The Enid Daily Eagle. (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 283, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 29, 1910 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
thttvimy, rammm 20, 1010
TWENTY ONE YEARS
OLD NEXT MONDAY
Republican Party of Okla-
homa Reaches Majority
Jan 2, 19! 1
SOME INTERESTING HISTORY
.1. v. or i:\id was thi:
FIRST KMM>RM:i> CAN l)ll).\TK
OF HFITIILH ANS KOIt
Guthrie, Okla., Dec. 20.—The re-
publican party of Oklahoma will be
L'l years old next Monday. It w:«s
born at a meet inn of pioneers at Ite-
no City, on January 1X90, and a
number of the men pi • sent at that
initial meeting are still prominent In
the party's councils in the state. The
delegates in the Reno City inci ting
were mostly formerlv-of-Kansa;
men, for the republican party in this
state was a child of the Kansas
Col. "Bill" Allison, now editor of
the Snyder Signal-Star, and still a
member of the republican state ron
tral committee, should be called the
father of the party in Oklahoma. It
was he who did the first actual
work toward an organization. Tin
Territory of Oklahoma, by proclama
tlon of President Harrison, was
opened to settlement on Apifl __
1889. During the summer that fol-
lowed Col. Allison, then a 1'nlted
States commissioner hen* and a fo:
iner Kansan, sent to the headquar-
ters of the Republican league in
Kansas for a constitution and bv
laws and other data regarding plant
to be followed in the organization ol
an Oklahoma league.
Receiving the data. Col. Allison
then conferred with a number of
leading Guthrie republicans, includ-
ing Cash Raines, afterward governor
of the territory; Frank II. Uree \
then and still editor of the (Juthrh
State Capital; John Stone, later a
colonel during the Cuban war and
afterward murdered at Kingfisher;
Dennis T. Flynn, then postmastei
here and afterward delegate in con-
gress; Chas. H. Filson, afterwards
secretary 01 state for Oklahoma an 1
now a national bank examiner; A. If
Harrison. Hal Hamilton and others
The result of this conference w*as
the Issuance of a call for a meeting
of republicans in Col. Allison's
court room, the first meeting of re-
publicans in the new state. Tio
meeting was well attended and Col
Allison was elected chairman. Co n
mlttees were named, and at a later
meeting in Allison's office the "Pion-
eer Republican Club " was organ
ized with him as permanent chair
man and Cash Harnes as secretary
A committee was named for the pur-
pose of encouraging the organiza-
tion of repubh n clubs in the other
cities of the territory.
The First Territorial Meeting.
The missionary work done by the
Pioneer Republican club was suc-
cessful, for from that time on such
clubs were organized throughout the
six counties that then comprised the
territory—Logan, Kingfisher. Payne,
Oklahoma, Canadian and Cleveland.
One of the first clubs was at Reno
City with John M. Cannon as its
chairman. He was postmaster f.t
Reno, having come to Oklahoma
from Nescatunga. Comanche county,
Kansas. He has served as a member
of the Kansas house of representa-
tives from the Eleventh district slid
the session, which convened at T •
peka on March adjourned just in
time to permit him to make the
"run " into Oklahoma for a home. In
1893 Cannon was elected Canadian
county's senator in the territorial
legislature and was defeated fnr
president of the legislature by \V. A
McCartney of Kingfisher. He died
while later serving as sheriff of Ca-
When he organized the Reno City
republican club, however, Mr. Can-
non like the true town boomer that
he was was boosting Reno City
and looking for every opportunity
to get his town advertised and talk-
ed about. Consequently he seized
the chance to make the initial cuil
for a territorial meeting of republi-
cans. and he called it for Reno City
on January 2, 1890. It was for the
purpose of arranging for a territor-
New Years day, 1890, was bright
and cheerful, suitable to the birth of
the G. O. P. in a new commonwealth.
There were no railroad connections
to Reno City, so the delegates drove
overland, and from Guthrie in an
old-fashioned hack rode Col. Alli-
son, Dick T. Morgan, now congress-
man from the Second Oklahoma dis-
trict .Charles Brown, afterward at-
torney general of the territory,
Charles Bergcr, afterwards probate
Judge of Logan county, and Cash
Barnes. Frank Greer and some one
else rode in a single buggy, driving
Rallies Was the Chairman.
