The Enid Daily Eagle (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 70, Ed. 1 Sunday, April 9, 1916 Page: 3 of 12
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ENID MAY BOWL OKLA. CITY
Special Match Wanted With Capi-
tal Team This Week.
Oklahoma City and Enid bowl-
ing teams may contest on the Klub
alleys here this week. Tho games
have not been definitly arranged,
It ls understood, but several of
the “cracks” of the City Bowling
ILeague have been practicing for
(several weeks, and are ready to
pngage the Capital city bowlers.
Friday night two teams rolled
games. Four out of the ten bowl,
ers did better than 500, and one
was only four points under that
tnark. Pendarvlg bowled 220 and
. . . 139
, . . 1GG
Huggins . .
. . 178
—4 5 1
Lowry . . .
___1 (i G
. . 1 4 G
. . 150
A parade which started in Col-
umbia at 12:30 o’clock this after-
noon ended at tlu ball field in
time for the game.
NORTH ENID GLEANINGS
Although a person can almost
imagine he hears Santa Claus
sleigh bells in the air, yet the op.
tomistlc Is saying that this weath-
er iB the very best for the oats
As a result of the contest be.
tween the two Sunday school
classes, the young men were royal-
ly entertained by the young lad-
ies on Tuesday evening at tbs
Baldwin home. The evening was
spent in games and a contest, the
winner being Bernard Johnson,
consolation prize being awarded to
Ed Spaulding. At tho close of the,
evening the guests were invited
to the dining room, which was
prettily decorated in the class
colors, and where refreshments
were served by the hostesses.
Mr. Ed Buddy of Dallas, Texes,
came Saturday for an extended vis-
it at the home of his uncle, Mr.
H- M. Spaulding and family.
TIGERS HAVE NEW B. B. FIELD
Columbia, Mo., April S.—The
new $12,000 baseball field of the
University of Missouri was formal-
ly dedicated here today when the
University team met the Westmin-
ister nine for the first game of
the season. President ,T. Ross llill,
Bitting in a box, tossed the first
ball and the season was officially
Several of the old men are back
for the team, among whom will
be found Captain Woody, center
field; Bobby Hogg, first base;
Dingle Davis, third; Clif Farmer.
Bhort and McMillan second base.
The other positions are well taken
care of, especially that of the pit-
chers, where Taylor and Morgan
of last year’s team are back, whilo
Glltnor and Bryant arc consider-
ed to be important men for the
place. Missouri's squad has bean
at work since February 1 and for
the past two weeks has been hav-
ing practice games every day.
Broke Out in Red Splotches. Would
Itch and Burn. Could Not Put
Hands in Water,
HEALED BY CUTICURA
SOAP AND OINTMENT
"Slnoo childhood 1 had boon a Rtifforor
from tottor. My hands and faro would
break out In proat; rod splotches which
vould Itch and burn and bo qulto painful
at tlmos, Tho Bkln was very soro and In-
flamed and tho Itching would got so bad
that I would just havo to scratch tho parts
afTcctod. At tlmos I could not put iny
bands In water and I could not go out In
tho wind. It was very disfiguring aud I
"Them I sent for a free sample of Cutl-
cura Soap and Ointment and I saw at onco
that It rollovod mo. I then got a largo box
of Ointment and a cako of Soap and tho
result was simply marvelous for In two
months I was complotoly healed.” (Signed)
Mrs. J. R. Furrow, 1257 Windsor. Avo.^
Hristol, Tonn., July 15, 1915.
Sample Each Free by Mall
With 32-p. Skin Rook on roquost. Ad-
dress post-card MCu<Icura, Dept. T, Dos*
1 ton." Sold throughout tho world.
On Wednesday about a dozen of
Mrs. Schroodcr’s friends inhered
at her home during her absence,
bringing with them well filled
baskets which showed that they
intended to spend the day. Roy
made a trip to town and brought
big mother homo and the day was
pleasantly spent in visiting,
whilo busy fingers accom-
plished much, sewing carpet rags
for Mrs. Schroeder.
Rev. R. Q. Ludy and family, ac-
companied by their guests, Rev. B.
F. Ludy and wife of oklhaoma
City, spent Tuesday at the E. A.
Eberly home In Enid.
Another ball game was played
Wednesday afternoon between the
Y. M. B. C. team and a “pick-
up” team. Both teams did excell-
ent playing and at the close of the
game, the score stood 13 to 5 iu
favor of tho “pick-ups.”
The closing exercises of the
Spring Valley school were held last
Wednesday evening. The house was
crowded to ’its utmost capacity and
a program was given by the pu-
pils which reflected much credit
on the teacher, Miss Lou Emma
There has been an epidemic
among the horses of the communi-
ty. Messrs. Caton, Foster, and
Johnson, and Spalding being am-
ong those whose horses have been
nffected. The only loss, so far as
we know, was one very valuably
animal by Mr. Spalding.
