign in Ok-
lahoma skies "since the time when
the memory of man." etc. And the
boys won't sell any blue sky to us
either; they have the goods.
The secret of success for the year
1911 is management; whoever flops
about like a headless hen will war
tho acid look In Jauary 1912. lint
tho man who thinks long and well
before ho enters will smile famously
and contagiously next New Year's
A good way to settle a number of
local moral issues would be for the
parties Interested to take their hands
out of the money bags. Let the coun-
ty and city be run for the people and
the need for "cautious and prudent"
action will have been greatly de-
creased. The majority of the people
have no closets and skeletons to
hide; not any, any, any.
Mrs. Stetson of New York was ex-
communicated by the Christian Sci-
entists some years ago because she
had some original and personal ex-
periences. Mrs. Eddy left her a
crown recently, and departed the
life that Mrs. Stetson still lives. \nd
now the board of directors say: We
cannot be held responsible for any-
thing that Mrs. Stetson does;" the
sainf board that excommunicated her.
There you have the real test of the
science; can It endure the actions
and words of the men who are set
to rule over the church? That is
the supreme test of every order and
manner of religion and religious or-
ganization. Truth has a free course
in great founders and teachers, but
error stops the ears and understand-
ings of the imitator and delegate.
Life Is chiefly a matter of first hand
experiences; the agent has no place
in the sphere of worship and honest
questioning. "God comes to us with-
out bell," was the way Emerson put
THE IMKMEICS AI'TOMOHILE.
At the beginning of the present
financial stringency there was a loud
cry about the automobile; creditors
were prone to say that the farmer
and others were mortgaging their
holdings for the purpose of purchas-
ing the machines. A great hullaba-
loo was raised about it all and for a
time there seemed to be some real
sentiment against the man who own-
ed and operated the motor car. Es-
pecial blame seems to be attached to
the man who farms and who had pur-
chased a "benzine buggy" for his
family's satisfaction and accommoda-
The following extract from a farm
paper is decidedly apropos the far-
mer-automobile quest ion:
"Hf the Invention of the motor
car does not bring greater ben-
efits to the farmer than any one
else it will be a case of an in-
vention gone wrong. Of all men
the farmer needs the automobile
most, lie needs to be able to
slip into town and back while
the men rest at noon. He needs
a means of having a chat with
the man in the next county, af-
ter the chores are done at night.
He needs a method of getting
Into touch with everv other farm
within a radius of a hundred
miles. Above all, he needs it for
his tired and lonely wife. Of
all men he most needs to anni-
hilate distance, for he has most
of it between him and the inter-
course and contacts he needs,
and which will pay him in pleas-
ure and profit."
Here Is a new view and a very
Interesting and worthy one \\lthal
The farmer is the man who most
needs a means of rapid transit. He
Is the man who is most isolated;
whose time is taken up with a great
deal of hard work; particularly is
this true of his wife. What does a
spin of a few miles and a chat with
a neighbor or a seat at the theater
not mean to her? And who is that
"If any general distrust of rail- supercilious one who will advise
way investments exists, its cause will j sanely against the life and struggles
be found not In the increased burdens | woman ' Perhaps no man in
imposed by wage advances or by gov-j justifiable ordinarily for mortga? -
eminent regulation, but in a distrust , i"K his farm; but if there is a jus-
of the purposes and judgment of t mention it would seem that some
those who control and manage the' smaU ,art of 11 wou,d fal1 t0 the
The other day a water power com-
pany doing business in the state of
Michigan was restrained by that
state. The company immediately
went ui> to Maine, secured a charter,
and now the state of Michigan, in
which the rights are held, can "do
its derndest." That's the reason why
a good many men believe that the
policies of national conservation as
advocated by Roosevelt and Pinehot
are revolutionary, confiscatory and
senseless. Under the plan proposed
by these men the state of Michigan
would be able to control her own
lights. That would be confiscatory!
PUEKillT ItATE \I>Y.\M ES.
I rate which will yield the largest rev-
•' .1. That below such rate dls-
I crimination may be made, descend-
ing in the scale of duties; or, for im-
I perative reasons, the article may be
I placed in the list of those, free from
I all duty.
" '4. That the maximum revenue
duty should be imposed upon luxur-
" T>. That the duty should be vo
imposed as to operate as equally us
possible throughout the I'nion, dis-
criminating neither for nor against
any class or section.'
"My contention is that there .ire
imperative reasons why raw mater-
ials should be placed upon the free
list, and those Imperative reasons I
have already pointed out. Some dem-
ocrats make the mistake of. placing
the incidental protection the produ-
cers of raw material get out of a
revenue tariff above all other consid-
In another part of his speech Mr.