Cash Barnes was chairman of the
Reno City meeting. It is due to
Barnes to state that he didn't come
from Kansas; on the contrary it was
from Arkansas he hailed and he was
then receiver of the federal land of-
fice here. There were no rules In
those days against, holders of federal
offices being "active participants in
politics." The Reno City meeting
resulted in all arrangements for an-
other convention to be held a f'*w
weeks later in Oklahoma City, the
representatives of each club to be
based upon the number of members
on Its rolls.
The Pioneer club of Guthrie was
the first to elect delegates to t
Oklahoma City convention, and in or-
der to have as big a representation
us possible, a committee on mem-
bership was named by Col. Allison
ind within a few days it was boosted
from fiOO to 800 members, entitled
the Guthrie club therefor to over 10
lelegates In the oklahoma City con
vention. During the election of th
luthrio delegates, an attempt was
made by a number of men, headed
by Judge Harper S. Cunningham, af-
terward attorney general of the tor
ritory, to secure an endorsement to
President Harrison for John L. Dille
for govt rnor. The fight started at J.
Vcloek In the afternoon and contin-
ued until I that night and again ihe
next afternoon, the anti-IJille crowd
finally winning. ('ol. Allison as
hairman held that an endorsement
for office was prohibited by the club
rules. Dille was register of the
Guthrie land office, had come from
Iowa, and is now a resident of Min-
neapolis, Minn., as attorney for the
Minneapolis & St. Louis railway
<'nuiion the First Chairman.
The first territorial convention
was held at Oklahoma City on Feb-
ruary 0, 1890, and John M. Cannon
of Reno City, was elected the first
hairman of the central committee.
George II. Dodson, the present secre-
tary of the republican state commit-
tee. was secretary of the Oklahoma
Cltv convention, lie then lived at
Orlando. At that convention the
first territorial central committee
was elected as follows:
.1 M. Cannon, chairman; A. C.
Scott of Oklahoma City, secretary:
George II. Dodson. Orlando; 1). W.
Marquart, Norman; Frank J Wikoff.
Stillwater; C B. Freeman, Guthrie;
Samuel Murphy. Oklahoma City; A.
H. Classen, Edmond; 15. T. Eaton,
Hennessey; D. B. Garrett, Lincoln;
Frank Rector, Downs; 1. Curtwrigh ,
Frisco: E. E. Wilson, Reno City; T.
P. Jensen. El Reno.
A meeting of the committee was
held at Kingfisher on March 4. I SOU,
and the proceedings of that meeting
are signed by Cannon and Scott.
Prior to that time there Had been
no territorial form of government In
Oklahoma, but it was being ar-
ranged for. and there were of course
numerous candidates for governor.
At the Kingfisher committee meet-
ing. Mr. Eaton of Hennessey Intro-
duced a resolution endorsing Jake
Admire, then receiver of the King-
fisher land office, for governor. The
ayes and naves were called for. re-
sulting in a tie: \yes* Murphy,
Eaton. Garrett. Rector, Cartwright,
and Jensen; nayes Wikoff, Free-
mar. Classen. Marquart, Wilson and
Dodson. tlu> latter by his proxy Par-
sons Chairman Cannon voted "aye"
ami the resolution carried, Mr. Ad-
Years of Suffering
Catarrh and Blood Disease —
Doctors Failed to Cure.
MI*- Mal el F. Dawklns, 1214 Lafay-
ette St., Fort W.iyi • , 11.• 1 , writes:
•'For three > -ar.- 1 was troubled with
catarrh and blond dl?- :is \ I tried sev-
eral doctors .! dozen different rem-
edies, but none of them did me any
good. A friend told me of Hood's S ir-
saparllla. i took iw bottles of this
medicine and w.-s n veil and strong
as ever. 1 feel like < different person
and rer<womend He . : : to any one suf-
fering frnm eaiai i!)."
'Jet it t'td ty ui usual liquid form or
Chocolated tablet.- r.iiied Sarsatabs.
convention at Bartlesville, and there
the plans were laid for the coming
campaigns and an amalgamation cf
the two committees, which later fol-
lowed at McAlester.
