The Enid Daily Eagle. (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 253, Ed. 1 Tuesday, November 8, 1910 Page: 4 of 6
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THE ENID DAILY EAGLE
VuMlshcd «vory evening". except
Faturdny. and Sunday im rninp, by Tlio |
Knglo I'rintliiff and Publishing Co. j
31. II. \\ IIK.I1T. r.tlifor anil .11 an aw r.
The ICago reserves the right to re-
ject any advertising matter It may
chem Improper. Copy for display ad-
vertisements must ho In the office by
Hi o'clock a. rn.. to insuru publication
in the current Issue.
Address all communications to Tho
Ka^lc or tho Company—not to indi-
Ilully IIy Mail.
Per month 40c
Three Months $1.00
Six Months 00
Ono Yrar $4.00
II.v l arrlrr
l .:i'tern iN'presentative, 'William D.
V.ii.l, Trlhin •• Hldff.. New York City.
\V« ttern llepresentutlve, Hubert 10.
Douglas, 700 Marquette Bldg., Chicago.
Immediately upon itie conviction
nnfl sentencing of Dr. Crippen, In-
spector Hew has resigned his po-
sition and has been dropped from
tin secret service of his country.
This is a strange testimonial to
the mural and civic integrity of
I'.ngland again. The reason for
this action is simple, however;
Dew blundered and in a large
measure failed; he did not make
good to the slate.
Hero is a version of the episode
thai fairly suggests the ease:
"When Scotland Yard assigned
Dew to the Crippen case he botched
the job worse than a village black-
smith. Dew went straight to
Crippen and the conversation that
ensued was something like this:
" 'Doctor, 1 am told you have
killed your wife. I haven't time
to look into the ease, but as soon
a^ I get around to it, I am going
to sec what there is against you.
In the meantime, I want you to
give me your word of honor that
you won't escape. That, doctor,
would give me a lot of trouble.'
"Accommodating Crippen gave
tlu word not to leave and then as
soon as Dew got
Take What Pill?
Why, a Dr. Miles'
of coursc. Good for all kinds of
pain. Used to relieve Neuralgia,
Headache, Nervousness, Rheu-
matism, Sciatica, Kidney Pains,
Lumbago, Locomotor At.fcia,
Backache, Stomachache, Period-
ical Pains of women, and for
pain in any part of the body/
"I have used Dr. Miles' medicines for
over 12 years and iind them excellent. I
keep I)r. Miles' Anti-Pain I'ills in the
house all the time and would not think
of taking a journey without tliem, no
matter how short a distance I am going.
I cannot praise them enough."
Miss Lou M. Churchill.
63 High St., Penacook, N. II.
At oil druggists. 25 doses .°5c.
MILES MEDICAL CO., Elkhart, Ind.
Some exception will undoubtedly
Piles! Piles! Piles!
I'll/en 1 fo\u ,.f 1,; . ,. I Williams' Irnllaii Pile ointment will euro
dc taken to a 11 w ol his stati - fill',a, Itit'.(iii.(, Lind ucIiIhk riles. it ab-
' t:nr!'S the tumors, alliiys Itchlne at onee,
. ti an a poultice, gives instant relief.
TVIIIIanis' In.llun F'lle Ointment 1b pre*
(i.ind fur I'll.-s and ItehlnR uf the prlvuta
r>'irtK UruKBlstn, mall Me r.nd (l.lu.
.VIlLIAiVS MFC CO.. Prop: . Cleveland. Ohi.
For sale liy Corry Pharmacy.
j incuts, and with reason, but in the
main, that was the greatest politi-
! cal speech of the year, and was a
fitting close to a very vital cain-
1 paign. Parnicnter made many
votes, because he was not only
right, but overwhelmingly so.