Smith says, "practically all othor
countires admit raw material duty
free." And under the theory of the
old democratic party—years ago
when It had some grip upon the j
I youth and manhood of the country—•
that alone Is reason enough, let j
alone the futility of trying to pro- j
tect manufacturers by taxing what
they have to buy and then to pro-
tect the raw material producers by
taxing what they have to buy.
One thing is certain: The demo-
crats cannot follow the lead of
Halley away from the party's tariff
position for years without annihi-
lating their party. Cleveland's poli-
cy of free raw materials and a com-
mensurate reduction toward a reve-
nue basis of the duties on manufac-
tured goods was the right one, and
for the party to abandon this prin-
ciple and go chasing off after an-
other cure-all would only impress
the country again with its instabil
ity, unreliability, insincerity and
T/LfE ARE invoicing this week and find many
odds and ends of Silks, Dress Goods, Flan-
nels, Embroideries, Laces, etc., which we do not
care to include in our inventory and all the bal-
ance of this week we will sell every remnant
It's a bargain opportunity. Our stock of blank-
ets still contains a great many of our best num-
bers all to go at Special Reductions.
great railroad properties," says M1'.
Further: He submits the follow-
ing propositions answering the argu-
ments that the railroads need further
J y of *
THE (iltEAT It EM El .
For those whose hearts are sl< k
with care, for those who consort with
despair, for those who work, for
those who weep, there is no dope that
equals sleep. The kind of sleep we
used to know, when we were chil-
dren, long ago. the kind of sleep that
nature brings, wherein we hear se-
raphic wings, the kind of sleep thai
closed our eyes when soothed by
mother's lullabys -ah, that's the
balm for heart and brain, the cure
for every mortal pain! One night of
sleep is worth a ton of any drug
beneath the sun. One night of sleep
will do more good than all the doc-
tors ever could. One night of sic v.
when tired and blue, will fix you up
as good as new. If you'd enjoy this
noble balm, your soul must be se-
rene and calm, and if that calmness
you'd attain, your life should be
without a stain. If, when you seek
your downy bed. your conscience
prods you in the head, recalling ac-
tions mean and base, your falsehoods
in the market place, the evil tilings
that you have wrought since last you
occupied that cot. then sleep will van-
ish, shedding tears; the night will
seem a hundred years.
Copyright, 1910, by George Mat-
ILL YOUR STOMACH
AT TC'JR GROCER'S + ++10# CANS.
farmer who attempts to get a little
life while he Is living by way of the
purchase of a motor car.
SAKE AND SANE.
Here is a voice front the wilder-
I ness of Texas: and it is so very clear
and self reliant that In contrast to
I Mr. Senator Bailey's diplomatic an 1
j sonorous sentences it cheers one like
' the smell of fresh air after a rain.
In a speech two weeks ago in tho j
j house Mr. Smith, of the Sixteenth
Texas district, said:
I "Mr. Chairman, It Is easy to show
> that the position 1 take upon this
tariff question is strictly In accord
with the rules which have always
guided democrats in the preparation
of tariff laws. Those rules, as laid
down by Secretary of the Treasury
Walker In his report of IS It; are:
, " '1. That no more revenue should
I be collected than is necessary for J
j the wants of the government e<
1 nomlcally expended.
Indigestion, (ins, heartburn ami
Dyspepsia go and you will Feel
Fine in Five Minutes.
Every year regularly more than
a million stomach sufferers in Jio
United States. England and Canada
take Pape'B Dlapepsin, and realise
not only immediate, but lasting re-
This harmless preparation will
dim st anything you eat and over-
come a sour, gassy or out-of-order
stomach five minutes afterwards.
It your meals don't tit comfor-
tably, or what you eat lies like n
lump of lead in your stomach, that
is a sign of Indigestion.
Get from your Pharmacist a SO
cent case of Pape's Dlapepsin an 1
take a dose just as soon as you
can. There will he no sour risings
no belshlng oO undigested food mix-
ed with add. no stomach gas or
heartburn, fullness or heavy feelinn
In the stomach, Nausea. Debilatlng
Headaches, Dizziness or Intestinal
griping. This will all go, and be-
sides, there will be no sour food
left over in the stomach to poison
your breath with nauseous odors.
pape's Dlapepsin Is a certain
cure for out-of-orjer stomachs, be-
cause It takes hold of your food
and digests It Just the same as If
your stomach wasn't there.
Relief In five minutes from all
stomach misery Is waiting you at
any drug store.
These large 50-cent cases contain
more than sufficient to thoroughly
i lire almost any rase oft Dyspepsia.
•POLLY OF THE CiltCI S."
For the first time in the history
of the American stage a first class
dramatic production is on tour with
a number of celebrated clowns, acro-
bats and bareback riders of the cir-
cus type playing prominent parts.
The play is Frederick Thompson's
greatest sensation, "Polly of the Cir-
cus," which comes to the Loewcn
theater on Friday. January ti.