The entertainment which was
to have been given at tho school
h'ouse on Friday night by tho Phil-
lips University, was postponed on
account of the weather until some
time next week.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Seeley and lit-
tle daughter, and Mrs. John Let-
tcer and daughter, Joy, visited
Wednesday at the Rainey home and
attended the program at Spring
Valley that evening.
Mrs. Frank Davis left Thursday
evening for nil extended visit at her
old home at Duquoin, Illinois.
Leona Postler left Monday for
Oklahoma City where she will
As there are two separate dairies in the city run-
ning under the same name, it is tho desire of the man-
agers of the W. W. at 12(3 East Broadway to select a
THEY ABE OFFERING
TWO POUNDS OF BUTTER
To the Lady offering the best mime for this establish-
MUST BE IN BY SATURDAY NIGHT
Clark & Herndon, Props.
spend a few weeks with her sis-
Mrs. Harry Jenkins spent Mon-
day evening at the Renuison home.
Blanche Terrel, Cecil Bateman
and John Fortney and Dennis Ter-
rel visited with Nellie Poindexter
Asa Fitzgerald spent
with Jay Congdon.
Mr. and Mrs. Boepple and fam-
ily spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mr. and Mrs. Purcell and Lou Di-
vert were Kiel visitors Sunday.
Among the Enid visitors this
week were Frank C.ardner, Lou
Divert, Dr. Wilkens, Eli Wells, El-
mer Way, Clint Tream, Oak Con-
ner and Marshall Wllmot and
Alma Hairhausen spent Sunday
at the Windier home.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Cioopfort
and Mr. and Mrs. Ous Huepploss-
liauser spent Sunday at the John
Among the high prices receive1!
for oil lense.s near Covington nrc
$1,000 for G2 acres, by Ely Wells,
$ltMT for A0 acres by Tom Oyer and
$1000 for 100 acres by Will Scliu-
Dr. and Mrs. Wilkins entertain-
ed relatives from Billings Tues-
Mr. and Mrs. John Fox of La-
homa visited Monday with Mr. and
Mrs. Will Kocli.
Mrs. Cain is enjoying a visit
from her sister from San Fran-
Susio Perrin spent Sunday
’with Gladys Casto-
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Miner mov-
ed to their new home this week.
Mrs. Eggers was a Perry visi-
tor tills week.
Little Vera Pennison is on the
Mrs. Ashmusli moved to Enid last
Miss Ora Wilkins visited with
relatives in Billings Sunday.
Mrs. O. Jenkins returned Tues-
day from Tulsa where she atten-
ded the Sunday school convention
and spent a few days with rela-
Mr. and Mrs. Grover Burclier and
Annie Short spent Sunday at tho
Casto home. ^
Leona Postier and Percy Lutko
spent Sunday evening with Myrtle
Ira Newton returned Sunday
from Fort Cob where ho spent a
few days with relatives.
Oil and Gas News
Rig Moved to Garber Location
Garber, Okla., April 8,—The rig
for , tlie Clianute Refining com-
pany’s test, five miles south ot
Uaibcr, lias just been hauled frun
bore lo the field. This is tile firs*
rig to amvo for one of tho three
new tests contracted to Do drill-
ed near Garber. Tho location Is
made on the southeast corner of
tho Hoy farm, section 25-22-4 west.
This test Is on the best structure
of the Garber anticline, discover-
Mat For Fr*e Trial Treatment
No matter bow Ion* or how bad — uotil
your druggist today and got a no cent
box ol Pyramid Pile Treatment. It
Th, Pyramid Smile From a Simla Trial.
will glvo relief, and n slngio box often
curea. A trial package mailed free In plain
wrapper it you send us coupon bolow.
FREE SAMPLE COUPON
PYRAMID DRUG COMPANY,
KM Pyramid Iildtf., Marshall, Midi.
Kindly Bond mo a Kroo samplo of
Pyramid Pilo Trsatmuot, 111 plain Wiuppor.
Name . *.. •
This onr is the result of a definite purpose to supply a
definite need with definite finality.
It is built for the man whose purse cannot afford a big,
For the man whose pride cannot afford an unsightly, little,
And it is a very definite success.
llcauty is not necessarily a matter of size.
Neither does size altogether control comfort.
But skill, experience and facilities arc required to build a
small, beautiful, comfortable, economical car.
In a word, it required Overland organization.
And here is the small,light car—complete to the last detail.
Its performance Is on a par with Its beauty, comfort and
And its price—S(»15—is far below any former price for any
completely equipped automobile—regardless of appearance or
A glance at the car Impresses you immediately with its
beauty and finish.