And he was the vehicle of the
1 people's eloquence which is the
very essence of oratory.
door Ih' hastened to Mi
his tvpist, and the two fled precip-
"Hew, greatly perturbed by
Cripp'-n's larl< of honor, searched
the doctor's home and found Mrs,
Crippcn's hodv. Scotland Yard
lienan to look for Crippen, but wa-
as slow iu finding him as it had
been in discovering the body.
Though Mi - I.eneve fled in boy's
attiiv. a ehlliisy disguise at brst,
Scotland Yard was baffled for
tla\ It was Captain Kendall of
the skamer Montrose who finally
discovered the fugitives and turn-
ed them over to Dew at Father
Not only docs Kngland make
short work of her criminals, and
do ii at a minimum of expense lo
the taxpayer, but she makes short
Work of her incompetent officers
as well. The Knglislmien cannot
help re t«h tin • their >\ et iniietit,
and believing in it. They have no
u-e for the mob over there, and
the reason is not that they are a
superior people, but that they arc
able to put tlie needs and ri;■■ i ol
tin whole pcopli far .1:1 I awa\ be-
yond the privileges of a few, one
of whom has hopelessly blunder-
ed. Crippen has become an exam-
ple t" \merican in more than one
through the parade at will—there
was not a dollar of brewery money
spent in that showing.
And yet that parade was con-
vincing. ] Iundreds of women and
children gave their ultimate and
respectful testimony in this plain
way to the people who will decide
today whether the saloon shall be
fastened to the vitals of the state.
Hundreds of mothers, some of
them pushing the carriages in
which little children were cradled,
walked through the streets which
they hope to keep clean from the
noisomcncss of the liquor traffic;
and so dedicated their own virtue
and the futures of their children
to a pure state. They marched,
ami listened to the jeers and re-
marks of contumely, not that they
are brazen and defiant, nor be-
cause these things did not bring
blushes to their cheeks, but because
til of the ffont I tliev desired to combat a great
My heart is heavy with its woe,
there's so much wickedness below!
I look around me and behold the
pride and insolence of gold, and
men pursuing pleasures cheap,
which in the end will make them
weep; why don't they let such bau-
bles flee, and be immaculatc like
111c? And women gorgeous rai-
ment wear, and shining doodads in
their hair; they go to clubs and
waste the hours—they should be
sewing in their bowers; they
should be spinning wool and fla<.
and bearing burdens on their
backs; they glory in their tresses
fine—their heads should be as
bald as mine. I see young men in-
dulge in games, with little clothing
on their frames. They have a
false and fatal pride because
they're strong and sparkling-eyed,
because their limbs are straight
and fine—they ought to have
bowlegs like mine. Men go tli'ir
errands, all in vain, upon the sea,
upon the plain, and all they hope,
and all they do, and all the phan-
toms they pursue are idle as the
toil of one who's throwing dor-
at the sun. Why work and
sweat, 011 land and sea? Why not
sit here and croak with me?
Copyright, 1910, by George Mat-
A (ilti:.vr AIT AT
IN IDE Gin TODAY
TUP. "l)RV PARADE.
The paratle of the men, women
and children around the square
yesterday in the interests of
moral evil that is spending its
hundreds of thousands in an effort
to interfere with their own welfare
and the hopes of tlicir hollies.
They did not come from wealthy
homes: the clothing that some of
them wore bore silent evidence to
their needs and the strange trage-
dy that they seek to avert. Tint
the very commonness of the pa-
rade made its earnestness and sin -
eerily the more effective.
The taunts of the bv-standers
need not have humiliated nor
discouraged them. No appeal <>f
the kind will be made in vain, and
the earnest people of Oklahoma
and l'jiid who witnessed this and
other parades have understood,
t Iklaboma will not fail them, and
the registry of her judgment in
this matter will vindicate and
champion their cause to the glory
of the state.