WILL INCRFASK M MHI It OF
I M I LD STATI S < ONGKFSSJIFN!
NEAR PANAMA CITY'
SMASH UP LUGGAGE
« <>«, However, mar aver s sarsa-
parilla has such strong tonic properties, and is entirely free
.^^g2_a!£ohol!_r^>^makc it precisely to his liking. f
Let your doctor prescribe the
medicine. He knows best. • The
fact, however, that Ayer's Sarsa-
HOLIOAY EXCURSBON FARES
To the East ami Southwest:
tor the above evasion wo will have rouinl trip excursion faros to!
points in Alabama. District of Columbia. Florida, llcorgla Kentucky
Mississippi, North and South Carolina. Tennesa. e. Virginia. ArkansaV
and Oklahoma. On sale l>ecomber no. 21, mm. with limit Janu-
ary IS, mil, except to points in Arkansas and Oklahoma which da.-
of sale w" be Uecember 23. 24. r,, 26. 31, 11110, and January
I, 1911, with limit January 5, 1911,
Winter Tourist Tickets on sa!a dally to tlio east, southeast, south
nnd southwest, limit Juno 1, 1911.
Before making your trip lot us figure with you on rates, connec
lions, time etc., Call phone in, or write
P. K. CLARK, 1>. 1 . A. a. H. HKXYKTT, Agent*
if> Wichita, Kansas. Knid, Oklahoma.
II, 13, 15, 17, 1 , 21, 23, 29, 31.
mire thereby becoming the first en-
dorsed candidate of the republicans
of Oklahoma for governor. When
territorial government did come,
however. President Harrison—as
has b en the practice of every presi-
dent since in making many Okla-
homa appointments -made of the
governorship a personal appoint-
ment and named George W. Steele
of Indiana, who became Oklahoma's
first governor. He now resides at
Marlon, Ind. It is said that he saw
visions of becoming a United States
senator from Oklahoma but that the
visions after he got here, and re-
signing soon afterward, he returned
to Indiana and Andrew J. S< ay rf
Kingfisher became governor.
Harry Clark Next Chairman.
Following the expiration of Can-
non's term as chairman Harry Clark,
who had come to Guthrie from Em-
poria, Kan., succeeded him. He was
a son-in-law of Major Calvin Hood,
the Kansas banker, cattleman and
business partner of Senator Plumb.
Clark's term was short; he resigned
to return to Emporia, and lie was
succeeded as chairman by Harry 1\
Ardery of Guthrie, st i 11 a resident
here. Ardery was chairman during
the first congressional campaign and
the republican nominee, David A.
Harvey, was elected. Ardery was
succeeded by John P. Jones, a mer-
chant and hanker of Hennessey, and
he managed the first Flynn for con-
gress campaign, Flynn being elected.
Jones afterward located somewhere
in the northwest.
"Hill" Crimes, who had made the
first homestead entry in Oklahoma
on a claim near Kingfisher, then be-
came chairman, lie was a personal
friend of Flynn and hold the office
of chairman until 1900 when he wns
succeeded by Tom F« rguson of Wa-
tonga. Grimes had been United
States marshal of Oklahoma prior to
becoming chairman, was a former
Ohio man, and he gave up the chair-
manship in order to become secretary
of the territory when William M.
Jenkins was appointed governor in
Tom Ferguson, as chairman, man-
aged the last Flynn for congress
campaign. Flynn being elected on his
free homes record. Soon afterward
Ferguson was named governor to
succeed Jenkins, nnd Cash M. Cade,
of Shawnee, lnvame chairman and
the manager of the first campaign of
Hird McGuire for congress. Cade
held the chairmanship only until he
was elected national committeeman,
and then Charles H. Filson of Guth-
rie became chairman.
When statehood was about to he
realized, the republicans of old Okla-
homa and Indian Territories got to-
gether at McAlester and Jake L. Ha-
mon of Lawton was made chairman
and he managed the constitution il
convention campaign. Then came the
Hough Rider" regime, with Frank
Frantz as governor of Oklahoma and
Charlie Hunter as chairman and
Frantz's campaign manager. Joe Nor-
ris of Guthrie succeeded Hunter for
the 1908 campaign, nnd when he re-
signed James A. Harris of Wagoner
became acting chairman and later
was elected by the "grass-root" con-
vention that met in Guthrie last
June. The secretaries of the state
ommlttee have been A. C. Scott,
Billy" Wilson of Kingfisher. Harry
F. Ardery of Guthrie. J. P. Kenshaw
of Enid. Vernon Whiting of Enid.