As you look It over and read Its specifications, you realize
its absolute completeness.
Iiu: you must ride in it to appreciate Its comfort.
You must drive It to get the thrill its performance wll
give you. \
You can own one of these cars.
but act promptly—for no car was ever in such demand.
In spite oftecord productions and advancing prices, there
is a shortage of cars.
The demand naturally centers on top class at bottom
price—this small light car.
And no other car at anywhere near Us price can compare
with this one for beauty, performance, comfort, complete-
ness and economy.
Get in touch with ils today—now.
OVERLAND SALES CO. /
J. R. Strickler, Mgr.
123 W. Maine Phone 1216
The Willy s-Overland Company, Toledo, Ohio
"hUitiD v. a A."
/*«></•' TJ-Co.b Toledo.
v N 'i
v\V\ o ■- s . .
ed by Dcisey Hager. W. K. Camp-
bell cf Tulsa drove tho stake at
Glenn T. Braden will stirt mov-
ing a rig out from Euld to a lo-
cation five miles east ot Garber
In Kay County.
Blackwell, Okla., April 8.—The
Southwestern Oil company encoun-
tered Homo gas and much water
at J,725 feet In the test well be-
ing drilled on the Morrill fann,
northwest quarter of section 17-
2G-1 west this being tho second
time the company has encounters!
a gas formation.
Cosden_ & Roeso have raised
thirty feet tlie first string of
tools lost in the test on the Mc-
Ewcn farm, southwest quarter of
section 4-28—1 east, at 3,00 feet.
Pumps are being Installed at tlie
Braden station on the Chlckasha
river to supply water for drilling
operations In tho field.
The Mlil-Co Petroleum company
tins finished a long underreaming
task at the test well on tho Hnmp-
ton form, southeast quarter of sec-
tion 1-28-1 west, nnil Is getting
ready to drill agnln at 2,300 feet.
Tho eight-inch lias been landed
at that depth.
The Southwestern Oil company
Is still underrenmlng to got tho
six-inch pipe to 2,750 fe*t in tho
No. 1 well on tho Herman farm,
southeast quarter of section 5-28-
1 east. There was 3 50 feet of the
reaming to do to get the pipe land-
THE FEDERAL ROADS BILL
$25,000,000 Yearly May be Dis-
tributed Among the States.
Tho House Committee on Roads
lias reported the Shackleford bill
for federal aid to the states in
building country roads. Substantial-
ly tlie same measure has been he-,
fore congress several years, and
demand for some federal participa-
tion in road-building is getting
"The Shackleford bill In its
present form provides that not ov-
er $25,000,000 a year shall bo ap-
propriated, to bo distributed am-
ong tlie stato in tlie ratio of their
population and of their mileage
of country roads over which mails
are curried. Tlius Muluo would get
$270,Q00 a year, Now York $1,-
604,000, KaDHUH $747,000, Texas
$1,070,000, California $504,000,
and so on. Tlie money is to bo ex-
pended by the Htato highway de-
partment, building roads and sel-
ected by the stato and approved
by the Secretary of Agriculture;
and the federal contribution shall
not be less than 30 or over 50
per cent of tlie cost. Th© effort of
cuurso Is to encourugo especially
the construction of tho best type©
of road, and to provide object les-
sons in the construction. Twenty-
five millions a year would not go
far, but it might lnduco statos
and counties to renewed effort,
in order to insuro that they would
get their share of tho federal gen-
WHISKY PEDDLER WAS
GUEST OF THE DEPUTY.
Oklahoma City, April 8.—Coming
toward Oklahoma City with an auto-
mobllo loaded with whisky, Victor
Owen ran his machine Into a mud-
liole, wliero It stuck. He loft It
there and stayed all night at 'the
farmhouse of J. W. Chancellor.
This morning Chancellor helped
pull the car out, after which he
saw tho cargo of whisky. Reveal-
ing himself is a deputy sheriff he
arrested Owen and started to tho
city with him. Owen knocked him
off tho car with a quart bottle and
ran, but Chancellor captured him
and brought him to the sheriff’s
oflleo. Chancellor was unarmed ex-
cept that he carried a pocket knife,
which he held In Ills hand after
Edward Jayno was here from
Covington last evening.
Youil Like It Too!
A fine, swcet»drinking blend oC
carefully selected coffee berries
roasted to perfection ami packed
in moisture-proof bags
A Pound for 25c
Ask Your Grocer
Save Your Coupon!
Write lor Cedi
The Alton Mercantile Co. SKLahJm2
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The Enid Daily Eagle (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 70, Ed. 1 Sunday, April 9, 1916, newspaper, April 9, 1916; Enid, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc826286/m1/3/: accessed November 13, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.