D. M. l'arinenter is an orator,
and the word does not have to be
garbled in this instance, lie is es-
sentially the man to crowd mean-
ing into words, and to stir people
to action. When be had finished
his speech at the Loewcn last
night, after making the suggestion
that we should have a fair count
in (iklahoma at any price, there
was plenty of evidence of willing-
ness to adopt bis suggestions in
the faces of the men of the au-
pro j q'hg confiscatory and arrogant
hibition in Oklahoma, ami in pro , character of Haskell and hi- po-
le-', against the proposed local op ( Hiica] puppets had been interpreted
lion bill was remarkable in at least j jn a masterful manner and with
two n -pccts. all of the quiet and appealing clo-
1 here was 110 evidence ,,f wealth ,f sensible illustration and
One of tlie host vaudeville acts,
that has ever played in Enid, is
playing the Klectric this week. Tiny
are the "Great Gerands," known
from coast to coast on the larger
vaudeville circuits. Their act is new
and original, their dancing is great
and Mr. Gerund as a typical, old
southern negro is a great feature
and Miss Gerard as the singing and
doming girl is superb.
The stage setting is grand, it
represents "tho old Kentucky
home," A little southern cabin,
away back in the woods and rocks.
All in all the whole performance
one off the best of the season.
The pictures' are the latest. Tho
feature being by the great Centaur
Film Co. "A Daughter of the
Mine." Jack McConnell is singing
one of the Theo. Morse Pub. C.'s
latest songs, "Peachy."
MI LKKY'S GOIjIWX
Sweet Potatoes, bought of the orig-
inator of this fancy variety, sold ex-
clusively by MctiiU's, at 220 West
Randolph, surpasses all other varie-
ties in sweetness and delicacy of
Constantly Finger Beads.
All Turks and Arabs habitually
finger beads during thoir prayers, and
no fixed does the habit become with
t??e more devout that they slip tho
io.t o. v w. can br nrn/r win::*
km l> IS brady.
Trains \>*o llmming oil West
—Ilroom Corn Troubles
A. E. Woist, promoter of the
Enid, Ochiltree & Western railroad,
arrived in Enid at noon today with
a party of men, including two Chi-
cago capitalists, who are interest* d
in the new road that is headed to
wards Enid. Mr. Woist was accom-
panied by I). W. Sturdevant and
C. A. Den ham of Chicago, and O.
E. Helton, a well known banker of
Shattuck. Mr. Helton brought trie
party overland in his auto. They
came over the route which it is sup
posed the Enid, Ochiltree & West-
ern will take when it is built.
Asked about tho prospect for the
new road, Mr. Weist said they are
getting along fine 011 the west end
of the line, but he woi|ld not say
as to whether or not the road would
be built into Enid. He said this
was more in the hands of the busi-
ness men of Enid than of anybody
else and they would be absolutely
impossible to do anything without
"You will remember," said Mr.
Weist, "that 1 was firm in the opin-
ion a year ago that, whenever this
road is built it should not parallel
any railroad now running out of
Enid throughout the construction of
a new road bed, but that arrange-
ments should be made to use the
track and road bed already con-
structed. at least as far as Ring-
wood. J am still firmer in that po-
sition today because it is the only
practical railroad proposition. It
would probably be impossible to in-
terest capital into a project wMc«i
contemplated paralelling the present
track. More and more railroads are
getting to demand full service on
what track has been constructed in-
stead of putting in new track and
this is especially true where the
traffic would be light as in this in-
stance. Till your business men see
this point as I do it would be prac-
tically useless to undertake to build
the road west from here. We simp-
ly could not gel the money to do it."