Oscar Wells of Ardmore. Hugh Scott
of Waukomis, John llinkle of Still-
water. Herbert House of Marietta,
and George II. Dodson of Oklahoma
First Convention at McAlester.
The r publican party of old Indian
Territory, so far as records at hand
give Information, was commenced at
Ardmore by Charles M. Campbell, the
recent republican nominee for con-
gress in the Fourth Oklahoma dis-
trict. when after corresponding with
General John Clarkson of Iowa.
Campbell and others organized the
Lincoln Republican club of Ardmore,
claimed bv Campbell to be the first
Organization In that territory. Other
dubs throughout the territory fol-
lowed. and from them the delegates
were elected to the first territorial
convention at McAlester on June 1-.
An organization was formed
with Camphell as chairman. Captain
Jack Ellis of Muskogee, vice-chair-
man. and J. M .Taylor of Claremore
secretary. Campbell was made (hair-
man of the executive committee also,
with Mhert Pennie of Pauls Valley
The Me Mester convention elected
two delegates to the republican na-
tional convention at Minneapolis -
John S. Hammer of Ardmore and
Ridge Paschal of Tahlequah. They
went to Minneapolis, were recog-
nized and seated and then "split."
Hammon voting for Harrison nnd
Pasclml for Blaine. In the McAlester
convention. In addition to the men
named, were James A. Harris of
Wagoner. Col. John Purgovne of
near Tuskahoma, Charles O. Frye of
Sallisaw. Charles Burgess of Tahle-
quah and others whose names have
slnco become well known.
The first meeting of the Oklaho-
ma and Indian Territory republicans
wns on July 31, 1906, after statehood
was assured. It was a get-together
Shocks lasted Two Days ami Munv
Small Towns Are ltepoi;e<l
■ , Damaged.
Washington, D. C., Dec. 29.— .
The congressional reapportionment j Colon, Dee. 29.—Earthquakes of
will provide for a total member-j considerable severity have caused
ship of 435 in the house of reprc-j alarm in the provinces of the Chi-;
sentatives. according to present qui. Veraguas and Los Santos, 1">0
Indications. This would mean on • to 200 miles from Panama City. A
member to every 211,700 of popu- series of severe shocks were feltj
lotion. tnroughout December 20 to 21.
Chairman Crumpacker of the' Each shock was sharp and heavy.
house , committee on census and It's
associates have been digesting the
statistical calculations of the census
bureau to show th# effect ofl va-
rious systems of apportionment on
the representation of the different
states. Of ihe sixteen members of
the committee, eleven are from
states which would lose one or
more representatives if the pres-
ent number of members of the en-
tire house is maintained. It is
likely these states will he protect-
Mr. Crumpacker and others
believe that an increase to 4 :i 5
will solve the problem beflore the
house, that being Ihe least num-
ber thnt will save every state from
any loss in the numerical strength
of its delegation.
WHAT HCSTLINfi! HAS DONE.
Manager Loewen says he has so-
cured a contract from the man-
agement of "The Climax." The
date will he announced later on.
It will be a month or so at least
A little energy of this kind, if pur-
sued. will bring to our town a
higher standard of companies.
M< RAH'B FRfHNDB TRY
TO SHORTEN HIS SEVTENCi:.
Washington. Dec. 29.—Friends
of Chas. W. Morse, the New Ycilc
hanker who is serving a term in
the Atlunta penitentiary, haw
about decided to concentrate their
efforts for his release on a plea to
President Taft to commute his sen-
tence. All hope ofl securing an un-
conditional pardon with a restora-
tion of civil rights has been prac-
It is said that Mrs. Morse hR3
been won to this view and that
Senator Hale, who presented the
pardon petition to President Taft
has been urging the commutation
Idea on Attorney General Wicker-
It has been pointed out to Mr.