Among the many great features in
this play is "Little Hip," the great <t
trained elephant, that does an act on
and off the stage which will surprise
the grown-ups as well as the children
who see hiiu. lie will pass out pro-
grams to you as you enter the the-
ater, and does all tricks that are im-
This production is the same that
played the Liberty theater, New York
City, for one solid year.
, RHSOM TIONS.
Whereas. Enid Council, No. 93".
has lost a capable, kind and helpful
member, the Knights and Ladies of
Security a consistent and loyal mem-
ber. the husband and family a kind
and loving wife and mother in the
death of our sister, Mrs. Nettie A1 li-
Resolved, That we extend to the
bereaved husband and family our
heartfelt sympathy in this sad hour
of their bereavement and though ties
of love and sympathy be severed. w«
commend them to Him who doeth all
And be It further Resolved, That
as a token of love, honor and re-
spect our charter be draped for a
period of thirty days and that these
resolutions be spread on our min-
utes and a copy of the same be mail-
ed to the bereaved husband and fam-
MRS. .1. E. OOSNEY.
MRS. J. W. RIDLEY.
MRS. E. .1. CROMWELL.
W. P. George of Corinth, Miss .
brother of Prof. .1. E. George, will
arrive in the city for a two weeks'
visit this evening. Jesse Jones of
Kossuth, Miss., will also arrive on
the same train In company wl h Mr.
George. Roth gentlemen are here to
attend the wedding of Prof. George,
which occurs Wednesday. January
Get the Original and Genuine
Tht Food-drink for All Ages.
For Infants, Invalids, and Growing children.
1 \irc Nutrition, up building the whole body.
' Invigorates the nursing mother and the aged.
Kich milk, niallrj grain, in powder form.
A quick lunch prepared in a minute.
(■AIXAGIIKK IS SANE.
Man Who Shot Mayor Gaynor to
Go to Trial Today.
New York, 4.—James J. Galla-
her, who shot Mayor Gaynor last
August in lloboken, was declared
sane tonight by a jury in the su-
preme court in Jersey City. Gal-
lagher will therefore go on trial
tomorrow, on indictment charging
him with shooting with intent t')
| kill William II. Edwards, eommis-
] sioner of street cleaning of New
TO CI*HE A COLD IN ONE DAY.
j Take LAXATIVE HROMO Quin-
line Tablets. Druggists refund money
1 if it falls to cure. E. W. GROVH'S
Signature is on each Box. 25c.
Mrs. \V. B. Welter, Mrs. .lack
Williamson, Mrs. C. T. Wallace anil
Mrs. Williams will act as hostesses
to the Modern Art club Friday
afternoon, it being guest day. The
meeting will be held at the home
of Mrs. Frank Mill, 11" N. Jet-
|i: rson instead of at the home of
Sirs. Wallace as announced.
HI'SSI \\ KAKTIiyl AKK*.
Destiny Much I'lopeity uiiil Threaten
l ives of People.
Tashkent Asiatiat . Russia, Jan. t.
A violent earthquake convulsed
Russian Turkistan today, costing
many lives and destroying many
buildings. Great fissures opened in
the earth. Practically all stun s and
residences in Vyorny, a city of 2.I.-
000 people, were destroyed or dam-
Turkish Girls Do Go Out.
On summer nights In Turkey, whoa
people should be aslfep, you can see
closely hooded figures flitting about
noiselessly, like black ghosts. They
are Turkish peasant girls. What they
are about nobody knows. Perhaps
looking for the moon, which will not
rise for some hours. At every dark
corner of a wall also you may sec a
young gent sitting in the deep shadow
with wonderful perseverance. If you
go very near, and they do not happen
to see you, you may hear them sing
Ing songs, as low as the humming of
hess, and always through tho nose.
wtiMiN-s 11 ,\ I it i)i;sTitovi;i>.
(iieat Havoc W rought Ity Women's
Many women destroy the beauty
ot their hair through thoughtless-
ness or ignorance of certain fa ts.
They do not shampoo their hair
often enough, or too often. They
use soaps or preparations which
contain ingredients harmful to the
svalp and hair.
As a result of such treatment
dandiuff Is created, the hair loosens
loses color, tolls out, and baldness
commences, unless proper ami
prompt precautions are taken In
time. Then again, microbes ami
certain diseases bring about un-
of dandruff c. 1
scalp and hair conditions, if they
will use the right remedy. Wo
have that remedy, and we will
positively guarantee that it will
eradicate dandruff and prevent
baldness or it will not cost the user
That's a pretty broad statement
but we will back it and prove it.
with our own money. Itexall "in"
Hair Tonic is the remedy that will
grow hair and overcome scalp and
hair troubles. It will grow hair
even on bald heads, unless all life
iu the hair roots has been extin-
guished, the follicles closed, and the
scalp is glazed and shiny. It gets
its name from the fact that it grew
hair in 93 out of 100 cases, where
it received a thoroughly hard, im-
partial and practical test.