Messrs. Denham and Sturdevant
were very much pleased with the
appearance of Enid and especially
with the surrounding country, which
they found to be very rich from an
agricultural standpoint. Mr. Helton
is heavily interested in Shattuck
and of course very desirous to have
the new road built because its con-
struction would make an important
wholesale center of that, thriving
"We have trains running on the
west <nd of the lv. O. & W. now,"
snid Mr. Weist, "and are building
the line as rapidly ;is possible toward
Ochiltree. Progress has been some-
what. slow owing to poor crops last
: < :ir ;• n«| a tight money market, but
Free Gas Stove
Who do not use sufficient
sume within the year
■'as cooking to con-
30,000 Cubic Feet of Gas
will find that a gas heating" stove will not
only assist them in using the required amount,
but will be a great convenience for heating bath
rooms, taking the chill oft' the dming room cool
mornings, or quickly heating rooms not gener-
No additional meter is needed for heating
stoves, or water heaters; it is not necessary that
you use the entire amount of gas in your cook-
We have a nice line of medium priced gas
heaters that are being sold at an extremely low
price. Our New Business Department will be
pleased to have a representative call and esti-
mate the cost of installing gas heaters.
Telephone 65 and 11 1
Enid Electric ® Gas Co.
107 West Maine St.
beads 011 tho chaplet through the I this year the Panhandle country has
fingers one by one even while they j splendid crops of wheat, iuai/.e
are selling goods or carrying on an i broom corn and other valuable pro-
BABY'S SKIN TORTURE
'' When our 1 >nby was seven weeks old
he broke out with what we thought was
hr.it 1 nit which gradually gn '\v worse*
"" ' 1 ■ I in a 1I11 lor. lit • ii<( it wna
<vz"mn 11111I from that time w.> ilm-toni}
six inimt liv wit I, ti.,v,. or tho I.. t ,luo
tots ill Atclii-uii luit I:'1 only poi v/orso.
tu< In-ad mid litindti worn a soliij
anil tlie lavish expenditure of
inone\ in that demonstration; the
lianmr- wit mule. made evident-
ly Iiv amateurs; not a uniform nor
1 'it of brilliant apparel was in evi-
denrr, 1 laml-. brilliancy, fine v
liielipolice regulations and a
the show that distinguishes the
portrayal. The sentiments of
boyhood had been recalled and the
meanings and cost of the old flag;
had been recounted. The danger of
the l)oss and the demagogue had
been told, and the audience was in
°f 1 tile mood for a moral appeal when
I'armcnter aid that the Oklahoma
tivitie- of the moneyed interest i situation is desperate; that w. ..
ami policies were missing conspic- not making a black man's flghti
tioti-lv. I'lie delivery wagons and i,llt a whitc man's fight for his
all manner of vehicles drove! own rjght to vote; and that the
1 ■ j failure or deliberate refusal of any
1 ' man or group of men to count the
! ballot ~ of Oklahoma as they
Knees Became Stiff
Five Years of Srvoro Rhoumntism
The cure of Henry .1. (loidBtelr. It
5l;irton Stn • I. J!. !<in .-1 «- in;iinilli-
n vic tory by Hood's F > ~ i'J nrlllu.
Cj'hl I > 11 n I'iIic .1 li - in > t I'd. 'I in
Jnany cm - s when- e'herv have utterly . . - , . ,
tailed. Mr. Uoldntpln ii> : "I mif- | pealed the famous words of I .it-
Ifiiti"! I'n.M I mi I m i. >. .1- 't ri,k 1 Icnrv, "Ciive me liberty or
1 < i t in- i •• t . .1 . • i*l r ic c.l ex- . . , ,,
rru< lutliiK My knee* would be- >,rivc tlio ficatll, AIK1 the niKllCUCC
least challenges the manhood nf
| the Mate to do and dar> anything.
I And then he did a thing that few
men muld do anywhere: He ro-
Jjoro. 1 here was no end to the suffering
tor him. We |, ui to ti * his little hand*
to Keep linn from wrntehiin;. He newr
knew what it was to sleep well from the
time he t->oU the disease until he was
cured. He Kept us awake all hours in
the night ami his health wasn't what
Von wi M call >«k1. Wo tried every-
thing but fh - right thing. Finally I got
a s"t oi i he O.'uticurn Remedies an ! am
pleased to say wo did not use all of
them until he was cured. We lave
waited a year and a half to wv if it
would return but if never has and to-
day his .sltiu is cleai and fair as it
possibly could be, J hope C'utu ura may
save some one else's little one'. MifTcring
nnd also their pocket-books. John Lea-
«oii, 1 10J Afch on fat., Atchison, Ivan.,
Oct. It), ItfOH."