VVickersham that If President Taft
were to commute Mr. Morse's sen-
tence to five years, the banker with
allowances for ggod conduct would
serve only thrqe* years and eight
months, lie already has served a
KILLS REJECTED LOVER.
The City of David was damaged
most. It was built ol) stone, while
smaller towns near by are of wood
Earthquakes are frequent, even
in Colon, but they are not so go-
vt re and long-contlnuod as these.
At the most, they broke a litt'e
crockery and tipped over chairs.
Rut the recent upheavals have
brought to the surface the ever-
latent dread that the canal may be
damaged by some cataclysm of the
Fp to the present time, barring
the little tremors mentioned, the
canal zone has been remarkably
fiee from earthquakes. Hut there
always lurks the dread that some
day a seismic disturbance will undo
the work of millions of dollars,
thousands of men and several
Greatest Danger to Locks.
The greatest danger to the
canal would be at the locks of
Gatun, Paraiso and Miraflorcs.
Construction men, employed at Ja-
tun, have stated openly that the
massive concrete locks being built
at that point continually are net-
tling, causing large cracks to ap-
The nightmare which haunts the
natives of Colon is the possibility
that the Gatun might be destroyed.
A shock more severe than ordinary
always revives this talk. As the
dam will hold back the waters of r.
lake containing 110 squaro miles
of water with a maximum depth of
85 feet, what an earthquake could
do can be grasped easily.
Americans, however, less appre-
hensive than the natives, always
i reply that an earthquake great
j enough to destroy Gatun's massive
I works would destroy the isthmus
! and remove the need for a canal.
Fniontown. Pa., Dec. 29.—Wash-
ington Height died early yesterday
from a pistol shot wound, said lo
have been inflicted by Daisy Meade
whom he followed to her home at
Republic last night.
The girl was at .the home of Win.
Taylor, when Height entered and it
13 stated renewed the suit so often
rejected. The girl became angry
and Height attempted, to walk homo
with her. When in front ofl her
hi other's house, she says he attack-
ed her. She shot him. Mrs. Meade
KANSAS CITY PASSES
HAT PIN ORDINANCE
Who Introduced Rill Tried
"Craw-Fish" Hut Roth
Houses Adopt It.
WOMAN AND HER INSTINCTS
6he Will Follow the Law of Her Na-
ture Because She Cannot
Women will follow the law of their
natures, not because masculine or
"womanly" arguments convince them,
but because it was there before they
were; they can no more help it than
they can stop their hearts from beat-
ing; they have no more choice in the
matter than they have in regard to
having hands and feet, nor as much.
Quite as amenable to the underlying
laws of life are the older and sterner
members of womankind who chatter
on platforms about women's rights.
When this kind fall, they fall like
Lucifer. I have even observed, though
I realize that It will take several aeons
before man finds this out, that the
strongest-minded women are usually
the ones capable of the ctrongest af-
fections. the most apparently unsexed
often, In the deepest sense, the most
womanly. The instinct for mother-
hood is the primal, indestructible fact
of woman's life, and professional
work, university life, even—even the
English Baggagemen Get Even
When Noi Tipped.
One Man Is Found Breaking Up Trunks,
Saying Every Time He Throws
One to Ground, "There
Luggage smashing seems to have de-
veloped into a recognized business
among porters at
stations, says the
This at least
has been the ex-
perience of many.
Railway porters, it
seems, are delib-
luggage sent in
they get no tips
for handling it,
and because they
desire to deter
their luggage in
Inquiries which have been made
seem very completely to verify the
complaints on the subject.
"My wife, my children and I spent
our holiday in Devon." one informant
states, "a <! in my innocence 1 sent
our luggag, .dvance, thinking that
I should save money in cab fare and
in porterage, and that I should have
"Instead I am $10 out of pocket and
there is no redress.
"My luggage, when it left my house,
was packed in good trunks and stout
bags. When it arrived in Devon it
was enclosed In battered boxes and
"There was one new tin trunk. It
was neatly japanned in black, for in-
stance, and it had cost me $5.
"When I retrieved it it was dented,
scratched, battered and its enamel
was gone. There were the marks of
boots on it and it looked old and worn.