We want you to try Rexall "93"'
llair Tonic at our risk. You surely
ej.nnot lose anything by doing so,
while you have everything to gain.
You would better think this over,
and then come and see us about 1 resent wholesale prices, paid by the
this offer. You will be well repa'd | dealerB t0 farme„ ^ otheri wh„
No. 2, mixed, 31 @31 Vic.
RYE—No. 2, 74®77c.
HAY—Unchanged; choice timo-
thy, $14.00 @$14.50; choice prai-
rie, $11.50.# $12.00.
Close: Wheat—May, 96c, bid,
July, 91 %c, bid. Com—May, 41-
Vf @47*4, bid; July, 48@48% (<7)
4 8 Vac, bid; July, 4 8@>48V&c, bid.
Kansas City l*roduce.
Kansas City, Mo., Jan 4.—BUT-
TER—Creamery, 28c; firsts, 25c;
seconds. 23c; packing 6toek, 17VaC.
EGGS^Extras, 32c; firsts, 30c;
Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 4.—Re-
ceipts: Wheat, 112,000 bushels;
corn, 82,000; oats, 10,000. Ship-
ments: Wheat, 53,000 bushels,
corn, 4 8,000; oats, 9,000.
ENID'S CASH MARKETS
(NOTE:—These quotations rep-
your visit to our store.
sizes, 50 cents
member you can obtain Rexall
Remedies in Enid only at our
store -The Rexall Store. Tho Cor-
ry Pharmacy, Phone 225.
and $1.00. V." i I".?. uh!°5B..t0 ■"J1, N°. ,MemP.t '■
Kansas City, Jan. 4. % Cattle, re-
ceipts, 7,000 head; market steady
to 15c higher; dressed beef and ex-
port steers, $6.10@$6.60; fair to
good, $5.25(ft $0.00; western steers
$4.75(f/$0.25; stockers and feed-
ers. $4.25(ft $5.40; southern steers,
$ 1.25(u $0.00; southern cows, $.'100
@$4.85; native cows. $3.00@$5.1
10; native heifers, $4.00(rf $6.0i ;
bulls, $3.75 (T/ $5.00; calves. $5.00
HOGS — ReceltS, 8.000 head;
market 15c higher; bulk of sales,
$7.95@ $8.05; heavy, $8.00® $8.05;
packers and butchers, $7.95@$8.-
10; lights. $7.95(ft $8.05.
SHEEP—Receipts, 8.000 heaJ;
market steady to strong; lambs,
$.",.75(a $6.25; yearlings. $4.50<fi
$5.50; weathers. $3.75 @$4.25;
ewes, $3.50 (<f $ i.oo: stockers and
feeders. $3.00 @$3.75.
Kansas City Grain.
Kansas City, Jan. 4.—CASH Turkeys, No. 1
WHEAT—Unchanged to tc higher; Butter
No. 2. hard, 91%@95%c; No. 3,
91 (<i 92c; No. 2, red. 98©99c; No.
3. 96 @ 98c.
CORN—le higher; No. 2. mixed,
4 21/to @ 43c; No. 3, 42V6C; No. ?,
white, 42% @ 43c; No. 3, 4? Ti
OATS—Unchanged; No. 2. white,
made here to give retail prlcef
! Theso markets are Tor tne benefit
jof the farmer and producer.)
KNII> CASn GRAIN.
(Reported by W. B. Johmton,
Soft wheat, No. 2
Hard, wheat, No. 2
ENID LIVE STOCK.
(Reported by W^lns Bros.)
. 2.50 @ 3.85
> 5.50^/ 6.60
5.00 @ 6.00
. 7,006 "
. 5.50 @ 6.50
4.60 @ 6.01
(Reported by Z. K. Johnson & Son)
ENID HAY AND FEED
l'ralrle hay, No. 1 $10.00
Prairie hay, No. 'i <1.00
Alfalfa, No. 1 la.Oo
Alfalfa, baled, medium .... 11.00
Oats, per bu .3-
(Reported by Swift ft Co.)
Spi-lnss 8 Vic
.. 8 Vic
Hides, green salt, Ne. 1 .
Skin at on cc
is iBed In place of powder—has same effect but does
not show. Cures Eruption, Freckles, moth or Liver Spots,
Ilrown arms or neck made whiter at once, rrlce 50cl
""run Viva Cold Cream—price 3ljc. Sold bv
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Wright, M. H. The Enid Daily Eagle. (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 287, Ed. 1 Wednesday, January 4, 1911, newspaper, January 4, 1911; Enid, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc268061/m1/4/: accessed September 26, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.