Sn the Bath' Tub
' duets. .Numbers of our farmers
j have from a,ooo to 8,000 bushels of
j wheat in their granaries which they
! must, haul forty miles to a railroad
t point to have shipped and in a very
lew instances it will take the entire
; year for them to haul their grain to
market. Broom corn is selling at a
fair figure, about $100 per ton.
: Wheat is at a good price and the
Panhandle farmers are 'feeling their
oats.' In fact, it is a good year in
that country and we find tlie build-
ing of the road much easier than it
was last year."
j Mr. Helton stated that stories of
1 night riders in the brooin corn dis-
trict had been greatly exaggerated.
So far the only bad results were the
cutting of a few bands on bales of
broom corn and the trouble is al-
most entirely over. In fact, the men
who were leading the agitation have
placed their brooiu corn on the mar.
Mr. Weist and his party left for
Oklahoma City ai ;l o'clock.
(jivks in;>ioru.\Ts oxk moiu:
POINT THAN IMtKVIorSliY.
con - as yi. !t i ptccl | tried many
medicine without relief, then look
ifood'N Hmi iparllli, M>on felt much
belter, and now consider no self en-
• ly curnl I recommend Hood'*,'
cheered bint to tlie echo.
Doubtful l.ist a Little Larger Wliilo
Two Are Last to the
ii. O. 1\
According to Success Magazine,
the race for the United States con-
gress today is to be neck and neck,
with the chances one point in favor
of the democrats. The estimate
made a few weeks ago have been
changed in some particulars, but the
totals differ only iu giving the dem-
ocrats ISS instead or IS'J eongro-s-
men, and reducing the r publican
chances from ISO to 187; v. iiile ac
doubtful list is swelled Iron. 1 , to
The estimate follows:
"A few changes in this final fore-
cast, as compared with the prelim-
inary forecast of October S, have
been made as a result of a very large
amount of additional information
kindly sent to us in response to our
request by United States senators
and representatives, by state sena-
tors and ^representatives and by
ditors of daily newspapers in all
parts of the country.
Republicans . . .
republican . .
republican . .
democratic . .
democratic . ,
dose. 1 eovild spend each passing
hour in a near approach to glee,
planning flor a speaking tour when
my lawyers got me free. Oh, my
flriende," perhaps he moans, "when
you kill your wives, I pray, that
you will not hide their bones in th?s|
blooming British clay! For the Brit
ish judges don't sec the beauty of
your joke, and the British juries
won't do a thing but make you
- o -
HELD 0?! CHARGE OF FORG-
ING CHECK TO J TRUNK
Employee Lodged in
tIu? <Vmnty Anthon!ie*
W. A. Ray,
Frisco round house,
last night by Chief
mployee of tho
Contagious Blood Poison more
' ; thoroughly permeates the system than
r.ny other disease. Its infectious virus
contaminates every corpuscle and
tissue of tlie circulation, and for this
reason its symptoms are of a varied
nature. When it enters the blood it
is but a short time until the mouth
and throat be^in to ulcerate, the skin
becomes spotted, rashes and eruptions
appear on the body, sores and ulcers
break out, the liair falls, and fre-
quently nails oil hands and feet thick-
en and come off. Mineral medicines
| which simply shut the poison up in
j the system should be avoided, for when
j such treatment is left off the old dis-
*ail j ease will break out again, often worse
I than before. vS. S. VS. cures Contagious
j Blood Poison permanently, and it does
,u so because it thoroughly purifies the
blood. S. S. S.
goes into the
drives out the
last trace of the
vigor to the eir-
allows it to nourish the diseased por-
tions of the body back to health.
vS. vS. S. is purely vegetable, being
made entirely of roots, herbs and
. . 180
Thrasher on a warrant charging him
with forgery. This morning he was
turned over to tn^ county authori-
ties and was lodged in the county
jail. Special Agent Ware of the
Frisco secured the 'evidence which
resulted in the arrest of Kay.