The Gladstone bags seemed to have
suffered at the feet of horses in a
cavalry charge, so battered and bruised
"Last year I took my luggage with
me, and, on the whole, it traveled
without much mutilation. So I asked
a friend who is an official of a great
railway company if he could explain
why my unfortunate possessions had
received such treatment when they
were sent in advance.
" 'It Ib the country porters who have
done this to your luggage,' he said.
'They have to handle luggage sent iu
advance, and they get no tips for do-
" 'Consequently they wage war on it,
and the more they can damage it the
better they are pleased. We are at
our wits' ends to know how to prevent
" 'They slam it down from heights
with malice aforethought; they bump
t across platforms with wilful intent
to damage it, and they spill it from
trucks in the confident hope of re-
ducing its value by more than they
would have received in tips from the
owners had they accompanied it.' "
Another correspondent gives an eye-
witness' account of the style of treat-
ment to which advance luggage is
"I would very much like to warn
people," he writes, "not to forward
their trunks in advance.
"I have seen two instances of the 1
way It is treated. In one case I saw
a porter spilling trunks, bags and
boxes in a sort of avalanche down the
stairs from a bridge as the easiest ;
and most drastic method of conveying
DR. C. J. LUMENS
EYE, EAR, NOSE, and THROAT,
residence, 731-black. Office, 206
Enid, Okla., Phones: Office, 652;
V\r. Broadway—ground floor. Olagief
\vi: s1:1,1. I\>R CASH ALL
l\ 1 \ 1>S OF
Hay, Oats, Corn, Rran, Chops,
Short*, Chicken Feed.
Our prices are always In line.
We make prompt delivery any-
North Grand Feed Store
523 N. Grand Ave.
WIDE AWAKE SHOE SHOP
We are now ready for your work
HE/VRV SALZm/XN, Prop
Ruck of Knower Shoe Store
STRIVING TO WIN".
We have been striving to win the
public's confidence fo/ a long time.
We have succeeded, because we do
good work at moderate prices. Ev-
ery job of
l*lil MRIXCi AM) H MATING
undertaken by us is carried to a
successful conclusion. There are
no lialf-way methods. The best ma-
te)!:; Is used and only skilled work-
Plumbing, Cos Fitting, Steam
uud Hot Water Heating.
Stock of sewer tile always on hand.
222 W. Randolph.
In the New StarVey Kuilding.
Blank Books, Loose
Leaf Sheets and Bind-
ers of All Hinds : : :
Made to Order
The Only Bindery in Western
PUBLISHERS PRINTING CO
2 tO W. Randolph
PRiniTlfiS AND STATIONERS
No woman will bo allowed to
vear a hatpin extending beyond the
brim of the hat .or one which h?
likely to come in contact with anv
other person, under an ordinance
passed by both houses of the coun-
cil last night is the story told by
Alderman C. A. Jackson had the
nerve to introduce such an or-
dinance in the lower house, but
when It came to voting for It li
ballots are not going to change it, any
more than the present style in sleeves j
Is golnK to clmngo It. A„ well bo ", ° «"> °f the junction
afraid that water will run np hill, ln thfl *'cond case 1 Baw Rn°'
that the Hudson will turn and travel
back to the Adirondacks, as that the
heart of woman, bo she short-haired
Or long-haired, booted and spurred or
clad in chifTon, shall be made any way !
except as It Is made, and has been ! l,eoce
for all time! The swallow to her
nest, the river to the sea and the j
heart of the woman to her child, ei-
lstent or non-existent. Tou cannot
porter laboriously raising boxes and
trunks in the air, and dropping them
one by one on a stone pavement,
punctuating his performance with the
remark: 'There goes another tup
Caboose With a Record.
"The caboose with the 'farthest
rc,u. ~| north' record," said H. H. Spaulding
keep the needle from pointing to th • J 14 'p
. j I of Pittsburg, is now resting in digni-
lled retirement at Shohola, Ta. It is
one of the show places of that corn-
pole, and no amount of good advice
will make It point there irrevocably.—
"When Peary was preparing his ex-
pedition of about twelve years ago he
| obtained from the Erie railroad one
| of those dumpy little cabooses that
manage to shelter in some marvelous 1
manner a crew of five or six men.:
raw-llshed" and attempted toi support himself upon the water, j This was put on board the Windward,
his vessel, as a temporary deckhouse.
The people of Shohola know more
HO.AT TIPS \\|> DROWNS OX I
Tahlequah. Okla.. Dec. 29.—
Seized with cramps and unable to
have It referred to a committee on
the plea that he "asked the city
counselor to draw the ordinance
two weeks ago. but since that time
he had discovered that women
he had discovered that women were
He thought they might draw up a
The penalty for a violation of the
provisions of the ordinance is a
tine of not less than $1 nor more
i bis 1100.
"Suspension of the rules" was
the cry that came from all parts of
Alderman Richardson oP the
Eleventh ward considered the or-
dinance incomplete, as it Tlid not
indicate the length of a hat pin
to be worn.
"I don't believe any of the con-
stituents of the alderman from
the Eleventh ward wear hat pins,"
suggested Alderman Bulger.
Maybe they don't, but 1 do not
propose to have them marked up
with hat pins worn by white wo-
men." retaliated Richardson.
Speaker Askew and Aldermen
Rramblee and Carmean 1n the lov -
er house and Alderman Oppen-
stein in the upper voted against
the passage of the ordinance. Al-
derman Oppenstelu is u Jeweler and
sills hat pins.
Clarence Long, 21 years old. .was!
drowned while swimming in the III!-,
nois river here yesterday. Long and j about this expedition that they do
a companion were engaged in spear- about the one 011 whlch Peary found
ing fish when the boat overturned. the I)ole- They wln tel1 y°u thal
j dismantled car was used as a shelter
by Peary and his compan.jns during
the winter night which they spent at
Etah. So the car evidently holds the
record for a journey to the northern
woiiii.it mxTitoYi it.
Ili*r| l<'hlf In Dcnlli Iu l)ftii<lruff
This is our type of
being placed in so many Enid
Ionics. They are fuel savers,
aud more radiation than any
ASK I S A ROUT IT.
J. L. B E L LI S
106 East Randolph Phone .122
The germ burrows Into tlio scalp,
throwing up the « ulhli in thin e«li-
♦ Hlh'.l dandruff, or scurf, uud dUmnff
at the root .'f the hair whore it sa|.<
thr hair's vitality 1*1 rut < una * brittle
hair, then luKterlesn and dead-like
hull-, then falling hair, and, finally
l>aldnt\N.s. Nliie t-i t hv of the hail t . i
blc.s me caused by dandruff Without
dandruff, hair will grow luxurlanllv.
as nature intended "Herpklde" kill*
the dandruff germ leaving ih<- haii to
grow unhampered. n« it docs with tie
American red mar, Sold by hading
drutfKiat* Send |o, in stamps for sum- I
Pie to The lieTpiclde Detroit.
On-- dollar bottles guaranteed.
Peerlen* Drug «'«•.
Ill NTF.RS <;HT FIVE WOLVES.
Maud—Jack said when he proposed
that he could give me only the neces-
sities of life."
Ethel—And what did you say?
Maud—I told him that one of the
necessities of my life was a husband
who could supply me the luxuries.
Seeing la Believing.
"Our candidate," said the politician,
confidentially, "will sweep the city."
"Well," rejoined the skeptical citl-
r.en, "when I see him on the street
pushing a broom he'll get my vote."
" ——O" ■ -
i'm.ks rriiKi> ix o to i i ha vs.
I'AZO OINTMENT is guaranteed
lite South Hickory country. It was!*0 ('llro nny cage of itching, blind,
the longest and most successful wolf bleeding ol- protruding lilies In (I
hunt ever made in Grant county, I to 14 days or money refunded. 50c.
Renfrow, Okla., Dec. 29.—Kive
wolves was the result of a circle
hunt near lu re this week. An area
of ;iil miles was covered by the hunt-
ers. The territory embraced all of
Thore are mo e Warner Motor-
cycles In the mail service than all
«. F. HAWORTH
231 t. Bromthaat Phon* S2T
FAT FOLKS TAKE NOTICE
THE EVANS DRUG COM
Are Distributors for the
state of Oklahoma for the
guaranteed Tissue Reducer
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Wright, M. H. The Enid Daily Eagle. (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 283, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 29, 1910, newspaper, December 29, 1910; Enid, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc268306/m1/2/: accessed July 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.