Ray is charged with having forg-
ed an express receipt for a trunk
It is claimed that lie held a trunk
belonging to a woman and forged _ .
a receipt, w hich he exhibited w in u | barks, without a particle of mineral,
possession of the trunk was de-! vegetable ingredients always
Until last August Kay was a j
Rock island brakeman out of 1.1 j
Reno. Later he came to this city
and was employed at the round
house of the Frisco. His actions
here are said to have been shady.
He is also alleged to nave forged
an order on the foreman of the
round house for his board.
CJas, Steam and Hot Witter Heat-
ing. Repair Work promptly attend-1
Pnrmcntcr i< a power, and tlie J® JT ffnmfj -m mt* Id
state may well be protfd of the fact, • ■IfJfflffrt# III
flint if Irw ,n man w lin bn« _ll
Nothing Can Replace Love.
Who cares for germs that lurk ii
kisses when the trees cast shadowi
over benches, nnd tho moon, sympft
fhetle creature, hides her beams amoni
Man may Invent a flying machlnt
which will send tho now popular nn*
ubiquitous automobile to the junl
heap. Statesmen may be able to ar
range a tariff which will reduce thi
cost of living to a normal scale. Phy
slclans and surgeons may ellmlnati
certain diseases nnd substitute goo<
fcolinns for tho Monday mornini
grouch. Inventors may utilise elco
trlcity In such practical fashion tha
all other motive forces will be dls
carded an-1 forgotten. Tablets of rich
nutritive qualities nnd rare flavor maj
eventually solve the nerrant girl prob
lem. Put what can take the place ot
toy* aUr.wool-and-a v.-ird-wtdt
Poor Doc Crippen, in his cell,
shorn of every earthly hope, wait*
to bid the world farewell, waits
the scaffold and the rope. British
justice is severe, and its cogwheels
seldom slip; when it dooms a
man It's queer if he'll dodge the
SAYS "ENID IS NO PLACE
FOR HIM—ASKS TO GO HOME
hasten the cure by toning up the
stomach and digestive members.
Home Treatment book and any medi-
cal advice free to all who write.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga.
Major County Man Lands ill
livery Time He Conies to
and arraigned this morning before
Police Judge Wilking. Dawson was
arrested here several weeks ago for
intoxication and when he visited tho
<ity again yesterday he imbibed too
freely of joy water, landing in the
Judge Wilking permitted him to
return to his farm upon the prom-
ise to pay his fine within a rcasuu-
I able tliue.
Heart and Brain.
Don't let us bo afraid of enthusiasm.
There is oftrner a lack of heart than
brain. The world is not starving for
Old I)".' Crippen sits! claim in Major county and I will 1 e( •d'lBaMtfa lmlf as much a« for
*arm, earnest Interest of soul to soul.
''Enid is no place for me. I can't
stay sober here. I*et me go back to |
alone, thinking of the gallows-tree
of the chains that creak and groan,
and his face is sad to see. And
perhaps Doc Crippen sighs, as lie
marks the dragging time: "Had T,
'death my native skies, been con-
victed of this crime, 1 would not.
be plunged in woe: I'd be smoking
free cigars, and girls would come
and throw handsome nosegays
through the bars. And I would
not need to fear that the end <f
I stay awa'v from here."
This was the plea of Fred Daw-
son of Major county, arrested la3t
night on the charge of Intoxication
W e agroo with the Indian who, when
talked to about having too much seal,
said: "I think it Is better for the pot
, to boll over than not to boil at all."
THEY SELL. FOR K<fc
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Wright, M. H. The Enid Daily Eagle. (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 253, Ed. 1 Tuesday, November 8, 1910, newspaper, November 8, 1910; Enid, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc268170/m1/4/: accessed September 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.